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The American Jewish 

Year Book 

5683 

September 23, 1922, to September 10, 1923 
Volume 24 . 



AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 




PHILADELPHIA 

Tbe Jewish Publication Society of America 
1922 



Copyright, 1922, by 
The Jewish Publication Society of America 



Printed by Thb Conat Press. Philadelphia. Pa. 






PREFACE 

The greater part of the contents of this, the twenty-fourth volume 
of the American Jewish Year Book, was prepared in the office of 
. the Bureau of Jewish Social Research under the supervision of Dr. 
H. S. Linfield, Director of the Department of Information and Statis- 
tics of that bureau, which is affiliated with, and in part supported 
by, the American Jewish Committee, for which this volume, like those 
published during the past fourteen years, has been edited. 

In addition to the usual Directories and Lists, two special features 
are presented within these pages. The first is a Survey of the Year 
5682, prepared by Doctor Linfield. This is a substitute for the Record 
of Events published in former volumes, and is based largely on the 
monthly Summaries of Events of Jewish Interest compiled by the 
same writer and issued by the Bureau of Jewish Social Research for the 
American Jewish Committee since September, 1921. It is believed that 
readers will find this Survey a highly interesting, useful, and impartial 
presentation of the most significant events and tendencies in the life 
of the Jews throughout the world during the past twelve months. 
The appendices containing lists of anniversaries, impK)rtant bequests 
and gifts, appK)intments, honors, and elections, and a necrology sup- 
plement this article. 

The other special feature in this volume is a list of Jews in the United 
States who are prominent in the various professions, in the arts, in 
science, or in other walks in the public life of our country. It was felt 
that, several years having elapsed since a similar inventory had been 
taken, it was time to compile a new record of Jews who contribute to 
the sum of American life. The present list has been compiled by 
Mr. I. George Dobsevage, who has brought to the task an impartial 



IV PREFACE 

and objective mind, and has availed himself of all the best source 
books. To some extent the list is preliminary in character, it being 
believed that it may form the basis of a larger biographic dictionary 
or "Who's Who." 

No change has been made in the other sections of the Year Book, 
except in the article on Jewish statistics. For the past two years, the 
first part of this article, dealing with the Statistics of Jews in the various 
countries of the world, has been based on a readjustment of pre-war 
figures. During the past year, however, a number of countries, some 
of which were created after the war, have made new censuses; in the 
case of other countries, various statistical authorities have made new 
estimates of population. Doctor Linfield has brought together both the 
results of censuses and the revised estimates, and has compiled new 
tables which are believed to be more accurate than those previously 
published, some of which were based upon population statistics of a 
quarter of a century ago. A careful, examination of these tables will 
repay the thoughtful reader who may find many interesting and in- 
structive items in them. 

Attention is called to the Fifteenth Annual Report of the American 
Jewish Committee, and to the Thirty-fourth Annual Report of the 
Jewish Publication Society published in the present volume. 

I desire to express my heart-felt thanks to Doctor Linfield for his 
valuable and untiring co-operation; to Mr. Dobsevage for the industry 
and zeal which he brought to bear upon the preparation of his contri- 
bution; to Doctor Halper for his usual courtesies, and to Doctor 
Adler, who has continued to manifest a deep interest in this series of 
volumes which he originated twenty-four years ago. I am grateful 
also to Miss Rose A. Herzog and to Mrs. Elfrida Solis-Cohen for the 
assistance they have given me. Thanks are also due to Mr. A. S. Frei- 

dus and Miss A. Nesanow. 

Harry Schneiderman. 

New York, August 21, 1922. 



SPECIAL ARTICLES IN PREVIOUS ISSUES OF THE 
AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

' BIBLIOGRAPHY 

A List of Jewish Periodicals in the United States (published up 
to 1900), 5660, pp. 271-282; current periodicals are listed in sub- 
sequent issues. 

The Hundred Best Available Books in English on Jewish Sub- 
jects, 5665, pp. 309-317. 

One Hundred Available Books in English on Palestine, 5666, pp. 
153-162. 

A List of Available Stories of Jewish Interest in English, 5667, 
pp. 130-142. 

BIOGRAPHY 

Uriah P. Lew, .5663, pp. 42-45. 

BioGRApatcAL Sketches of Rabbis and Caktors Officiating ih the 

United STAtESr 5664, pp. 40-108; . 5665, pp* 214^-225; 5666, pp. 

119-125. 
Biographical Sketches of Jews Prominent in the Professions 

ETC., IN THE United States, 5665, pp. 52-213. • . 
Gei^shom Mendez Seixas, 5665, pp. 40-51. 
Biographical Sketches of Jewish Communal Workers in the 

United States, 5666, pp. 32-118. 
Penina Moise, 5666, pp. 17-3 L 

Solomon Schechter. A Biographical Sketch, 5677, pp. 25-^7. 
Joseph Jacobs, 5677, pp. <38-75. 
Moses Jacob Ezekiel, 5678, pp. 227*-232, 
Jacob Henry Schiff. A Biographical Sketch, 5682, pp. 21-64. 
Israel Friedlaender. A Biographical Sketch, 56&2, pp. 65-79. 
Abram S. Isaacs, 5682, pp. 80-83. 

COMMUNAL ACTIVITY 

The Alliance Israelite Universelle, 5661, pp. 45-65. 
The Jewish Community of New York City, 5670, pp. 44-54. 
The Jewish Publication Society, 5674, pp 19-187. 



VI AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish Education in the United States, 5675, pp. 90-127. 

The Federation Movement in American Jewish Philanthropy, 

5676, pp. 159-198. 
Jewish War Relief Work, 5678, pp. 161-193. 
Federation for the Support of Jewish Philanthropic Societies 

OF New York City, 5679, pp. 103-146. 
The Jewish Welfare Board, 5679, pp. 8^102. 
Jewish Social Research in the United States, 5681, pp. 31-52. 

DIRECTORIES 

A List of Jewish Periodicals in the United States (published up 
to 1900), 5660, pp. 271-282; current periodicals are listed in sub- 
sequent issues. 

A Directory of National Jewish Organizations appears in every 
issue. 

Directories of Local Jewish Organizations, 5660, pp. 105-270; 
5661, pp. 185-495; 5668, pp. 123-430 (supplementary lists appear 
in all succeeding issues up to and including 5678) ; 5680, pp. 330- 
583; supplementary list, 5681, pp. 322-339, and 5682, pp. 247-265. 

List of Rabbis and Instructors in Jewish Colleges in the United 
States, 5678, pp. 367-395. 

HISTORY 

Preliminary List of Jewish Soldiers and Sailors Who Served in 
THE Spanish- American War, 5661, pp. 525-622. 

The American Passport in Russia, 5665, pp. 283-305. 

A Syllabus of Jewish History, 5666, pp. 163-170. 

From Kishineff to Bialystok. A Table of Pogroms from 1903 
TO 1906, 5667, pp. 34-89. 

The Passport Question in Congress, 5670, pp. 21-43. 

The Passport Question, 5672, pp. 19-128. 

The Beilis Affair, 5675, pp. 19-89. 

Jewish Rights at International Congresses, 5678, pp. 106-160. 

The Participation of the Jtews of France in the Great War, 5680, 
pp. 31-97. 



SPECIAL ARTICLES VII 

The Story of British Jewry in the War, 5680, pp. 98-119. 
The Jews of Alsace-Lorraine (1870-1920), 5681, pp. 55-79. 
The Jewish Battalions and the Palestine Campaign, 5680, pp. 

120-140. 
The Peace Conference and Rights of Minorities, 5680, pp. 156- 

168; 5681, pp. 101-130. 

JEWISH LIFE IN OTHER COUNTRIES 

The Jews of Roumania (two articles), 5662, pp. 25-87. 
Recent Jewish Progress in Palestine, 5676, pp. 24-158. 
The Jews of Latin America, 5678, pp. 35-105. 
The Jews of Serbia, 5679, pp. 75-87. 
The Falashas, 5681, pp. 80-100. 

STATISTICS 

Statistical Summary by States (Jewish Organizations in the United 
States), 5662, pp. 126-156. 

The Jewish Population of Maryland, 5663, pp. 46-62. 

Jewish Population of the United States, 5675, pp. 339-378. 

Jews in the United States Army and Navy (1915-1916), 5677, pp. 
76-79. 

Table Showing Enrolment of Jewish Students in American Col- 
leges and Universities in 1915-1916, 5678, pp. 407-408. 

The Jewish Population of the United States, 5679, pp, 31-74. 

The Collection of Jewish War Statistics, 5679, pp. 141-155. 

American Jews in the World War, 5680, pp. 141-155. 

Professional Tendencies Among Jewish Students in Colleges, 
Universities, and Professional Schools, 5681, pp. 383-393. 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Sunday Laws of the United States and Judicial Decisions Hav- 
ing Reference to Jews, 5669, pp. 152-189. 
In Defense of the Immigrant, 5671, pp. 19-98. 
The Jew and Agriculture, 5673, pp. 12-115. 
The New En(h.ish Translation of the Bible, 5678, pp. 161-193. 
Jewish Americanization Agencies, 5682, pp. 84-111. 



CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Preface Ill 

Special Articles in Previous Issues of. the American Jewish 

Year Book V 

Calendars: 

Abridged Calendars 5682-5684. 2 

Calendar for 5683 by Months 4 

Time of Sunrise and Sunset in Six Northern Latitudes 17 

Special Articles: 

A Survey of the Year 5682. By^Harry S. Linfield 21 

Appendix I. Anniversary Celebrations 83 

Appendix II. Appointments, Honors, and Elections .... 84 

Appendix III . Bequests and Gifts 98 

Appendix IV. Necrology 100 

Jews of Prominence in the United States. By I. George 

Dobsevage 109 

Directories and Lists: 

Jewish National Organizations in the United States 219 

Jewish Local Organizations in the United States (Supple- 
mentary Directory) 264 

List of Jewish Federated Charities in the United States 286 

Joint Distribution Committee. Statement Showing Funds 

Appropriated for the Relief of Jewish War Sufferers 289 

Jewish Periodicals Appearing in the United States . 290 

Jewish Members of the Congress of the United States ........ 296 



CONTENTS IX 

Statistics of Jews 298 

A. Jewish Population of the World 300 

B. Jewish Population of the United States 308 

• 

C. Jewish Immigration into the United States 315 

D. Jewish Immigration into Canada 320 

E. Jewish Immigration into Argentina 321 

F. Jewish Immigration into Palestine 322 

Fifteenth Annual Report of the American Jewish Committee, 

November, 1921 323 

Report of the Thirty-Fourth Year of the Jewish Publica- 
tion Society of America. 1921-1922 377 



CALENDARS 



IV PREFACE 

and objective mind, and has availed himself of all the best source 
books. To some extent the list is preliminary in character, it being 
believed that it may form the basis of a larger biographic dictionary 
or "Who's Who." 

No change has been made in the other sections of the Year Book, 
except in the article on Jewish statistics. For the past two years, the 
first part of this article, dealing with the Statistics of Jews in the various 
countries of the world, has been based on a readjustment of pre-war 
figures. During the past year, however, a number of countries, some 
of which were created after the war, have made new censuses; in the 
case of other countries, various statistical authorities have made new 
estimates of population. Doctor Linfield has brought together both the 
results of censuses and the revised estimates, and has compiled new 
tables which are believed to be more accurate than those previously 
published, some of which were based upon population statistics of a 
quarter of a century ago. A careful^ examination of these tables will 
repay the thoughtful reader who may find many interesting and in- 
structive items in them. 

Attention is called to the Fifteenth Annual Report of the American 
Jewish Committee, and to the Thirty-fourth Annual Report of the 
Jewish Publication Society published in the present volume. 

I desire to express my heart-felt thanks to Doctor Linfield for his 
valuable and untiring co-operation ; to Mr. Dobsevage for the industry 
and zeal which he brought to bear upon the preparation of his contri- 
bution; to Doctor Halper for his usual courtesies, and to Doctor 
Adier, who has continued to manifest a deep interest in this series of 
volumes which he originated twenty-four years ago. I am grateful 
also to Miss Rose A. Herzog and to Mrs. Elfrida Solis-Cohen for the 
assistance they have given me. Thanks are also due to Mr. A. S. Frei- 

dus and Miss A. Nesanow. ,, 

Harry Sghneiderman. 

New York, August 21, 1922. 



SPECIAL ARTICLES IN PREVIOUS ISSUES OF THE 
AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

BIBLIOGRAPHY 

A List of Jewish Periodicals in the United States (published up 
to 1900), 5660, pp. 271-282; current periodicals are listed in sub- 
sequent issues. 

The Hundred Best Available Books in English on Jewish Sub- 
jects, 5665, pp. 309-317. 

One Hundred Available Books in English on Palestine, 5666, pp. 
153-162. 

A List of Available Stories of Jewish Interest in English, 5667, 
pp. 130-142. 

BIOGRAPHY 

Uriah P. Levy, 5663, pp. 42-45. 

Biographical Sketches of Rabbis and Cantors Officiating in the 

United States^ 5664, pp. 40-108; 5665, pp. 214-225; 5666, pp. 

119-125. 
Biographical Sketches of Jews Prominent in the Professions 

ETC., IN the United States, 5665, pp. 52-213. 
Gei^shom Mendez Seixas, 5665, pp. 40-51. 
Biographical Sketches of Jewish Communal Workers in the 

United States, 5666, pp. 32-118. 
Penina Moise, 5666, pp. 17-31. 

Solomon Schechter. A Biographical Sketch, 5677, pp. 25-67. 
Joseph Jacobs, 5677, pp. 68-75. 
Moses Jacob Ezekibl, 5678, pp. 227-232. 
Jacob Henry Schiff. A Biographical Sketch, 5682, pp. 21-64. 
Israel Friedlaender. A Biographical Sketch, 5682, pp. 65-79. 
Abram S. Isaacs, 5682, pp. 80-83. 

COMMUNAL ACTIVITY 

The Alliance Israelite Universelle, 5661, pp. 45-65. 
The Jewish Community of New York City, 5670, pp. 44-54. 
The Jewish Publication Society, 5674, pp 19-187. 



The American Jewish 

Year Book 

5683 

September 23, 1922, to September 10, 1923 
Volume 24 . 



AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 




PHILADELPHIA 

The Jewish Publication Society of America 

1922 



ABRIDGED CA 



n»3 

3"S"in— 5682 
1921—1922 



1921 

Oct. 3 

Oct. 5 

Oct. 12 

Oct. 17 

Oct. 24 

Oct. 25 

Nov. 1 

Dec. 1 

Dec. 26 

Dec. 31 



1922 



New Year 

Fast of Gedaliah 

Day of Atonement 

Tabernacles 

Eighth Day of the Feast 

Rejoicing of the Law 

First New Moon Day (of Heshvan) 

First New Moon Day (of Kislev) 

Hanukkah 

First New Moon Day (of Tebet) 



5682 

Tishri 1 

Tishri 3 

Tishri 10 

Tishri 15 

Tishri 22 

Tishri 23 

Tishri 30 
Heshvan 30 

Kislev 25 

Kislev 30 



1922 

Sept. 23 
Sept. 25 
Oct. 2 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 



7 
14 
15 
22 



Eightl 
Rej 
First New 



Jan. 


10 


Fast of Tebet 


Tebet 


10 








Jan. 


30 


New Moon Day 


Shebat 


1 


Jan. 


18 




Feb. 


28 


First New Moon Day (of Adar) 


Shebat 


30 


Feb. 


16 


First N. 


Mch. 


13 


Fast of Esther 


Adar 


13 


Mch. 


1 




Mch. 


14 


Purim 


Adar 


14 


Mch. 


2 




Mch. 


30 


New Moon Day 


Nisan 


1 


Mch. 


18 




Apl. 


13 


Passover 


Nisan 


15 


Apl. 


1 




Apl. 


28 


First New Moon Day (of lyar) 


Nisan 


30 


Apl. 


16 


First N 


May 


16 


Thirty-third Day of *Omer 


lyar 


18 


May 


4 


Thirt; 


May 


28 


New Moon Day 


Si van 


1 


May 


16 




June 


2 


Feast of Weeks 


Sivan 


6 


May 


21 




June 


26 


First New Moon Day (of Tammuz) 


Sivan 


30 


June 


14 


First New 


July 


13 


Fast of Tammuz 


Tammuz 17 


July 


1 




July 


26 


New Moon Day 


Ab 


1 


July 


14 




Aug. 


3 


Fast of Ab 


Ab 


9 


July 


22 




Aug. 


24 


First New Moon Day (of Elul) 


Ab 


80 


Aug. 


12 


First N 


Sept. 


17 


Selihot Services 


Elul 


24 


Sept. 


2 




Sept. 


22 


Eve of New Year 


Elul 


29 


Sept. 


10 





Nov. 21 

Dec. 15 

Dec. 20 

Dec. 29 



1923 



FOR 5682—5684 













YDin— 5684 








\ 








1923—1924 








5683 




1923 




5648 






Tishri 


1 


Sept. 


11 


New Year 


Tishri 


1 




Tishri 


3 


Sept. 


13 


Fast of Gedaliah 


Tishri 


3 




Tishri 


10 


Sept. 


20 


Day of Atonement 


Tishri 


10 




Tishri 


15 


Sept. 


25 


Tabernacles 


Tishri 


16 


'eMt 


Tishri 


22 


Oct. 


2 


Eighth day of the Feast 


Tishri 


22 


IW 


Tishri 


23 


Oct. 


3 


Rejoidng of the Law 


Tishri 


23 


Heshvan) 


Tishri 


30 


Oct. 


10 


First New Moon Day (of Heshvan) 


Tishri 


30 




Kislev 


1 


Nov. 


9 


New Moon Day 


Kislev 


1 




Kislev 


25 


Dec. 


3 


Hanukkah 


Kislev 


26 




Tebet 


1 


Dec. 


8 


First New Moon Day (of Tebet) 


Kislev 


30 


^ 


Tebet 


10 


Dec. 


18 


Fast of Tebet 


Tehet 


10 








1924 














Jan. 


7 


New Moon Day 


Shebat 


1 




Shebat 


1 


Feb. 


5 


First New Moon Day (of Adar) 


Shebat 


30 


: Adar) 


Shebat 


-30 


Mch. 


6 


First New Moon Day (of Adar Sheni) 


Adar 


30 




Adar 


13 


Mch 


19 


Fast of F«sther Adar Sheni 


13 




Adar 


14 


Mch. 


20 


Purim Adar Sheni 


14 




Nisan 


1 


Apl 


5 


New Moon Day 


Nisan 


1 




Nisan 


15 


Apl. 


19 


Passover 


Nisan 


15 


f ly»r) 


Nisan 


30 


May 


4 


First New Moon Day (of lyar) 


Nisan 


30 


JIIMU' 


lyar 


18 


May 


22 


Thirty-third day of 'Omer 


lyar 


18 




Si van 


1 


June 


3 


New Mo<Ni Day 


Sivan 


1 




Sivan 


6 


Jnue 


8 


Feast of Weeks 


Sivan 


6 


Tammuz) 


Sivan 


30 


July 


2 


First New Moon Day (of Tammuz) 


Sivan 


30 




Tammuz 17 


July 


20 


Fast of Tammuz 


Tammur. 18 | 




Ab 


1 


Aug. 


1 


New Moon Day 


Ab 


1 




Ab 


9 


Aug. 


10 


Fast of Ab 


Ab 


10 


1 Ebil) 


Ab 


30 


Aug. 


30 


First New Moon Day (of Elul) 


Ab 


30 




Elul 


21 


Sept. 


21 


Selihot Service 


Elul 


22 


r 


Elul 


29 


Sept. 


28 


Eve of New Year 


Elul 


29 



5683 

is called 683 (a^Bin) according to the short system (p^Bh). It 
is a defective common year of 12 months, 51 Sabbaths, 353 
days, beginning on Saturday, the seventh day of the week, 
and having the first day of Passover on Sunday, the first day 
of the week; therefore its sign is «nr, i. e., t for seventh, n 
for defective (mon) and « for first. It is the second year of 
the 300th lunar cycle of 19 years, and the twenty-seventh 
year of the 203rd solar cycle of 28 years, since Creation. 



1922, Sept. 23— Oct. 22) TISHBI 30 DAYS [n»n 5683 


Cml 


& 


tet 


SABBATHS. FESTI- 
VALS. FASTS 




rrnosn 


S.P,. 

23 


S 


1 


rw!7\mrn '» 

Nsw Y«ar 


1 Gen, 21 




24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 


s 

M 

T 
W 
Th 

F 

S 


2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 


rasn iwn 'a 


1 Gen, 22 
1 Num. 21: 1-6 
E-. 32:11-14:34:1-10 


Jtr. 31: J-20 
fHos.14: 2-10:Joel2: 


1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 
7 


s 

M 

T 
W 
Th 

F 

S 


9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
16 


O.y^SU^J^^'^ 




Ha, 57: 14-58: 14 
|5.M..drfMk-h7:18 

Z«h. 14 


8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 


s 

M 

T 
W 
Th 

F 

S 


16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 


, niacn 'a 

Tabemiclu 

nai wjwin 


Num! 29: 17-2S 
5efli. 29: 20-3S 

s^iSS: N-: 2i-2s 

Num, 29: 26-34 
\Sipll.29: 26-31 
J Num. 29: 26-34 
j So*. 29:29-34 

] Num! Z9: 35-30: 1 


1 Kings S: 2-11 
I Kings 8: 54-60 


16 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 


S 

M 

T 
W 
Th 

F 

S 


23 
24 
26 
26 
27 
28 
29 


snnoN 
I'm 'a!3i .fi'iPNTa 


JGen, 1: 1-2:3 


I Sam. 20: IH2 


22 


s 


30 


New mJS^" ^"" '" 1 '^™' '*■ '"** 





• The Book of Ecclesiastes is 



1923. Feb. 17— Mar. 17) ADAR 29 DAYS 


I-l-IN 5683 




D>r 




i,^.,„^ft.^ ^^-r, PENTATEUCHAL 


PROPHETICAL 


Mcmlh 




tea 


SABBATHS. FESTI- 
VALS, FASTS 


PORTIONS 

nvtfiB 


PORTIONS 

nnaen 


17 


s 


1 


'B ,n'-n '3 ,a;oBva 


iiSMf 


J 11 KlngB 12:1-17 
is<J*, 11!17-1J:17 


18 


s 


^ 








19 


M 


3 








20 


T 


4 








21 


W 


5 








22 


Th 


6 








23 


F 


7 






24 


S 


8 


^l^r 'B -nonn 


ll^'ul. is: 11-19 


isfpTlifi-H* 


25 


"s" 


9 








26 


M 


10 








27 


T 


11 








28 


W 


12 




















1 


Th 


13 


p.., .,«.».,""'" °« 


E>.32:n-M;34;l-I0 


) r.- SS: 6-16: < 


2 


F 


14 


.^...^,^^^SP 


El. 17: 8-16 




3 


S 


15 


s»„a?sjr-^^ 


Ex. 27: 20-30: 10 


E«k. *J: 10-27 


4 


~s 


16 


1 




5 


M 


17 








6 


T 


18 








7 


W 


19 








8 


Th 


20 








9 


P 


21 








10 


S 


22 


ms 'D .wn 


[Nun"!'!)"'"'" 


1 tJok. 36: lfi-3S 
' Siph. 36: 16-Jil 


11 


"s" 


23 








12 


M 


24 








13 


T 


26 








14 


W 


26 








16 


Th 


27 


IDTPIDI lOiJ niB3 Dl' ' 




16 


F 


28 








17 


S 


29 


[■rn'3Di .'-rpB '^rro'i 
rmn 'b 


|Ei, 3S: I-40: M 


JEzeli. i3: 16-46: 11 
\Sttli. 4S: 18-46: 11 








* The Book of 


Kather U read. 





1933, Mar. 18— Apr. 16] NI&AN 30 DAYS 



[]0>] 5683 



CSnl 

Month 



Mu. 

18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 



25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 



Apr. 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 



8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 



15 
16 



Dm, 
oftW 
Week 


Jewiih 
Month 

Nitan 




S 


1 


M 


2 


T 


3 


W 


4 


Th 


5 


F 


•6 


S 


7 


S 


8 


M 


9 


T 


10 


W 


11 


Th 


12 


F 


13 


S 


14 


S 


15 


M 


16 


T 


17 


W 


18 


Th 


19 


F 


20 


S 


21 


S 


22 


M 


23 


T 


24 


W 


25 


Th 


26 


F 


27 


S 


28 


S 


29 


M 


30 



SABBATHS, .FESTI- 
VALS, FASTS 



New Moon KHn WtC\ 



«-ipn 



Fast of the FirsAorn 

Passover nDBl 'H 

Passover PIDBT '3 



ijnpn ^^n 



Passover* nOBl 'l 



Passover 



noDi 'n 
an Mxm 



['m 'aoi /rzw 



New Moon 



PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 



Num. 28: 1-15 



Lev. 1: 1-S: 26 



Lev. 6: 1-8: 36 



/Ex. 12: 21-51 
iNum. 28: 16-25 
/Lev. 22: 26-23: 44 
1 Num. 28: 16-25 
/Ex. 13: 1-16 
1 Num. 28: 19-25 
ffijc. 22:24-23: 19 
Num. 28: 19-25 
Ex. 34: 1-26 
Num. 28: 19-25 
Num. 9: 1-14 
Num. 28: 19-25 
Ex. 13: 17-15:26 
Num. 28: 19-25 



Deut. 14: 22-16: 17 
Num. 28: 19-25 



Lev. 9: 1-11: 47 



Num. 28: 1-15 



PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 

rmoBn 



Is. 43: 21-44: 23 



Mai. 3: 4-24 



/ Jo8h.3: 5-7; 5: 2-6: 1, 
\ 27 

^5e^*. 5:2-6:1, 27 
II Kings 23: 1 (s; 4)- 
9: 21-25 



II Sam. 22 



Is. 10: 32-12: 6 



II Sam. 6: l>-7: 3; or 6: 
1-19 



^i^^^"«"^^»«^K!re^i™#» 



* The Song of Songs is read. 



1922, Dec. 20-1923, Jan. 17] TEBET 29 DAYS [1130 5683 


CStU 

Moath 
Dec. 

20 
21 
22 
23 

24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 

31 

iu. 
1923 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 

14 
15 
16 
17 


Week 
W 

Th 
F 

s 

s 

M 
T 
W 
Th 
F 
S 

s 

M 

T 

W 

Th 

F 

S 

S 
M 
T 
W 
Th 
F 
S 

S 
M 
T 
W 


Mooth 

Tebet 

1 

2 
3 

4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 

12 

13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 

19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 

26 
27 
28 
29 


SABBATHS, FESTI- 
VALS, PASTS 


PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 

nv»-i!) 


PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 

niTDDrr 


New Moon gnn PKT 
El^th Day of Hanukkah 


Num. 28: 1-15: 7:42- 

47 
/Num. 7:48-59 
\Seph.7:4»-S3 

Num. 7: 54-8: 4 
Gen. 41: 1-44: 17 


I Kings 3: 15-4: 1 


Fast of Tebet 


Ex. 32: 11-14; 34: 1-10 
Gen. 44: 18-47: 27 


f Is. 55: 6-56: 8 
i Seph. none 

Ezek 37: 15-28 


'm 


Gen. 47: 28-50: 26 


I Kings 2: 1-12 


['nn '3D1 ,nio» 


Ex. 1: 1-6: 1 


f Is. 27: 6-28: 13; 29: 

22 23 
^Seph. Jer. 1: 1-2: 3 


]0p TIM m' 







8 



1923, Jan. 18— Feb. 16] SHRBAT 30 DAYS 


ItpUM 5683 




Dfty 






PENTATEUCHAL 


PROPHETICAL 


Onl 
Month 


cidie 
Watk 


JewUi 
M«adi 

Shebel 


SABBATHS, FESTI- 
VALS. PASTS 


PORTIONS 


PCMRTIONS 

nvTDDn 








18 


Th 


1 


New Moon JSHTl \fftk'^ 


Num. 28:1-15 




19 


F 


2 








20 


s 

s 


3 

4 


«-|«"l 


Ex. 6: 2-9: 35 


Ezek. 28: 25-29:21 








^ 


M 


5 








23 


T 


6 








34 


W 


7 


• 






25 


Th 


8 








26 


F 


9 








27 
28 


S 

S 


10 
11 


bO 


Ex. 10: 1-13: 16 


Jer. 46: 13-28 








29 


M 


12 








30 


T 


13 








31 


W 


14 








Feb. 
1 


Th 


15 


New Yew for Trees 






2 


F 


16 


\ 






3 

4 


S 

S 


17 
18 


nT» ra» .n^ra 


Ex. 13: 17-17: 16 


(Judges 4: 4-5:31 
Seph. 5: 1-31 








5 


M 


19 








6 


T 


20 








7 


W 


21 








8 


Th 


22 






c 


9 


F 


23 








10 
11 


S 

S 


24 
25 


I'm '3D1 ,"nn^ 


Ex. 18: 1-20: 26 


fl8. 6: 1-7:6:9:5,6 
( Seph. 6: 1-13 








12 


M 


26 


• 






13 


T 


27 








14 


W 


28 








15 


Th 


29 


pp -noD uv 






16 


F 


30 


^, ,. Brm mm '« 

New Moon 


Num. 28: 1-15 

1 





1933. Feb. 17- 


Mar. 171 ADAR 29 DAYS 


mK 5683 


Gvil 

McLh 


A'. 


Isi 


SABB.THS. PBT.- ' "SSSSSr'- 
VALS. FASTS | ppji^B 


l-ROfHETICAL 

jincjBn 


¥ 


S 


Adu 

1 


'B pH'TI 'a ,Q't3DB0 


iSfi^iS"^ 


isrM"'ll:'l7^l"2: U 


18 


s 


2 








19 


M 


3 








20 


T 


4 








21 


W 


5 








22 


Tfa 


6 








23 


F 


7 


' ■ 




24 


S 


8 


-liar 'B ,nDnn J ^n^'as- tJ-W 


Urf*. 15:1-3* 


26 


"S 


~9 






26 


M 


10 






27 


T 


11 






28 


W 


12 






"i 

2 
3 


Th 
F 
S 


13 
14 
15 


nnOM nix E..32:I1-14;34:I-10 

anlB 1 E^ 17. B-16 
DniDlPW .mxn e.. 21-. 20-30. 10 


1 I.. SS: 6-S6: 8 
EiEk. 43: 10-27 


"4 


s 


16 








5 


M 


17 








6 


T 


18 








7 


W 


19 








8 


Th 


20 








9 


F 


21 








10 


S 


22 


mo 'B .Kpn 


JR., 30:11-34:35 


, Eick. 36; 16-38 


11 


'S' 


28 








12 


M 


24 








13 


T 


25 








14 


W 


26 








15 


Th 


27 


ftrroroi tBP niBB dt ' 




16 


F 


28 






17 


S 


29 


I'nn '301 ,'-nPH ^rro-i 1 1'. «^'-«: « 


lEick. 45: 16-46: 11 
\Sipk.4S: 18-46; 18 








•The Book o( 


Esther •■ read. 





1923, Mar. 18— Apr. 16] NISAN 30 DAYS 


[]U*2 5683 




D«y 






PENTATEUCHAL 


PROPHETICAL 


Cn3 


olthe 


Jewish 


SABBATHS, .FESTI- 


PORTIONS 


PORTIONS 


Monlh 
Mw. 


Week 


Month 
Nisan 


VALS, FASTS 


nVBTIB 


niiDDn 








18 


S 


1 


New Moon BTin 8^1 


Num. 28: 1-15 


I 


19 


M 


2 








20 


T 


3 








21 


W 


4 








22 


Th 


5 






• 


23 


F 


•6 






, 


24 
25 


S 

S 


7 
8 


«-ipn 


Lev. 1: 1-5: 26 


Is. 43: 21-44: 23 






1 


26 


M 


9 






• 


27 


T 


10 








28 


W 


11 






- 


29 


Th 


12 


FastofthS^;]}a235^" 


-. 


•..■ 


30 


F 


13 








31 


S 

S 


14 
15 


hrm na» .isf 


Lev. 6: 1-8: 36 


Mai. 3: 4-24 


Passover nOBl '« 


/Rt. 12: 21-51 
iNum. 28: 16-25 


,Jo8h.3:S-7;S:2-6:l, 
\ 27 


2 
3 


M 
T 


16 

17 


Passover nOSl 'a 


/Lev. 22: 26-23: 44 
1 Num. 28: 16-25 
(Ex. 13: 1-16 
1 Num. 28: 19-25 
\^x. 22: 24-23: 19 
\ Num. 28: 19-25 
] Ex. 34: 1-26 
iNnm. 28: 19-25 


^Seph. 5:2-6:1, 27 
II KitiES 23: 1 (s; 4)- 
9: 21-25 


4 
5 


W 
Th 


18 
19 


I njnpn ^in 


••• • 


6 


F 


20 


, 


f Num. 9: 1-14 
1 Num. 28: 19-25 




7 
8 


S 

S 


21 
22 


Passover* riDBl 'f 


/Ex. 13: 17-15:26 
1 Num. 28: 19-25 


II Sam. 22 


Passover riDBl 'P! 


( Deut. 14: 22-16: 17 
Num. 28: 19-25 


Is. 10:32-12:6 


9 


M 


23 


jn ^^DtK 






10 


T 


24 








11 


W 


25 






: 


12 


Th 


26 






■ 


13 


F 


27 






. 


14 
15 


S 

S 


28 
29 


['nn '3DJ .'Tov 


Lev. 9: 1-11: 47 


II Sam. 6: t-7:3;or6: 
1-19 






• ' « 


16 


M 


30 


New Moon 


Num. 28: 1-15 










' "" '*TlieSongof 


Songs is read. ' 





11 



1923. Apr. 17— May 15] lYAR 29 DAYS 


IT^H 5683 


Cml 
Month 

Apt. 

17 

18 


cfdle 
Week 

T 
W 


Jewish 
Month 

2 


SABBATHS, FESTI- 
VALS, PASTS 


PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 


PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 

niTDsn 


„ ^ Brm mm 'a 

New Moon 


Num. 28: 1-15 




19 


Th 


3 








20 


P 


4 








21 
22 


s 

s 


5 
6 


ytscD .jnm 


Lev. 12: 1-15: 33 


II Kings 7: 3-20 








23 


M 


7 








24 


T 


8 








25 


W 


9 








26 


Th 


10 








27 
28 

29 


F 
S 

S 


11 
12 

13 


D^Bnp ,rnD nn« 


Uv. 16: 1-20: 27 


^Amos 9: 7-15; or 
J Ezek.22: 1-19 (or-16) 
\ Seph. Bzek. 20: 2 (or 
I l)-20 








30 


M 


14 








1 


T 


15 








2 


W 


16 








3 


Th 


17 








4 


P 


18 


33d of 'Omer ^ 






5 
6 


S 

S 


19 
20 


TDH 


Lev. 21: 1-24: 23 


Exek. 44: 15-31 








7 


M 


21 








8 


T 


22 








9 


W 


23 








10 


Th 


24 








11 


F 


25 








12 
13 


S 

S 


26 
27 


['nn '3D1 ^npna .ina 


Lev. 25: 1-27: 34 


Jer. 16: 19-17: 14 








14 


M 


28 








15 


T 


29 


IDp -nOD DV 







12 



1923, May 16- 


-June 14] 8IVAN 30 DAYS 


[irO 5683 


Gvii 

Month 

5S 


Week 

w 


JewMi 
Moall) 

Smu 
1 


SABBATHS, FESTI- 
VALS. PASTS 


PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 


PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 

rmoDn 


New Moon BTm VtXl 


Num. 28: 1-15 




17 


Th 


2 








18 


F 


3 








19 
20 


S 

S 


4 
5 


-QTOa 


Num. I: 1-4: 20 


Hos. 2: 1-22 








21 
22 
23 


M 
T 
W 


6 

7 
8 


Feut ot Weeks 

mjnaen 'a 

Feast of Weeks* 


/Kx. 19: 1-20: 26 
1 Num. 2^: 26-31 
(Deut. 15: 19-16: 17 
\Num. 28: 26-31 


Ezek. 1: 1-28; 3: 12 

/Hab. 3: 1-19 
\Seph. 2: 20-3: 19 


24 


Th 


9 








26 


P 


10 








26 

27 


S 

S 


11 
12 


twi 


Num. 4: 21-7: 89 


Judges 13: 2-25 








28 


M 


13 








29 


T 


14 




. 




30 


W 


15 






i 


31 


Th 


16 








June 


P 


17 








2 
3 


S 

S 


18 
19 


nn^yna 


Num. 8: 1-12: 16 


Zech. 2: 14-4:7 








4 


M 


20 








5 


T 


21 








6 


W 


22 








7 


Th 


23 








8 


F 


24 








9 
10 


S 

S 


25 
26 


['m '3D1 .^7 n^» 


Num. 13: 1-15: 41 


Josh. 2 








11 


M 


27 








12 


T 


28 








13 


W 


29 


pp -nsD uv 






14 


Th 


30 


New Moon 


Num. 28: 1-15 










* The Book of 


Ruth is read. 





13 



1923, June IS— July 13] TAMMUZ M DAYS [nOH 5683 


M^l 


IS 


ta, 


SABBATHS, FESTI- 
VALS. FASTS 


pbntateuchal 
portions 


PROPHtriCAL 
PORTIONS 


June 

15 
16 


F 
S 


2 


New Moon 


Num. 28: I-IS 


I. Sam. 11: 14-12: « 


17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 


S 
M 
T 
W 
Th 
F 
S 


3 
4 
6 
6 
7 
8 
9 


npn 


Nam. 19: 1-23: I 


Jud|MU:l-33 


24 
26 
26 
27 
28 
29 
80 


s 

M 
T 
W 
Th 
F 
S 


10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 


p^3 


Num. 22: I-M: 9 


Mic»Ii5;«-6!S 


'1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 


S 
M 

T 
W 

? 
S 


17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 


I'm '201 .onrn 


E7t.J2: 11-14:34:1-10 


Jer. I: 1-J: J 


8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 


s 

M 
T 
W 
Th 
F 


24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 


]op lies Dl- 







1423. July 14— Aug. 12] AR 30 DAYS 


b«5683 


CMl' 
MmA 

Joly 


D>7 

JAm 


Month 
Ab 


SABRATHS, FESTI- 
VALS. FASTS 


PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 


PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 


• 






14 
15 


s 

s 


1 

2 


ann wi .^yoo .rnoD 


Num. 30: 2-36: 13; 28: 
9-15. 


Is. 66: 1-24 








16 


M 


3 








-17 


T 


4 








18 


W 


5 








19 


Th 


6 








20 


F 


7 








21 
22 


S 

S 


8 
9 


l"im na» ,wai 


Deut. 1: 1-3: 22. 


Is. 1: 1-27 


Fast of Ab* ' 


, Deut. 4: 25-40. 

\ Afternoon: 

^ Ex. 32: 11-14; 34: 1-10 


'Morning : 
Jer. 8: 13-9: 23 


23 


M 


10 




J Afternoon: 

1 Is. 55: 6-56: 8 


24 


T 


11 






Seph. Hos. 14: 2-10 
,Mrcah7: 18-20 


25 


W 


12 








26 


Th 


13 








27 


F 


14 








28 
29 


S 

S 


15 
16 


"lom n^\!; .lannw 


Deut. 3:23-7: 11. 


Is. 40: 1-26 


• 






30 


M 


17 








31 


T 


18 








Auc* 












1 


W 


19 






■ 


2 


Th 


20 






' 


3 


F 


21 




- ■ 




4 
5 


S 

S 


22 
23 


apy 


Deut. 7: 12-11:25. 


Is. 49: 14-51:3 








6 


M 


24 






' 


7 


T 


25 






■ 


8 


W 


26* 








9 


Th 


27 


tcnpiDi iDp -nsD av 






10 


F 


28 






* 


11 
12 


S 

S 


29 
30 


I'm '3D1 .rrtn 


Deut. 11:26-16:17. 


I Sa^m..20: 18-42 


New Moon 


Num. 28: 1-15. 










^TkefiookoMai 


nentations is read. 


% 



15 



■Ml 



1923, Aug. 13— Sept. 10] ELUL 29 DAYS 



M?H 5683 



Gvil 
Month 


Week Moolh 


Aug. 

13 


Elul 

M 1 


14 


T 2 


15 


W 3 


16 


Th 4 


17 


F 5 


18 


S 6 


19 


S 7 


20 


M . 8 


21 


T 9 


22 


W 10 


23 


Th 11 


24 


F 12 


25 


S 13 


26 


S 14 


,27 


M 15 


28 


T 16 


29 


W 17 


30 


Th 18 


31 


F 19 


Sept> 


S 20 


2 


S 21 


3 


M 22 


4 


T 23 


5 


W 24 


6 


Th 25 


7 


F 26 


8 


S 27 


9 


S 28 


10 


M 29 



SABBATHS. FESTI- 
VALS. FASTS 



New Moon* 



D'DSe^ 



teen ^3 



ton o 



Selibot* 



erases 



rfiaiy 



PENTATEUCHAL 
PORTIONS 



PROPHETICAL 
PORTIONS 

nnoDn 



Num. 28: 1-1 S 



Deut. 16: 18-21: 9 Is. 51: 12-52: 13 



Deut. 21: 10-25: 19 is. 54: I-IO 



Deut. 26: 1-29: 8 



Deut. 29: 9-30: 20 



Is. 60 



18.61: 10-63:9 



*The Shephaixliin £^ SSlihk (iiftn^the w ole month of Elul. 

16 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682* 

By H. S. Linfield, Ph.D. 

I 

Jewish Spiritual and Intellectual Life 

Sabbath Observance. — ^The struggle of Jews to observe 
the Sabbath, in the face of adverse conditions, is universal, 
and assumes various forms. In many countries, during the 
year, Jews have fought for permission to have their children 
excused from attending schools, or at least abstain from 
writing lessons on the Sabbath. In Holland, the Municipal 
Council of Amsterdam decided that schools in which the 
majority of the students are Jewish may be closed on Satur- 
day, the omission of the day to be made up by the 
addition of half an hour on each week-day. In Jugo- 
slavia, Jewish pupils were permitted to absent themselves 
from attending school on Saturday. In Switzerland, the 
Zurich Diet decided to leave the question of the exemption 
of the Jewish pupils from writing lessons on Saturday to 
the discretion of school authorities. In Poland, the Jews 
have sought to be excused from writing on Saturday, and 
assurances have been given by the Polish authorities that 
Jewish students will be permitted to absent themselves 
from lessons requiring writing on the Sabbath. In the 
United States, the Council of Jewish Women requested the 
Board of Education of New York to discontinue holding 
graduation exercises on Friday evenings. In Poland, the 
Minister of Education consented to holding written exam- 

•Junel. 1921-Mayf31,1922. 



TIME OF SUNRISE AND SUNSE 



(Adapted, by permission, from 







Lat. 440 North 






Lat. 42° North 






Lat. 4XP North 




(For Maine, Nova 
Northern New York, 


Scotia, 
Michi- 


(For 
Ham] 


Massachusetts, New 
pshire, Vermont, Cen 


(For Southern New 
Connecticut, Bhode 
Pennsylvania, New 
Northern Ohio, Indi 
linols. Southern lov 
braska. Northern C" 
Utah, Nevada, Call 




eran, 


Wisconsin. Minnesota. 


tral 


New York. Su 


utherii 




Korth and South Dakota, 


Michigan, 


Wisconsin. 




Montana, Wash in 


gton. 
North- 


Northern Iowa, Wyoming, 


Day of 


Northern Oregon, 
ern Idaho) 


Southern Idaho, Southern 
Oregon) 


Month 




Portland, Me. 






Boston 


I, Mass. 






New YoriLUit/ 
Chicago, 111. 


^ 00 


9 


4J 




^ no 





•M 


4d 


— no 


S 1 *' 






X 


CO 


§5 


ST" 


OQ 

u 


S 


S^ 


fa 


00 


S 




^^ 


<-« 


C 


ZiO 


i^ 


a 


a 


:;3fl 


«^ 


a 


a 




fiS 


5 


3 




PS 


3 


OQ 


EH 


P^ 


■ M 


9 


Jan. 1 


5.52 


7.37 


4.31 


6.16 


5.48 


7.30 


4.38 


6.20 


5.46 


7.25 


4.48 


10 


5.51 


7.:>6 


4.40 


6.25 


5.48 


7.29 


4.46 


6.28 


5.46 


7.25 


4.51 


20 


5.47 


7.30 


4. .53 


6.35 


5.48 


7.24 


4. .58 


6.36 


5.45 


7.19 


5.03 


Feb. 1 


5.39 


7.19 


5.09 


6.49 


5.38 


7.14 


5.14 


6.50 


5.37 


7.10 


5.18 


10 


5.29 


7.07 


5.22 


7.01 


5.29 


7.04 


5.26 


6.59 


5.29 


7.01 


5.29 


20 


5.15 


6.52 


5.36 


7.12 


5.17 


6.50 


5.38 


7.12 


5.17 


6.48 


5.40 


Mch. 1 


5.01 


6.37 


5.48 


7.24 


5.02 


6.35 


5.50 


7.23 


5.03 


6.35 


5.51 


10 


4.43 


6.21 


6.00 


7.37 


4.48 


6.21 


6.01 


7.34 


4.49 


6.21 


6.01 


20 


4.26 


6.03 


6.12 


7.49 


4.30 


6.03 


6.12 


7.46 


4.33 


6.04 


6.11 


Apl. 1 


4.00 


5.40 


6.27 


8.07 


4.08 


6.43 


6.26 


8.01 


4.12 


5.45 


6.24 


10 


3.41 


5.24 


6.39 


8.21 


3.49 


6.27 


6.35 


8.13 


3.54 


5.28 


6.38 


20 


3.19 


5.07 


6.51 


8.39 


3.29 


5.11 


6.45 


8.28 


3.36 


5.18 


6.49 


•May 1 


2 . 53 


4.49 


7.05 


9.01 


3.07 


4.54 


6.59 


8.47 


3.16 


4.59 


6.52 


10 


2.36 


4.37 


7.15 


9.14 


2.53 


4.44 


7.08 


9.02 


3.02 


4.50 


7.04 


20 


2.16 


4.26 


7.26 


9.37 


2.35 


4.36 


7.18 


9.18 


2.46 


4.39 


7.U 


Jnne 1 


1.55 


4.17 


7.38 


10.00 


2.17 


4.25 


7.29 


9.37 


2.32 


4.31 


7 24 


10 


1.47 


4.14 


7.44 


10.12 


2.11 


4.22 


7.35 


9.47 


2.27 


4.28 


7 


20 


1.44 


4.14 


7.49 


10.18 


2.08 


4.23 


7.39 


9.53 


2.25 


4.29 


7.0, 


July 1 


1.55 


4.18 


7.49 


10.10 


2.12 


4.26 


7.40 


9.54 


2.28 


4.31 


7.8i 


10 


2.12 


4.24 


7.46 


9.58 


2.23 


4.32 


7.38 


9.44 


2.38 


4.37 


7 8S 


20 


2.27 


4.32 


7.39 


9.44 


2.87 


4.40 


7.32 


9.35 


2.50 


4.44 


7 


Aug. 1 


2.46 


4.46 


7.26 


9.25 


2.55 


4.52 


7.20 


9.17 


3.06 


4.56 


7-11 


10 


8.06 


4.57 


7.14 


9.08 


8.12 


5.01 


7.09 


8.59 


3.19 


5.05 


7 


20 


8.28 


5.07 


6.58 


8.41 


3.27 


5.11 


6.55 


8.39 


3.34 


5.15 


6 


Sent. 1 


8.40 


R.;42 


6.87 


8.20 


8.44 


5.24 


6.36 


8.16 


3.50 


5.27 


6 


10 


8.55 


6.33 


6.20 


7.59 


8.55 


5.34 


6.21 


7.59 


4.00 


5.36 


6 


80 


4.07 


5.45 


6.01 


7.89 


4.07 


5.44 


6.04 


7.38 


4.12 


5.45 


6 


Oct. 1 


4.22 


6.58 


6.41 


7.16 


4.23 


5.56 


5.43 


7.17 


4.25 


5.56 


5 


10 


4.35 


6.09 


5.25 


6.59 


4.33 


6.06 


5.29 


7.00 


4.35 


6.05 


5 


20 


4.45 


6.22 


5.07 


6.43 


4.44 


6.18 


5.13 


6.45 


4.45 


6.15 


6 


Not. 1 


5.00 


6.38 


4.49 


6.28 


4.58 


6.38 


4.55 


6.30 


4.57 


6.29 




10 


5.10 


6.51 


4.38 


6.18 


5.07 


6.44 


4.44 


6.21 


5.09 


6.40 




20 


5.20 


7.04 


4.28 


6.12 


5.18 


6.57 


4.85 


6.14 


6.17 


6.58 




D«c. 1 


5.82 


7.17 


4.21 


6.07 


6.29 


7.10 


4.29 


6.09 


5.27 


7.05 




10 


5.39 


7.27 


4.20 


6.08 


6.87 


7.19 


4.28 


6.08 


5.85 


7.14 




20 


5.45 


7. .34 


4.28 


6.09 


5.48 


7.26 


4.80 


6.11 


5.41 


7.20 





IN SIX NORTHERN LATITUDES 

Jfewish Ejocyclopediaw VoL XI) 





Lat. 380-36° North 






rk, 
Id, 

11- 

le- 

) 


(For District of Columbia, 
Delaware, Maryland, Vir- 
ginia, West Virginia, South- 
ern Ohio, Southern Indiana, 
Southern Illinois, Northern 
Missouri, Kansas, Central 
Colorado, Central Utah, 
Central Nebraska, Central 
CaUfornia) 

Washington, D. C. 
Norlolk, Va. 


Lat. 340-320 North 

(For South Carolina, North- 
trn Georgia, Alabama, Mis- 
sissippi, Louisiana, Texas, 
Southern New Mexico, Ari- 
zona, California) 

Savannah, Ga. 
Charleston, S. C. 


Lat. 30O-28O North 

(For Florida,Southem Geor- 
gia, Alabama, Mississippi, 
Louisiana, Texas) 

Pensacola, Fla. 
New Orleans, La. 


39 




0) 
CO 

U 

a 
a 

DQ 


CO 

a 

OQ 


•♦a 

Eh 


SO 


u 

a 


•♦a 


a 

CO 






iS « 

i 1 


EH 


23 


5.48 


7.19 


4.49 


6.25 


5.35 


7.03 


5.05 


6.33 


5.30 


6.57 


5.11 


6.38 


39 


5.45 


7.19 


4.57 


6.31 


5.37 


7.03 


6.13 


6.39 


5.33 


6.58 


5.18 


6.43 


5» 


5.43 


7.14 


5.08 


6.39 


5.37 


7.01 


5.20 


6.47 


5.32 


6.56 


5.25 


6.51 


51 


5.36 


7.06 


5.22 


6.52 


5.31 


6.56 


5.32 


6.57 


5.29 


6.51 


5.37 


6.56 


)0 


5.27 


6.57 


5.31 


7.02 


5.25 


6.48 


5.41 


7.04 


5.32 


6.43 


5.45 


7.05 


12 


5.16 


6.46 


5.42 


7.11 


5.16 


6.38 


6.50 


7.11 


5.15 


6.35 


5.52 7.12 


33 


5.04 


6.33 


5.52 


7.21 


5.07 


6.28 


6.57 


7.19 


5.07 


6.26 


5.59 


7.19 


33 


4.50 


6.20 


6.01 


7.31 


4.55 


6.19 


6.04 


7.26 


4.56 


6.16 


6.05 


7.35 


14 


4.35 


6.05 


6.11 


7.41 


4.41 


6.05 


6.11 


7.35 


4.43 


6.05 


6.12 


7.33 


56 


4.15 


5.46 


6.22 


7.53 


4.25 


5.49 


6.20 


7.43 


4.29 


5.50 


6.19 


7.39 


[)8 


3.58 


5.31 


6.30 


8.05 


4.13 


5.37 


6.26 


7.50 


4.18 


5.39 


6.24 


7.45 


21 


3.40 


5.17 


6.40 


8.16 


3.57 


5.25 


6.33 


8.00 


4.04 


5.29 


6.30 


7.54 


32 


3.22 


5.02 


6.52 


8.32 


3.43 


5.13 


6.41 


8.11 


3.51 


5.17 


6.37 


8.03 


45 


3.08 


4.53 


7.00 


8.45 


3.32 


5 05 


6.48 


8.20 


3.41 


5.11 


0.44 


8.13, 


00 


2.54 


4.44 


7.09 


9.00 


3.22 


4.59 


6.54 


8.31 


3.33 


5.05 


6.50 


8.33 


23 


2.41 


4.36 


7.18 


9.13 


3.13 


4.53 


7.01 


8.41 


3.24 


5.00 


6.55 


8.31 


32 


2.36 


4.34 


7.23 


9.21 


3.11 


4.53 


7.05 


8.47 


3.23 


4.59 


6.59 


8.37 


36 


2.35 


4.34 


7.28 


9.26 


3.10 


4.52 


7.10 


8.52 


3.22 


4.59 


7.04 


8.40 


37 


2.39 


4.37 


7.19 


9.27 


3.13 


4.55 


7.11 


8.53 


3.25 


5.01 


7.05 


8.41 


31 


2.47 


4.43 


7.27 


9.22 


3.19 


5.00 


7.10 


8.51 


3.30 


5.05 


7.03 


8.38 


21 


2.58 


4.51 


7.21 


9.12 


3.27 


5.05 


7.07 


8.45 


8.38 


5.11 


7.00 


8.38 


06 


3.14 


5.00 


7.12 


8.58 


3.39 


5.13 


6.58 


8.33 


3.48 


5.19 


6.53 


8.34 


50 


3.26 


5.08 


7.02 


8.44 


3.47 


5.19 


6.49 


8 . 22 


3.56 


5.24 


6.45 


8.13 


33 


3.40 


5.18 


6.49 


8.28 


3.57 


5.26 


6.39 


8.08 


4.04 


5.29 


6.36 


8.00 


10 


3.54 


5.29 


6.31 


8.06 


4.08 


5.35 


6.25 


7.52 


4.14 


5.37 


6.23 


7 46 


54 


4.01 


5.37 


6.18 


7.51 


4.15 


5.40 


6.14 


7.39 


4.19 


5.42 


6.13 


7.35 


36 


4.16 


5.45 


6.02 


7.32 


4.23 


6.47 


6.01 


7.23 


4.27 


5.47 


6.01 


7.33 


16 


4.27 


5.56 


5.43 


7.13 


4.32 


5.54 


5.45 


7.08 


4.34 


5.53 


5.46 


7.06 


58 


4.36 


6.04 


5.31 


6.58 


4.37 


6.00 


5.35 


6.57 


4.39 


5.59 


5.36 


6.55 


43 


4.46 


6.14 


5.16 


6.45 


4.45 


6.07 


5.23 


6.45 


4.44 


6.06 


5.25 


6.4e 


31 


4.57 


6.29 


5.01 


6.31 


4.54 


6.16 


5.11 


6.34 


4.53 


6.14 


5.14 


6.35 


21 


5.05 


6.40 


4.52 


6.23 


5.01 


6.25 


5.03 


6.27 


5.00 


6.21 


5.08 


6.30 


15 


5.14 


6.53 


4.44 


6.18 


5.09 


6.35 


4.57 


3.23 


5.06 


6.29 


5.01 


6.26 


11 


5.25 


6.59 


4.40 


6.13 


5.17 


6.44 


4.55 


6.21 


5.13 


6.38 


5.00 


6.35 


11 


5.33 


7.08 


4.38 


6.14 


6.23 


6.51 


4.55 


6.24 


5.21 


6.46 


5.01 


6.27 


.14 


5.38 


7.14 


4.40 


6.17 


5.29 


6.57 


4.58 


6.28 


5.26 


6.53 5.04 1 6.M 

! 1 



19M, Aug. 13— Sept. I0| ELOL 29 DAYS 


Mk 5683 


Mdoth 




K 




PROPHETICAL 

rntsBn 


14 


M 
T 


1 

2 


Enn iwtTi 'a 


Num. 18; 1-lS 




15 


W 


3 








IB 


Th 


4 








17 


V 


5 








18 


s 


6 


n'OBU 


Dtut. 16; IB-21; 9 


Is. SI; I2-S2: 13 


19 


K 


7 








2(1 


M 


« 








21 


'1' 


9 








22 


W 


10 








28 


Th 


11 








24 


F 12 








26 


S 


13 


[txn '3 


Dem. II: 10-25; 19 


Is. S4: 1-10 


2(i 


s 


14 








27 


M 


15 








28 


'1' 


16 








29 


W 


17 








30 


Th 


18 








31 


F 


19 








T 


S 


20 


[tan '3 


Dtul. 16; 1-29: 8 


Is. 60 


2 
3 


S 
M 


21 
22 


njrr^D^ D'o'sipo 






4 


T 


23 








6 


W 


24 








6 


'i'h 


25 








7 


F 


26 








if 


S 


27 


D-3XJ 


D«ut. 29; 9-JO; 20 


!s. 61: 10-63; 9 


9 


S 


2S 








10 


M 


29 


n*iai]; 







A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682* 

By H. S. Linfield, Ph.D. 

I 

Jewish Spiritual and Intellectual Life 

Sabbath Observance. — ^The struggle of Jews to observe 
the Sabbath, in the face of adverse conditions, is universal, 
and assumes various forms. In many countries, during the 
year, Jews have fought for permission to have their children 
excused from attending schools, or at least abstain from 
writing lessons on the Sabbath. In Holland, the Municipal 
Council of Amsterdam decided that schools in which the 
majority of the students are Jewish may be closed on Satur- 
day, the omission of the day to be made up by the 
addition of half an hour on each week-day. In Jugo- 
slavia, Jewish pupils were permitted to absent themselves 
from attending school on Saturday. In Switzerland, the 
Zurich Diet decided to leave the question of the exemption 
of the Jewish pupils from writing lessons on Saturday to 
the discretion of school authorities. In Poland, the Jews 
have sought to be excused from writing on Saturday, and 
assurances have been given by the Polish authorities that 
Jewish students will be permitted to absent themselves 
from lessons requiring writing on the Sabbath. In the 
United States, the Council of Jewish Women requested the 
Board of Education of New York to discontinue holding 
graduation exercises on Friday evenings. In Poland, the 
Minister of Education consented to holding written exam- 

* June 1. 1921-MayI31. 1922. 



22 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

inations of Jewish gymnasium students on week-days in- 
stead of Saturdays, but oral examinations will be continued 
on Saturdays. In Hungary, on the other hand, the Min- 
ister of Education deprived Jewish pupils of the right to 
apply for exemption from writing on the Sabbath. 

Sunday Legislation. — ^Sabbath observance by Jews is 
closely related to compulsory Sunday observance. In 
countries and places where Sunday observance is cotnpul- 
sory it is usually difficult and often impossible fdr Jews to 
observe the Sabbath. 

In Latvia, parliament rejected an amendment by which 
the Jews who observe the Sabbath would have been per- 
mitted to work on Sunday. In Poland, the Government 
promised to introduce a bill to permit Jews who observe 
Sabbath to trade on Sunday for a few hours. In all places, 
the liberal members of parliament are supporting the Jews 
in their demands to be permitted to trade on Sunday. 
In Poland, the Government permits Jews in certain occu- 
pations, such as bakers, who observe the Sabbath, to work 
on Sunday. In Lithuania, the Government has excused 
the Jewish civil employes on Saturday, requiring them to 
make up the loss in time by curtailment of summer 
vacations. 

Campaign Against SABfiATH in Soviet Russia. — A cam- 
paign was organized to force Jews to adopt Sunday as thfeir 
Sabbath. The Jewish Section carried on its campaign ener- 
getically, utilising lectures, the press, and so-called "work- 
dn-Sabbath*' campaigns, which consisted of public exhibi- 
tions of Jew^ engaged on the Sabbath in siich work 
as sweeping the streets, carrying fuel into public buildings; 
etc This campaign, like the one against religion, produced 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 23 

the Opposite result. According to press reports, Sabbath 
observance has become now in Russia more widespread 
than before the campaign. 

Facilitation of Holiday OBSERVANCE.^In some places, 
especially the United States, local administrations do every- 
thing in their power to facilitate holiday observance by Jews. 
At the request of the Jewish Welfare Board, the War 
Department and the other branches of the Government 
granted furloughs to the Jewish men in the Army, Navy, 
and Maritie Corps for Pesah, Shebu'oth, Rosh ha-Shanah, 
and Yom Kippur. In Poland, the Jewish Sejm Club was 
compelled, on a number of occasions, to prbtiest to the 
Gk)vemment against the neglect of military authorities in 
this regard. 

In Soviet Russia, the Jewish Section of the Communist 
Party has been carrying on a campaign to abolish observ- 
ance of Jewish holidays. In a great many places, the Jewish 
Section organized demonstrations on Rosh ha*Shanah and 
Yom Kippur to call attention to its opposition to the ob- 
servance of these holidays. In Witebsk, the Young People's 
Communist Party placed on trial one of its members on the 
ground that he went to synagogue on Rosh ha-Shanah, and 
sentenced the culprit to forced attendance at the school for 
political education. 

Prohibition and ''Ritual Wine." — In the United 
States, the Volstead Prohibition Enforcement Act permits 
the use of wine for Sctcramental purposes. The American 
press gave much publicity to alleged frauds committed by 
so-called "rabbis" who issued certificates to applicants for 
wine ostensibly for Jewish ritual purposes. On December 
23, 1921, Mr. Louis Marshall, President of the American 



24 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish Committee, in a letter to David H. Blair, Commis- 
sioner of Internal Revenue, assured him that the Jews of this 
country are unanimous in disapproving any attempt that 
may be made to evade the law, and suggested that the Pro- 
hibition Commissioner must have acquired sufficient infor- 
mation to warrant a revision of the regulations of the 
Treasury Department in the matter of sacramental wine. 

Early in 1922, at a meeting of the Rabbinical Assembly 
of the Jewish Theological Seminary, Professor Louis Ginz- 
berg gave the opinion that unfermented wine might be used 
in the Jewish ritual. This opinion, which has subsequently 
been published, was approved by the Assembly. About 
the same time, the Executive Cemmittee of the Central 
Conference of American Rabbis petitioned the Commis- 
sioner of Internal Revenue to revoke that regulation which 
permits rabbis to certify to applications made by Jews for 
wine for sacramental purposes. No far-reaching changes 
have thus far been made in the regulations. 

In this connection it is interesting to note that on Feb- 
ruary 17 the Federal Prohibition Commissioner declared 
that the use of wine only is permitted, and that brandy is 
not essential for Jewish religious ceremonies, although its 
use is permissible under church laws. But early in April, 
Justice Hitch, of the District of Columbia Supreme Court, 
issued a mandamus to compel the release of certain kosher 
brandy on the ground that it may be regarded, under cer- 
tain circumstances, as sacramental wine. 

Jewish Chaplains. — During the year steps have been 
taken in the United States with a view to co-ordinating, 
standardizing, and supervising the work of the Jewish chap- 
lains in the public institutions in the city of New York and 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 25 

its environs. The Chief of Chaplains of the United States 
Army requested the Jewish Welfare Board to review appli- 
cations made by members of the rabbinate for admission to 
the Officers Reserve Corps, and made the endorsement by 
the Board a prerequisite for admission. In Lithuania, efforts 
were made to have army cantonments keep in their libraries 
Yiddish in addition to Lithuanian books, and the army 
commission on the cultural needs of the soldiers was re- 
quested to appropriate a certain sum of money for buying 
Jewish books, and the military authorities were asked to 
arrange that Jewish newspapers be distributed to the 
soldiers. 

Shehita and Kashrut. — ^The Riga (Latvia) munici- 
pality, after a long debate, legalized Shehitah. In Czecho- 
slovakia, the municipality of Pilsen rejected the proposal 
that it open a campaign against Shehitah. It is also of 
interest to record that Dr. Loire, director of the Pasteur 
Institute in Tunis, in an article in the Archives Medico- 
Chirurgicales^ lauded the Jewish method of slaughtering 
animals. 

Campaign Against Jewish Religion. — It is too early 
to pass judgment on the campaign which the Jewish Section 
in Soviet Russia is carrying on against the Jewish religion. 
The situation may be summed up as follows: A recent con- 
gress of the Russian Communist party adopted a resolution 
to the effect that one of the aims of the Communists is to 
revolutionize the human belief in God. There must be a 
sort of democratization of religion. The Conference was 
not opposed to religion as such ; it was opposed to the the- 
ology of religion, to what they called the capitalistic theology 
of religion. It was decided to carry on among the masses 



26 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

a campaign for a better understanding of religion, and that 
no tyrannical means should be employed, inasmuch as such 
means would create the opposite effect, namely, the spread 
of religiosity. The campaign against religion is thus uni- 
versal in Russia. Among Jews, however, for several reasons, 
the campaign seems to be much sharper than among other 
peoples. The Jewish section employed propaganda and 
public demonstrations against religion. 

Another phase of the campaign is the requisitioning of 
synagogues; but it appears that this method was little used. 
In Witebsk, the Section confiscated five synagogues, out of 
seventy-seven, for the erection of a university and library. 
This was done only in view of the scarcity of other dwellings 
in that city. 

Contrary to all expectations and probably due to various 
causes, religious feeling has been strengthened among the 
Jews, perhaps even more than among the Christian popu- 
lation. In Odessa, the synagogues are filled daily with wor- 
shippers. The Sabbath is observed even more widely than 
before the war. The Jewish religious associations, which in 
Russia correspond to the Jewish communities in other coun- 
tries, see that their rabbis are well cared for. 

Education. — The convention of rabbis in Poland re- 
solved that Hebrew shall not be a language of instruction 
in the hedarim, although Hebrew must be included in the 
curriculum. The conservative party of Russo-Carpathia, in 
a memorandum to President Masaryk, asked that in draw- 
ing up rules for Jewish autonomy cognizance should be 
taken of the fact that the Jews are opposed to the use of 
Hebrew as a language of instruction. Hebrew, however, 
should be taught in the schools as a subject connected with 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 27 

religious education. The language of instruction shall be 
Czech or Magyar, in accordance with the language of the' 
majority. 

Compulsory school attendance has forced the heder in 
Poland to introduce secular studies, in order to receive Gov- 
ernment recognition as a primary school institution. In 
Russia one of the results of the campaign against the heder 
has been its modernization. Thus, in many places in Soviet 
Russia, the heder at present has about fifty or sixty chil- 
dren, and is divided into classes as in other schools. In 
many places the heder is successfully competing with the 
so-called Jewish Soviet School. It is worth noting that the 
Orthodox Party of Poland has decided in favor of the edu- 
cation of girls, and the schools that have been established 
for girls are called Beth Jacob schools. 

Several Yeshiboth have been re-opened during the year, 
the most notable being the famous Volozhin Yeshibah in 
Poland. Thirteen Hebrew high schools have been opened 
in Lithuania. 

Campaign Against the Heder in Soviet Russia. — 
For many years Jewish radicals have been opposed to the 
heder. In Soviet Russia, the Jewish section of the Com- 
munist party, which is the Bolshevik minority among 
Jews, hcis assumed the right to abolish the heder. In 
this they were assisted by the Soviet Government's com- 
pulsory elementary education decree. This bill pro- 
vides that all public schools maintain a certain standard. 
In Witebsk, the Bolsheviks arranged for a public ** trial'* 
of the heder. In the presence of a jury and a judge 
and of the public, certain people, ostensibly favorably in- 
clined toward the heder, defended that institution against 



28 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

charges brought by another set of people who demanded 
that the heder be abolished. This trial lasted two weeks, 
and naturally ended in favor of the accusers, who de- 
manded the abolition of the heder. This trial was used 
as a means of propaganda all over Soviet Russia. 
Public lectures and the press are also employed for the 
same purpose, and the Jewish Section has also tried 
'*persucision." 

It is to be noted that during the year the Jewish section 
has repeatedly accused certain Soviet Government organs 
of at least being lenient with the heder. Early in 1922 the 
Government permitted the re-opening of private schools in 
White Russia, and later in the year the authorities permitted 
the re-opening of hedarim in certain cities. On the whole, 
the Communists have come to realize that the cam- 
paign has not brought the results desired, and the Yugend 
Bewegungf the organ of the Communist youth, says: 
"The suppression of the Yeshiboth did not bring desired 
results; one day we closed a yeshibah in Moghilev, the 
following day it sprang up in another place, or even in 
Moghilev itself. The political * trials,' in themselves very 
useful things, caused an uproar for a week or two and then 
died out." 

The Yiddish School. — ^The World War proved a great 
stimulus to the creation of the Yiddish school. On the one 
hand, children of the orphanages had to be taken care of 
by relief organizations, and the workingmen demanded that 
Yiddish and modem methods be introduced in such institu- 
tions. On June 15, 1921, 375 delegates of Yiddish schools 
met in Warsaw and formed the Central Jewish School Or- 
ganization of the Polish Republic. 



A'StifR^VoF TOE' VEAk I)(i82 ■ 29 

The iiifbrkire''6tKiiiizati6n; "Urisere Kinde^ which rei 

«iV^ i^ iihi^rt^'U'FebniarV, Ipizi; and which ddmite into 

ichbols bhiy ehitdf^h of itiembers of laijor unibhs; forms 

•sectidn-bfiliifeeefi^ JeWish^^S^^ It 

riti to if^alc^' th^' ^d6I fi^^of axiy ii^^tdnalidtid ' bpitiibkis 

-Hii^ifiife^ jEWisBI EbtyeXxiON.^The' questioti of higha^ 
ducatibii has'bdeii' addte foi^ sbirie iiin^. During the past 
ear ' severfti higher educational institution^ * halve been 
pened, or at least steps have been taken in this direction. 
i'hUs, for, instance, there has been opened in Berlin an Insti- 
ute for Jewish; Ea>non^icl^eseamch., , In Poland there has 
een opened a Jewish People's University "Tarbuth/* and 
hkVe been 'tkkeii tb ^tablish a Ji^ish Sdminaty in 
ihory 6f Dfrl Poifiianski: • DriHaj^iiri Heller/ Hinth the 

id^'of Ahierican funds/1^ pi^niiihg a-hif^i^^ institutipii 
>r l^arhiiig in' Bek-litiV ^hich |ir6nii^ ib b^'^f far-reaching 
ii^rtah<* t6 the J^' bf ea^tfem Evtto^J ''' ' ' 

In Lithuania/ th^ J^Wisli Natibukl Couhcil 'drgaiiized 
igher CbUrliies ih' 'botany,* ^h3rsiblogy,' histolry of Jewish lit- 
ratiiire, matheiniktic^, f>hysics, history' of art, anatomy, 
fctlrwlhich wdi^' Iii^t year giveh in Yiddish.' to one huti- 
fm 'imd nuiety-dghft SttiddatB, ih th^ summer months, at 

Durihg' the pak€ year kil Ahad ha- Am Lectureship in 
foe -b Hebrew '^iras established at the School of Oriental 



iesof the University of London. Courses in Hebrew were 

organized at th€ Unliilteity of Melbourne, Australia. 

Technijcal EDdcAtioi^lHprhe year was marked by spir- 

:ed activity all over the w'ld in, sp technical educa- 



30 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

/ 

tion among Jews, especially in Soviet Russia, atid technical 
schools have been opened in Poland, White Russia, Wetfb* 
Russia, and in the Ukraine. The Jewish technical schools 
teach tailoring, leather-making, textile work, printing, etc. 
During the year efforts have been made to establish courses 
also in metallurgy ahd clock-making, and a few schools were 
organized for the teaching of agriculture. It is worth noting 
that in White Russia there are seventeen professional schools, 
accommodating one thousand pupils, ninety per cent of 
whom are Jews, 



\ 



II 

The Life of the Jew as a Citizen 

The Vilna SejM and the Jews. — ^After the conclusion 
of the peace treaty between Russia and Poland, Genfi5al 
Zeligowski seized the Vilna region. The act perpetraied 
was contrary to universal opinion, the League of Natiandt 
the wishes of Lithuania, and probably also against lizhi 
wishes of the majority of the population of tijia*^ 
region. Later in the year, after various unsucce$isib^ 
demands by the League of Nations that the invader leav© 
the country, General Zeligowski instituted a plebisqite 
The Vilna Commission of the League protested on -tife 
ground that no real plebiscite was possible while ZeligowsH 
and his soldiers ruled the region. Later the commission 
left. Th6 Lithuanians, the White Russians, and the Jewi 
refused to participate in the plebiscite. On Decemfcii^ . 
11, in alnswer to a letter from Count Grabovski,>'tte 
Jewish parties wrote that they were ready to participate in 
f^lecting a law-making sejm, tb be convened on a democratic' 



A SURVEY OF THF YEAR 5682 31 

basis and to perform the function of regulating the intier 

4ife of the region ; that the Jews would have con- 

.feitlered it their duty to participate in the plebiscite to 

•decide whether the region in question desired Lithuanian or 

Polish citizenship, if the proper conditions had prevailed to 

• have made possible an honest and untrammelled plebiscite; 

and that the Jews can decide the question of participating 

in the sejm only after the publication of a special decree 

which should determine the scope and purpose of the sejm. 

The Bund, however, participated in the elections of the 

sejm on economic grounds. 

Jewish Labor Parties and the Third Internationale. 
— In Soviet Russia the sympathizers with the Third Inter- 
nationale continued their work of splitting up the parties 
into Rights and Lefts, the latter affiliating themselves mor^ 
brless closely with the Third Internationale. These move- 
fhfents naturally affected the Jewish parties. In January 
#ie Bund decided not to enter the Third Internationale, 
but of forty-nine representatives, five bolted and formed a 
sort of Communist Bund; ninety per cent, however, re- 
'}r)ained with the old Bund. AVhen the Communist party 
i){ Poland refused to recognize the Jewish section, the Com- 
thunist Bund decided to liquidate its activities. Some of 
Hs members went back to the Jewish Bund, and others 
joined the Communist Party. In the Poale Zion party the 
"splitting" continued during the year. In the course of 
the '! splitting up," the so-called United Party has almost 
Mtirely disappeared in Poland. Most of the leaders and 
toie masses have joined the Bund. After the split, the Left 
Poale Zionists were in the majority; but by the end of the 
^r the Right Poale Zionists gained ascendancy. 



A SURVEY OF THF YEAR 5682 31 

■ basis and to perform the function of regulating the inner 

'^^ife of the region; that the Jews would have con- 

^'kidered it their duty to participate in the plebiscite to 

decide whether the region in question desired Lithuanian or 

8 Polish citizenship, if the proper conditions had prevailed to 

have made possible an honest and untrammelled plebiscite; 

:^ and that the Jews can decide the question of participating 

in the sejm only after the publication of a special decree 

which should determine the scope and purpose of the sejm. 

The Bund, however, participated in the elections of the 

sejm on economic grounds. 

Jewish Labor Parties and the Third Internationale. 
— In Soviet Russia the sympathizers with the Third Inter- 
nationale continued their work of splitting up the parties 
into Rights and Lefts, the latter affiliating themselves more 
^ H- less closely with the Third Internationale. These move- 
^'7?ifents naturally affected the Jewish parties. In January 
-file Bund decided not to enter the Third Internationale. 
>*i^ut of forty-nine representatives, five bolted and formed a 
^^Trt of Communist Bund; ninety per cent, however, re- 
^ Gained with the old Bund. When the Communist party 
- ^f Poland refused to recognize the Jewish section, the Com- 
ftunist Bund decided to liquidate its activities. Some of 
Its members went back to the Jewish Bund, and others 
'^ioined the Communist Party. In the Poale Zion psirty the 
'^<'* splitting" continued during the year. In the course of 
" the '* splitting up,*' the so-called United Party has almost 
• '^itirely disappeared in. Poland. Most of the leaders and 
^e masses have joined the Bund. After the split, the Left 
''Poale Zionists were in. the majority; but by the end of the 
^»ear the Right Poale Zionists gained ascendancy. 



32 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

In the United States the Jewish Federation of the Socialist 
party, at its convention early in September, also split, the 
majority deciding to sever relations with the Third Inter- 
nationale. Here, too, the radical minority, as in other 
places, did not decide to join the Third Internationale out- 
right. On October 23 there was organized a Jewish Feder- 
ation of Labor Alliances which was entirely communistic. 
Later this Federation and the Jewish Social Federation 
joined the Communist party in the United States, on cer- 
tain conditions. But a small fraction repudiated both the 
Jewish Federation of Labor Alliances and the Jewish Social- 
ist Federation, and organized a Jewish Federation of the 
Communist party of America, section of Komintem (Com- 
munist International). 

Economic Life. — In Poland in the last twelve months 
the economic position of the Jews has greatly improved 
along with the economic improvement of the country 
generally. 

The economic life of the Jew in Soviet Russia has under- 
gone great changes. The new fconomic policy, which per- 
mitted trading on a small scale, has greatly improved the 
condition of the Jews who belong to the third category, 
the impoverish!^ traders. At present many people are 
going back to the cities to engage in small trade. Thus, 
with the introduction of the new system, the proletariani- 
zation of the small bourgeois has stopped entirelyji while, 
on the other hand, there has been a recrudescence of the 
small capitalists in all parts of Soviet Russia. At present 
there are families engaged in the manufacture of matches, 
suspenders, belts, locks, tin-ware, rope, shoes, etc. Jews are 
also engaged in local trade. Although the Government is 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 33 

issuing permits for the opening up of factories, the Jews 
keep away from them, due to lack of faith in the new policy. 

Jewish Workers' Co-operatives. — 1921 was a bad 
year for the workers* co-operatives in Poland. About 
twenty-five per cent of the co-operatives disappeared. The 
Jewish co-operatives in Poland are a part of the association 
of class co-operatives. This organization received a credit 
of 85,000,000 marks from the Government during the year, 
and the Jewish co-operatives received 3,000,000 marks from 
American relief bodies. 

''Back to the Soil.'* — ^Throughout Central Europe 
there is a noticeable movement back to the soil. In Lithu- 
ania 943 Jewish families applied for land. In Soviet Russia 
the new policy has stopped that movement on the whole. 
But the development of tobacco on the east bank of the 
Dniester, started by Jews after the separation of Bessarabia 
from Soviet Ukraine, has continued to prosper. By the 
first of January, 1922, there were in the district of Rashkov 
twenty-seven Jewish co-operatives engaged in the raising 
of tobacco, with 577 active members (heads of families). 
This number includes only about half a dozen non-Jews. 

On the whole, there has been a tendency among the Gov- 
ernments to place obstacles in the way of this movement. 
In Russia the peasants have repeatedly shown their hos- 
tility to Jewish farmers, so that the Jewish Commissariat 
was forced again and again to intervene in behalf of the 
latter. 

Agrarian Reforms and the Jews. — In Lithuania the 
Agrarian Reform Bill will probably deprive Jews of a great 
deal of the land which they own. Similarly in Poland the 
Agrarian Reform Bills work to the disadvantage of Jews. 



34 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

« 

In Czecho-Slovakia, as in Lithuania, the Agrarian Reform, 
which limits the number of acres which one family may own, 
works to the disadvantage of the Jewish farmers, and af- 
fords opportunities for depriving the Jews of a great deal 
of the land owned by them for distribution among the 
Ruthenians. 

Unemployment Among Jews. — In Sub-Carpathia sixty 
per cent of the Jewish population are unemployed, and 
live on the income of the other forty per cent. 

Strikes. — ^The textile strike in Lodz involving a large 
number of workers, mostly Jewish, lasted from July 11 
to August 1, 1921. 

In the United States the most noteworthy strike in an 
industry in which Jews are largely employed was that of 
the cloak-makers or The Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. 
This strike began on November 14, 1921, and ended on 
January 7, 1922 An interesting feature of this strike was 
that the union succeeded in securing from the courts an 
injunction against the Employers' Association on the ground 
that the latter had violated its agreement with the union. 
This ruling of the court established the important principle 
that contracts between two organizations of this character 
are jugt as binding as agreements between individuals, and 
that either party can bring suit for breach of contract 
against the other. This was the first time that a union had 
applied for and secured an injunction against an employers' 
association. 

Jewish Labor Unions in Poland.— In the latter part of 
1920 the Jewish unions suffered from a wave of depression, 
and the early part of 1921 was, therefore, largely devoted 
to the rebuilding of the Jewish unions. In April, 1921, a 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 35 

conference of all the Jewish labor unions, representing more 
than 75,000 organized workers, decided in favor of a com- 
plete reorganization of the Jewish labor unions, especially 
along the lines of centralization. In consonance with this 
resolution, the numerous separate unions merged, in order 
to form a large centralized union. Central unions were 
formed of wood-workers and of textile workers. The 
unions of houseworkers, of paper workers, and of workers 
engaged in food industry are in the process of organization. 
The needle industry, with 11,000 members, held its conven- 
tion in July. The 106 delegates were divided as fol- 
lows: 72 Bund; 51 Poale Zion; 2 Communists. By 
the end of the year the needle industry counted 16,000 
members. The central leather industry, with a member- 
ship of not quite 11,000, held its convention in October, 
with eighty-nine delegates: 65 Bund; 12 *'Red;'' 8 Poale 
Zion; 1 United; 3 non-partisan. In the textile unions 
the workers were forced to carry on a campaign against the 
Yellow Polish organizations This was especially the case 
in Lodz and Bialystok, where the Polish unions tried to 
limit the admission and the privileges of the Jewish workers. 
Polish public opinion was solidly against the policy of the 
Yellow organizations, and all the strikes that were caused 
by them to force employers to discharge their Jewish em- 
ployes failed. 

The Jewish labor unions and the Polish labor unions 
entered into an agreement by which the two have been 
united along distinct lines. The text of the agreement 
states that both parties endorse the principle that labor 
unions should be built along the lines of industrial central- 
ization, and that they embrace all the workers in a certain 



36 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

industry without discrimination of nationality or creed. 
In practice, the Jewish unions become locals in the national 
industries. The Yiddish language is used in the locals, but 
the auditing of the main books and also correspondence 
with the central office is to be carried on in the Polish 
language. The Jewish unions should have a proportional 
representation in all existing centers and district unions. 
The central administration must have a Jewish commission 
to carry on its activity in Yiddish along the lines of 
agitation, culture, and education. 

Emigration. — During the past year the Russian Gov- 
ernment issued permits only to such persons as desired 
to join the heads of their families in the United States. 

Due to the present conditions prevailing in Soviet Russia, 
there is a steady emigration from that country, not only 
from the Ukraine, West, and White Russia, but also from 
the Caucasus districts. Most of the emigrants from the 
latter territory go to Constantinople, which has become a 
great center of Jewish transmigration. An average of two 
hundred and fifty Jews arrived weekly at Constantinople, 
two-thirds of them on their way to Palestine. 

Restriction of Immigration. — On February 7, 1922, 
the House of Representatives of the United States, by a 
vote of 280 against 36, decided to extend the three per 
cent quota restriction law until June 30, 1923. The law was 
passed by Congress after a number of hearings, which 
were published under the title of ** Immigration 
Hearings Before the Committee on Immigration and Natur- 
alization, Serial 1-B.'* The enemies of liberal immigration 
laws insisted on the retention of the three per cent law and 
on the adoption of even more stringent immigration laws 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 37 

on various grounds. Mr. Louis Marshall's efforts on behalf 
of liberal immigration legislation deserve special note. For 
over eight hours he gave testimony before the Committee 
on Immigration of the House of Representatives. The 
Jewish press was unanimous in its praise of Mr. Marshall's 
stand and of the cogent arguments advanced by him. 
His testimony covers more than sixty pages of the printed 
hearings. 

Canada also enacted restrictions. The provisions of the 
bill that work special hardships on the Jewish immigrant 
are the following: Each immigrant must have $250, and must 
have a passport testifying to his ''continuous journey." 
Thus, a Russian refugee in Poland canhot go to Canada, 
since he has no vise from the country of which he is a citizen, 
namely, Soviet Russia. 

The United States consul in Warsaw was Instructed to 
regard the eastern border districts of Poland, the territory 
east of the so-called Curzon line, as Russian territory, so 
far as the immigration quota is concerned. This gave an 
opportunity to an additional number of emigrants to enter 
the United States, or to receive vises on account of the 
1921-22 yearly quota. 

On the other hand, the American consul ruled that inhabi- 
tants of Vilna are Polish citizens as far as immigration into 
the United States was concerned. This ruling deprived 
Vilna Jews of the opportunity of entering the United States 
before the new immigration year commenced. 

New Countries of Immigration. — On September 30, 
1921 the Committee sent by the HIAS (Hebrew Sheltering 
and Immigrant Aid Society) to Cuba reported that the 
island is good for a limited number of immi- 



38 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

grants. During the first year about 1000 Jews might 
come there, the number to be increased every year by a 
few hundred. 

The ICA (Jewish Colonization Association) and other 
organizations have made an effort during the year to 
open up South America, especially the countries on the 
border of Argentina, to Jewish immigration. A committee 
sent to Chile and Peru reported that these countries are 
not ready to receive Jewish immigrants in large numbers. 

Struggle for Co-ordination of Jewish Immigration. 
— On September 25-27, 1921, the first emigration confer- 
ence was held at Prague. It was convened by the ICA 
(Paris), and the HIAS (America), and also the executive 
of the Jewish World Relief Conference. This conference, 
which discussed numerous problems, decided to constitute 
itself a World Emigration Organization Society and to 
establish a Central Bank in London with a capital of 
£50,000. As this conference practically came to naught, 
the ICA called a second Emigration Conference at Paris on 
January 16, 1922, inviting representatives of the Alliance 
Israelite Universelle, Jewish World Relief Conference, 
Idgezkom, HIAS, and the Central Jewish Emigration Com- 
mittee of Warsaw. Nothing definite is reported to have 
come out of this conference. 

In Holland twenty-four transmigrant aid societies met 
in Amsterdam for the purpose of co-ordination of trans- 
migration 

''Language Autonomy*'. — ^The Tenth Congress of the 
Russian Communist Party adopted a resolution on 
minority nationalities. The resolution, which was pro- 
posed by Stalin, the Commissar of Nationalities, and 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 39 

occupies a half dozen of printed pages, may be divided into 
four parts: (1) a summary of the policy of Czardom with 
regard to nationalities; (2) a criticism of the solution of the 
problem of oppression of nationalities on the basis of na- 
tionalism; (3) a r6sum6 of what the Soviet Government 
has done and plans to do for the oppressed nationalities 
who inhabit their own countries; (4) mere mention of the 
fact of the status under Czardom of the oppressed nation- 
alities who did not inhabit their own territories; (5) 
the problem of the spread of communism among the op- 
pressed nationalities. The gist of this resolution is,on the one 
hand, a warning to Russian communists against the danger 
of relapsing into persecution of nationalities formerly held 
in subjection by Russia, and, on the other hand, a warning 
to these nationalities against the danger of considering their 
national or racial affiliations as of greater importance than 
their interests as members of the working class. 

The Communist Government has therefore granted only 
what may be called "language autonomy." While in 
theory "language autonomy" does not recognize the 
minority nationality as a natiohality, yet it may be said 
that language autonomy has given as much freedom to the 
Jews in Soviet Russia as "minority rights" have given 
them in the countries to the west. As a matter of fact, 
it may be stated that Soviet authorities have shown 
sincerity in their efforts to free hitherto oppressed 
nationalities. Throughout the entire year, the Jewish 
Department of the Commissariat of Nationalities, the 
Jewish Bureau of the Commissariat of Education, the 
Jewish Bureau of the Commissariat of Social Welfare, and 
the Idgezkom (Yiddishe Gesellschaftliche Komite) have 



40 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

not been subjected to any interference by the Central 
Government. On the contrary, harmony and co-operation 
prevailed between the Government and these Jewish organi- 
zations. Late in the year, after protests made to the Mos- 
cow Government, the Jewish Commissariat was re-establish- 
ed in White Russia, where it had previously been abolished. 

Government Subventions. — In many countries Govern- 
ments have not granted subventions to schools of minorities 
in proportion to their needs, or in proportion to the number 
of schools. In Roumania very late in the year the Govern- 
ment began to grant such subventions. , In Central Lithu- 
ania the Government gave a small subvention to the Jews 
of Vilna. In Russia the Government granted 500,000,000 
rubles to the Central Bureau of the League of Culture. 
In Lithuania, 7>^% of the Government's appropriation for 
religious work is devoted to Jewish religious needs. On the 
other hand, in Poland the Government and the Ministry for 
Education have not given any funds for Jewish education, 
and the local administrations of the towns have also per- 
sistently refused to vote any subsidies for the Jewish schools. 
In the City Councils the proletarian councilmen carry on a 
strong agitation, but it is interesting to note that even the 
members of the Socialist party in the City Councils have 
in almost every case failed to support the Jewish demand for 
school subsidies. 

Greece has recently granted subventions to Jewish 
schools and communal institutions. 

Violations of Minority Rights. — It is worth noting 
that in Poland the 1921 census was held on Rosh ha- 
Shanah. The Jews protested, and in such places where 
Jews constitiite a large proportion of the popul;Ettion, they 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 41 

were granted the privilege of complying with the census 
law on another day. 

At the request of the rabbis of Salonica, Mr. John 
Rhallis, Greek Minister of National Economy, decreed 
that fairs must be held on week-days and not on Saturdays. 
In answer to Christian merchants who objected, he wrote 
as follows: **The fairs must take place on a week-day, in 
order that Jews may p)articipate. This is a just demand 
with regard to Jewish citizens. . . . Furthermore, when mer- 
chants abound there is a greater choice of goods. The in- 
terests of the consumers are, in this respect, identical with 
the interests of the Jews." Late reports have it that 
Saturday has again been chosen for the fair in Fiorina, and 
that Jewish traders are threatening to leave the city. 

The matter of holding fairs on Saturday has caused a 
great deal of dispute during the year, especially in Poland 
and Central Lithuania. In the town of Kurenz, near 
Wileiko, the fair was again appointed to be held on Satur- 
day ,thus preventing eighteen hundred Jews from participat- 
ing in it. In Ritshiwal the mayor so manipulated the dis- 
cussions in the City Council that it was decided that the 
yearly fair be held on Yom Kippur. The Jews appealed to 
the Secretary of the Interior, who promised that steps would 
be taken to prevent the recurrence of this injustice. In 
another town in the government of Posen, the annual fair 
has for several years past been held on either the 5th or 
the 19th of October. In 1921 the local government decided 
to hcJd the fair on October 12, which was Yom Kippur, 
in order to exclude the Jews from participating. 

Minority Rights and State Constitutions. — In 
countries of Central Europe minorities demand that the 



42 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Constitution of the country contain clauses guaranteeing 
the rights granted to them in the peace treaties. Early 
in 1922 the Constitutional Commission in Lithuania de- 
clined to do this, but following vigorous protests it finally 
agreed to draft clauses to be part of the Constitution in 
which ^minority rights are guaranteed. In Latvia the 
Constitutional Committee refused to include clauses re- 
garding the rights of minorities, whereas the Roumanian 
Government has promised to insert such clauses in the 
Constitution. 

The constitution for the new Government of Egypt con- 
tains clauses which entitle minorities to establish and 
maintain religious institutions and schools in which their 
language may be used. The Italian Government granted 
autonomy to the populations in the colonies in accordance 
with the principle of the recognition of minorities in 
colonial and mandatory possessions. The Jews of Tripoli, 
however, allege discrimination in connection with the 
organization of the judiciary. 

In connection with this subject, it should be mentioned 
that the Joint Foreign Committee, of London, protested to 
the League of Nations on the ground that Finland had in- 
cluded cjauses in its Constitution which are contrary to the 
principle of minority rights, and which may, if permitted to 
remain, set a dangerous precedent. 

The fall of the Avarescu Government in Roumania 
caused a great deal of anxiety for the security of the minor- 
ity rights granted during that administration, but «u-ly in 
the year M.. Bratianu, the Prime Minister of the present 
Government, controlled by the Liberal piarty, issued a 
declaration outlining the program of the new Government. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 43 

One of its clauses assures the recognition of educational 
and religious rights to every race, language, and creed. 

Minority Rights and the Census. — In Poland the 
Club of Jewish Sejm Deputies interpellated the Govern- 
ment on the ground that in many places Polish enumerators 
either falsified the returns or coerced Jews into declaring 
their language as Polish. Many towns where Jews com- 
prise a majority of the population appear in the census 
returns as entirely devoid of Jews. This is especially the 
case in Galicia. There the enumerators showed a tendency 
to register Jews as Poles, in order that the returns might 
show a preponderance of Poles over Ruthenians. 

Kehilloth. — ^The question of the organization of the 
Kehilloth is especially acute in Poland. All Jewish parties 
have repeatedly demanded that the Government issue a 
permanent decree providing for the organization of Jewish 
Kehilloth which shall supersede the temporary decree issued 
by the Government on February 7, 1919. That decree pro- 
vides, among other things, that the Jewish Kehillah is a 
religious (X'ganization, and that its functions are the organi- 
zation and the maintenance of the rabbinate, the establish- 
ment and maintenance of synagogues, ritual baths, and 
cemeteries, the control and supervision over religious edu- 
cation, kosher meat, and the administration of Kehillah 
property and charitable affairs; that ''small** Kehilloth 
shall be administered by the local rabbi and elected mem- 
bers, while "large" Kehilloth shall be administered by a 
board consisting of elected members to whose number the 
Polish Government may add three members by appoint- 
ment. This decree satisfied nobody. In the districts along 
the eastern border the local authorities also refused per- 



44 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

mission to hold elections. The Constitutional Commission 
of Lithuania voted to include clauses providing for the or- 
ganization of National Councils for minority peoples. 
Upon the creation of the Jewish National Council in 
Poland, the Government began to carry on an exchange 
of memorials on the solution of the Jewish question. The 
Jewish National Council broke off communications on the 
ground that it created an illusion that the Government 
was making a real effort to solve the Jewish question. 
Taking advantage of the friction among the Jews, the 
Government in turn has completely refused to recognize 
the Jewish National Council as the official Jewish repre- 
sentative body. 

Minority Ministries. — Lithuania is the only country in 
which a Minority Ministry preceded the National Council. 
On January 4, 1919, the Jewish Ministry called a conven- 
tion which elected a Jewish National Council. During the 
year, contrary to the demands of the Jewish National Council, 
the Lithuanian Constitutional Commission declined to in- 
sert provisions in the new Constitution guaranteeing min- 
istries for national minorities. The Jewish Ministry, after 
consultation with the Jewish National Council, decided to 
resign as a protest. A few days later, on of April 17, 
1922, the Executive Committee of the Jewish Council 
issued a manifesto to the Jewish communities to the effect 
that the minority rights and Jewish national autonomy in 
Lithuania were in danger. The appeal stated that the 
actions of the Constituent Assembly of late has been hostile 
to the very idea of granting national autonomy to the 
minority peoples. The action of Lithuania called forth 
protests on the part of Jews and the liberal public opinion 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 45 

not only in Lithuania but also all over Europe and in the 
United States. It was alleged that the course pursued by 
the Constitutional Commission constituted a flagrant 
breach of the pledge given to the Jews in 1920 during the 
Peace Conference. On May 8, Dr. Carneckes, Lithu- 
anian representative in Washington, declared that he had 
received a final report which emphasizes the fact that no 
final disposition of the matter would be made until after 
the third reading, when, he was certain, the action would 
be favorable to the Jews. 

Ill 

Jewish Communal Life 

Party Struggles. — ^The Orthodox party, especially in 
Poland, has been very active. In small towns, it has often 
occurred that workingman*s liomes and libraries have been 
attacked by the people led by rabbis. Many Jews in the 
smaller communities consider it their duty to keep watch 
on the religious conduct of their neighbors. Similar con- 
ditions obtain in Palestine. The first convention of the 
Ag^dath Israel in Poland and the second congress of Jew- 
ish conmmnities in Lithuania have greatly encouraged the 
orthodox masses of Jewry who in previous years were pas- 
sive. On the other hand, it should be noted that thie Con- 
stitutional Commission in Lithuania has rejected the de- 
mand of Jewish parties that the National Council have 
authority in religious matters; and in Jugo-Slavia, the 
Government is opposed to Jewish autonomy taking on a 
religious character. 

Jewish Kehilloth and Local Organizations. — In 



46 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Poland, in the districts along the eastern border, the Jew- 
ish Socialist parties boycotted the Kehillah elections. The 
only Socialist party that participated in the elections was 
the Zeire Zion, and so it happened that only sixty or 
seventy per cent of the liberal elements in the Jewish 
communities participated in the elections, with the result 
that the conservative orthodox elements were easily 
victorious. The Kehilloth were then organized on a 
strictly religious basis, and gave little support to the insti- 
tutions in which the liberal elements were interested. In 
addition, it is charged by a section of the press that the 
funds sent from America had a demoralizing effect on the 
Jewish communities in those districts, because the commun- 
ities became accustomed to having their needs supplied 
from the outside, thus becoming pauperized. As a matter 
of fact, when American funds ceased there arose a crisis in 
all the communities in those districts. 

But, on the whole, the Kehilloth have gone through a 
severe crisis during the past year. The Kehillah of Vienna 
was on the verge of dissolution on account of financial dif- 
ficulties; the old Kehillah of Warsaw has had a hard 
struggle for existence during the past year, due to the fact 
that the workers and other liberal sections of the Jewish 
community threatened to or did withdraw their repre- 
sentatives from the Kehillah on the ground of its alleged 
reactionary nature. 

The Jews in Roumania have been active in perfecting the 
organization of the Kehillah There was a referendum 
among leading Jewish communal woricers and rabbis for 
the purpose of drawing up by-laws for the administration 
of the Jewish Kehilloth. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 47 

The Russian Government does not recognize the so- 
called national-personal autonomy. The central bureau of 
the Jewish section issued a circular containing the follow- 
ing: ** Inasmuch as there exist in the Ukraine territories 
Jewish Kehilloth which show great activity and which 
pretend to represent the Jewish masses, the central bureau 
has decided to propose to the sections all over the country 
that they take means against religious associations (Hevroth) 
and against the Kehilloth, and adopt measures to weaken 
their influence.*' At the same time the Jewish sections, 
which in a way tried during the year to play the role of 
Kehilloth, complained that their activities suffered from 
lack of co-operation on the part of Jews who are not 
communists. 

In the United States during the past twelve months the 
press reported the founding of ninety-two organizations, 
thirty-nine religious schools, ninety-nine educational insti- 
tutions, three mutual benefit societies, seventy-three 
charitable organizations, one cemetery, and nine social clubs. 

Some leaders of the New York and Brooklyn Jewish 
communities organized the Jewish Education Association. 
The purpose of the new organization is the advancement 
of Jewish education in New York City and elsewhert. 
Believing that at any time not more than one out of seven 
of the children of school age in Greater New York receive 
any Jewish training, the association has set for its aim the 
stimulation and organization of the community to extend 
Jewish educational facilities and schools to this vast army 
of a quarter of a million of Jewishly unschooled children. 

Conventions. — During the year congresses of Jewish 
communities were held in almost every country of Central 



48 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Europe, including Esthonia and Jugo-Slavia. There was 
one important exception — Poland. In that country the 
Zionists ** captured" the Jewish National Council. The 
other parties, especially the Volksists and the Agadath 
Israel, did not recognize the authority of the Council. But 
the Council convened an advisory conference of com- 
munities, which, however, was not a complete success, 
owing, among other things, to the opposition of the Agudath 
Israel, which boycotted the conference. 

In Czecho-Slovakia the German-speaking Kehilloth of 
the West met in convention in May, 1922. 

In the United States special mention should be made of the 
convention of the United Synagogue of America, the Rab- 
binical Assembly of the Jewish Theological Seminary, and 
the Central Conference of American Rabbis. 

On May 21, 1922, the Provisional Committee for an 
American Jewish Congress called a convention in Philadel- 
phia. Unlike the first congress, neither the parties of the 
Right, like the Agudas ha-Rabbonim and the Mizrachi, nor 
the parties of the Left, like the Poale Zion, participated. 
The latter refused to participate in the Congress on the 
ground that the election of delegates was not representative, 
the delegates being appointed by organizations and not by 
masses of Jews. The Congress constituted itself as a per- 
manent Jewish Congress, and resolved to join the Committee 
of Jewish Delegations in Paris. 

The year was rich in conventions of rabbis. In some 
countries the rabbis met for the first time in national con- 
ventions, as, for instance, in Poland and in Lithuania. 
Mention may also be made here of some of the educational 
conventions. The first Jewish School Convention of organi- 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 49 

zations interested in the Yiddish school met at Warsaw. There 
was also a convention of Hebrew Gymnasia in Lithuania. 

Conventions of the Jewish Merchants' Associations 
of Poland were held at Warsaw and at Lemberg, and the 
first National Conference of Jewish textile workers was 
organized in Poland. The National Conference of Jewish 
Workers* Co-operatives in Poland and other countries met 
during the year. In the United States, national Conventions 
of the Arbeiter Ring, the men's clothing unions, and the 
ladies' garment workers deserve special mention, inasmuch 
as the struggle between the so-called radicals or '*reds," 
on the one hand, and the conservatives, on the other hand, 
came to a head, and showed the **reds" to be an insignificant 
minority. 

In August, 1921, the Joint Distribution Committee called 
a conference of all charitable organizations of the district of 
Bialystok, representing sixty towns. This conference cre- 
ated a central organization of all the medical relief societies 
in the district of Bialystok. The Joint Distribution Com- 
mittee promised to cover fifty per cent of the expenditure 
of these societies. In the district of Bialystok, numbering 
one hundred and nine towns, fifty-one succeeded in creating 
such organizations for medical relief among Jews. The con- 
ference decided that every organization for the medical 
relief should have a section on propaganda. Two months 
later, on the first and second of November, the central com- 
mittees of the relief societies in the district of Bialystok 
held a conference. 

National Councils. — ^A hew Jewish National Council 
cam^ into being in . Lithuania. It 13 composed^ of repre- 
sentatives of the, various parties as fcJlows:.!-: Orthodox 



50 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

groups, forty-six members; Mizrachists, six; Zionists, sev- 
enteen; Zeire Zionists, twenty-five; Left Labor, thirteen; 
Right Labor, six; Democrats, eight; Independents, seven. 

For the first time the Jewish deputies of the Roumanian 
parliament constituted themselves into a Jewish Parlia- 
mentary Club, which is to vote as a unit on all matters 
affecting Jews In Latvia all the minority representatives 
had formed one political bloc. During the year the 
German and the Russian representatives broke away 
from the Jewish representatives, and the bloc was thus 
dissolved. 

Decline of the So-Called Jewish Assimilation- 
ISTS.— In Esthonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Central Lithuania, 
West Russia, White Russia, Roumania, and Poland, 
the Assimilationists seem to have disappeared as a factor 
in Jewish life. On the other hand, in Western Czecho- 
slovakia, Austria, and Hungary, the Assimilationists are 
still active In the community elections in the city of 
Berlin, taking into account proportional representation, the 
Jewish Nationalists — namely, the Zionists, Jewish-Nation- 
alists, the Conservatives, the Orthodox party, the Jewish 
Socialist party, and the Zeire Zion — formed a bloc, under 
the name of United Jewish National Group, to oppose the 
Jewish Assimilationists who combined under the name of 
the Jewish Electors* Group. 

IV 

Anti-Semitism 

Anti-Jewish Feeling. — On the whole there was little 
anti-Jewish feeling in the north-east and south-west of 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 51 

Central Europe, and a distinct lessening of the intensity of 
this feeling in the Polish Republic, so that the viru- 
lent "anti-Semitic attacks*' in the Polish press could no 
longer be taken as representative of Polish feeling. In 
Austria, anti-Semitic discussion appears to have become 
unpopular, for we find that previous to the recent elections 
the reactionary parties were compelled to announce in the 
press that at the mass-meetings the Jewish question would 
not be touched upon in order to attract the public to such 
meetings. Even in Hungary, anti-Semitism is strong only 
in the cities and among the so-called intelligentsia. In the 
small towns and villages, anti-Semitic feeling is very weak 
or non-existent. In Russia, however, anti-Jewish feeling 
has been on the increase during the year. 

Anti-Semitic Organizations. — On Rosh ha-Shanah, 
the **Rosvoi** (Progress), an anti-Semitic organization, pla- 
carded Warsaw with posters, calling upon the population 
to commit excesses against the Jews. It also organized the 
anti-Semitic congress. It has sections all over Poland, and 
it is especially anxious to organize the Polish students. 
The policy of this organization was expressed by Mr. 
Roman Dmovski, a sejm deputy and a director of the 
**Rosvoi." He stated that Poland could find a modus vivendi 
with the Germans, Lithuanians, and other peoples, but not 
with Jews; that the purpose of the '*^Rosvoi" is to pass a 
law declaring the Jews to be foreigners domiciled in Poland, 
and to force the Jews to leave the country or to be completely 
absorbed by the Poles. Of equal power and influence is an 
organization in Hungary, which goes under the name of 
Awakening Magyars. 

In Germany there was organized the so-called Natianal^ 



52 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

parteiy which has revived the traditions of the old anti- 
Semitic parties in Germany. While the party is weak and 
lacks influence, its program typifies the underlying 
principle of such groups: reactionary nationalism. 
The policy of the organization was expressed in an 
address at the conference of the Natianalpartei in the 
following terms: **The Jews are a foreign nationality which 
has spread itself within our country in accordance with 
historical developments on which we cannot go back. We 
must see to it, however, that no Jew is appointed as head 
of State. Jewish combination cannot be overthrown by 
local repression, but must be broken by united action on 
the part of the entire German people.*' 

There are no anti-Semitic organizations in the Ukraine, 
White Russia, or West Russia, nor does there appear to be 
any in Czecho-Slovakia or Lithuania. In Roumania, too, 
the anti-Semitic organizations seem to have died out. On 
the other hand, anti-Semites were very active in Austria, 
and on one occasion during the year the press reported 
that they were planning pogroms. 

Anti-Jewish Propaganda. — ^The agitation based on th^ 
charges of thie existence of a Jewish conspiracy against the 
Christian world completely collapsed late in 1921. The 
credit for this is due to the London Times, which unearthed 
a copy of the original book upon the basis of which 
the so-called "Protocols of the Elders of Zion" was 
fabricated. In August, 1921, this paper incontrovertibly 
demonstrated that the "Protocols" consist in the main of 
"clumsy plagiarisms" from a French political pamphlet 
directed against Napoleon III, and published in Bruseds 
in 1865 by a French lawyer named Maurice Joly, and en- 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 53 

titled "Dialogues in Hell between Machiavelli and Monte- 
squieu." Shortly after this expos6, the Dearborn Indepen- 
dent dropped the publication of further anti-Jewish articles, 
although it is still engaged in circulating pamphlets contain- 
ing reprints of the articles which have appeared. 

In this connection it is worth noting that the "Rosvoi** 
leaders have tried to form a sort of an international anti- 
Semitic movement centralized in Poland. Early in 1921, 
a priest, Lutoslawski, went to Paris with a view to organ- 
izing a world-wide anti-Semitic movement. Even before 
that, the Polish anti-Semites sought to establish communi- 
cations with other agitators, with Ford in America, the 
Morning Post of England, and the Royalist Catholic anti- 
Semitic press of France. 

One of the favorite articles of the stock in trade of the 
propaganda of the anti-Semites is that the Jews are an 
inferior people, and during the year a great deal of publicity 
was given to the discussion of the so-called race superiority 
or race inferiority. The Eugenics Conference was held in 
New York, and Dr. Chas. B. Davenport, director of the 
Eugenics Record Office, urged stricter immigration rules 
than those now in force and the enactment of such amend- 
ments as would make possible researches into the family 
history of candidates for admission into the United States, 
in order to bar tainted lines. Another speaker stated that 
in the United States **we are slowly awakening to the con- 
sciousness that education and environment do not f uoda^ 
mentally alter racial values. We are engaged in a serious 
struggle to maintain our historical institutions through hai}^. 
ring the entrance of those who ace .unfit to share the duties 
and resp>onsibilities of o«r well-founded .GoverniuentV 



54 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

During the public hearings before the Senate Committee on 
Immigration, Professor David Starr Jordan, former president 
of Leland Stanford University, in a letter to Senator William 
J. Harris, said: '*It is a plain fact that our population has 
been diluted to an alarming extent by the incoming of 
peoples which are biologically incapable of rising either now 
or through their descendants above the mentality of a 
twelve-year-old child. Education and Americanization may 
help the individual a little but can never improve the 
stock." 

Anti-Semitism in Intellectual Circles. — During the 
year the University of Cracow has been a hot-bed of anti- 
Semitic agitation. So were the universities of Riga, Lem- 
berg, Budapest, and other cities. Students in various col- 
leges and schools, led by Russian emigres, have preached 
anti-Semitism, notably the Russian College in Paris, 
France. In the Netherlands several lectures of a pronounced 
anti-Semitic character were delivered at the University of 
Leyden. According to press reports, the lectures aimed at 
proving that the Jews are an inferior race, and that the 
Jewish religion permits the breaking of pledges and guar- 
antees to Gentiles. A ray of light may be seen in the fact 
that in the universities of Cracow, Riga, etc., the authori- 
ties have announced their intention to take measures to 
avoid the spread of anti-Semitism. Another fact worthy of 
note is that the Students* Organization of Berlin disapproved 
of the demand of the chauvinistic faction that membership 
in the association be confined to students of German race 
and of the Christian religion. In Nuremberg, Christian 
professors of the Commercial Institute tendered their resig- 
nsition as a prot^t against anti-Semitic attacks against 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 55 

their Jewish colleagues, and demanded the immediate dis- 
solution of the anti-Semitic organizations; and in Poland 
the Minister of Education ordered the withdrawal of text- 
books containing anti-Semitic propaganda. 

Economic Anti-Semitism. — Poland is perhaps the only 
country where there exists a boycott against trade with 
Jews. During the year the press reported that the boycott 
had spread to Eastern Galicia, and the "Rosvoi" and its 
cohorts were agitating for the introduction of a boycott 
against Jews also in Posen. Furthermore, the Society of 
Polish Merchants, in a memorandum to the Government, 
requested that in trade with Russia Poles be given prefer- 
ence as against their Jewish compatriots, and the Warsaw 
stock exchange refused to admit a Jew to its directorate. 
The Central Jewish Merchants Association and practic- 
ally every political party appealed to the Government to 
take measures against the boycott, without avail. Economic 
anti-Semitism was especially intense in the medical profes- 
sion. In Poland it was a phase of the general boycott. In 
Warsaw the physicians organized a society to advise Chris- 
tians not to call Jewish physicians and non-Jewish physi- 
cians not to call Jewish physicians into consultation, and 
to warn the people not to buy in drug-stores owned by 
Jews. This organization also announced its intention to 
ask medical journals to decline articles by Jewish physi- 
cians, and medical schools to exclude Jewish students, or, 
if this is not possible, to restrict their number. 

The teaching profession also was not free from anti- 
Semitism. A conference of Polish teachers at Vilna decided 
that teachers of Polish nationality only may become mem- 
bers of their mutual aid organization. 



56 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Government Anti-Semitism. — It is well to bear in 
mind that in some countries where anti-Jewish feeling is 
very strong, the Government or the administration is just 
to the Jews. Such is the case in the Ukraine. There are 
countries, however, where anti-Semitism is weak or non- 
existent, but where the Government is thoroughly anti- 
Jewish. Such is the case in Latvia. There the anti-Semitic 
movement springs entirely from the activity of the Govern- 
ment, local officials, and the press. There is no anti-Semitism 
among the population. The Government's attitude is mani- 
fest in virulent and inflammatory remarks by officials. 
Thus, the press reported that a Jewish delegation waited 
upon the Latvian Government. In response to some re- 
quest, a secretary is reported to have exclaimed: "Go to 
Palestine, or go to Hell, but do not remain in Latvia." 
This condition arises from the fact that the Government is 
in the hands of the so-called Democratic parties, which are 
themselves divided into innumerable groups, all repre- 
senting landowners, rich peasants, the clergy, mer- 
chants, etc. 

In Hungary also anti-Semitism has its main source in 
Government activity. In Szegedin a representative of the 
Budapest Ministry delivered an anti-Semitic address,and 
on the following day the mayor sent a letter of apology to 
the rabbi, concluding with the sentence: "We live with the 
Jews here in peace, and we will continue to do so in the 
future.'* Late in the year, due to the fact that the so- 
called "Christian ix)licy *' continued to bring disaster to the 
Hungarian Government, Count Bethlen stated that the 
Government is prepared to institute a new policy, friendly 
to the Jews. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 57 

Anti-Jewish Discriminations. — In several countries of 
Central Europe, the Government, early in the year, dismissed 
Jewish teachers from the schools. This was done on an espe- 
cially lai^ scale in Hungary. The Minister of Education 
expelled two Jewish professors from the Hungarian univer- 
sities; late in 1921, the Education Commission recommended 
to parliament the dismissal of Jewish teachers from those 
schools where the majority of the pupils were Christian; the 
municipal authorities of Budapest discharged all the Jewish 
teachers in their service; Jewish school principals have been 
demoted; professors of the commercial high schools have 
been transferred without reason to *' board*' schools, and 
in some instances, Jewish teachers have been forbidden to 
teach certain subjects. Altogether, some four hundred 
teachers have been affected. M. Vaszoni, former Minister 
of the Interior, himself a Jew, and the democratic members 
of the town council of Budapest protested against the 
expulsion of Jewish teachers from the schools. In Rou- 
mania, too, the city of Czemowitz and other towns in Buko- 
wina expelled many Jewish teachers, but, on the complaint 
of the Jews, the Government promised an investigation and 
the reinstatement of the teachers. 

Another phase of discrimination in the fields of educa- 
tion and culture is the restriction of admission of Jewish 
students. The so-called Hungarian Educational Act estab- 
lished the old Czarist discrimination. The act provides 
that not more than a certain percentage of Jews shall 
be admitted annually to the * higher educational institu- 
tions. This matter has created a great deal of adverse com- 
ment not only in Hungary but all over the world, and pass£^ 
of this act was one of the causes which forced Hungary to 



58 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

withdraw its application for admission to the League of 
Nations. The department of philosophy of the Lemberg 
University tried to exclude Jews from its courses, but, 
its decision was overruled by the Government. A little 
later it was reported that the Lemberg University had re- 
moved the restrictions on the admission of Jews. In Latvia 
the Government is trying to restrict the admission of Jews 
into schools: first, by excluding them until all Latvians who 
seek admission have been accommodated, and, second, by 
establishing such a high standard of the required knowledge 
of the Latvian language for admission, that no member of 
any linguistic minority can possibly pass these examina- 
tions. But these stringent requirements are applied only to 
Jews. This matter was brought to the attention of the League 
of Nations, but no action has as yet been taken. The City 
Council of Budapest created a special Commission on the 
construction of houses, with a view to counteracting the 
influences of Jewish architects who, it was said, construct 
their buildings in a "Jewish style,** thus endangering the 
Christian appearance of the city. 

Hungary issued trade regulations which restrict, by the 
operation of a percentage quota, the number of Jews per- 
mitted to engage in trade and industry. The Latvian Gov- 
ernment has prepared a similar bill, but pariiament failed 
to pass it. The Government has, however, in an indirect 
way, been restricting trade among Jews. This matter also 
was brought before the League of Nations. Everywhere else 
there seem to have been no restrictions with regard to trade. 
But in Poland, on December 2, the sejm repealed the 
Czarist discrimination against Polish citizens with regard to 
the acquisition of real estate.*" The act was to apply only to 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 59 

"persons of Polish race," so that it left the Czarist law in 
force as far as Jews were concerned. The deputies of the 
minorities protested, but without result. The Jewish Sejm 
Club has complained that the Government was interfering 
with the Jews, especially those who desire to engage in export, 
and import trade, and also that the Government has dis- 
criminated against Jews in the matter of awarding contracts. 
As for local restrictions, it may be noted that the Fair Com- 
mittee of Posen refused permission to Jewish merchants to 
display their goods at the fair. In other places, local govern- 
ment administrations helped the boycott by distributing 
circulars, calling upon the peasants to buy only from Chris- 
tians, according to evidence secured by the Jewish Sejm 
Club and presented to the Minister of the Interior. With 
regard to complaints of discrimination against Jews, in the 
matter of awarding Government contracts, it is disquieting 
to note the resolutions, adopted by the Executive Committee 
of the People's democratic party, which read : The Party 
favors strict supervision in providing for the defence of the 
republic in the border regions; only**pure Polish" capital shall 
be invested; that the Government and municipalities award 
contracts only to '*pure Polish enterprise;" that credit and 
privileges be extended to "pure Polish" industries, so that 
they may receive contracts from the Government and from 
the municipal institutions. 

In Roumania the Zionist conference of Transylvania, in a 
memorial, asked that the Government discontinue discrimin- 
ating against the Jews wishing to secure licenses for the sale 
of commodities, including liquor, and to stop the confis- 
cation of Jewish shops in favor of non-Jews. 

In Latvia the Government utilized various means to 



60 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

restrict the employment of Jews in civil service. In Poland 
the Minister of Finance organized courses to prepare students 
for civil service, but Jewish applicants were rejected. Later 
in 1921, the Sejm Club of Jewish Deputies interpellated the 
Minister for Railways concerning the discrimination on the 
part of railway officials against Jewish porters at the station 
of Minsk. In May, 1922, it was ref)orted that Jewish civil 
service employes in Vilna were dismissed, and that the War 
Minister of Poland ordered all Jewish employes in the army 
offices to be discharged. 

The case of the oath more Jtidaico deserves special note. 
In Roumania, the late premier. Take Jonescu, promised to 
abolish the special oath required of Jewish witnesses. In 
Central Lithuania, the following case deserves mention. 
The court called Dr. I. Wigodski as a witness, but inasmuch 
as the text of the oath includes a special clause derogatory 
to Jews, Dr. Wigodski refused to take the oath. The same 
thing happened later in the day with two other Jews. Fin- 
ally, the court was forced to administer the ordinary oath 
required also of non-Jews. 

In Hungary the press reported that during the present 
reactionary regime, the Jews were forbidden to reside in 
more than one hundred towns and cities. In Austria also 
the authorities of a small town issued a decree forbidding the 
Jews to remain there for more than twenty-four hours. In 
Nalentshow, government of Lublin, a committee was organ- 
ized under the name of the Committee for the de-Judaization 
of Nalentshow, and in December, 1921, each of the forty- 
one Jewish families of the town received identical letters 
signed by the priest Lutshizki, as head of the above com- 
mittee, ordering them to sell their property and leave the 



A SURVEY OF THF YEAR 5682 61 

town. A committee of the Jewish community of that town, 
however, complained to the Government at Lublin, and the 
Jews were protected. The district commander of Posen 
revoked the order of the Bromberg Town Council prohibit- 
ing Jewish citizens of Posen to reside there. 

Excesses and Pogroms. — On June 16, a pogrom broke 
out at Koitschitz, government of Minsk. This was the 
continuation of a terrible wave of pogroms that swept the 
governments of Homel, Witebsk, and Minsk. The cruelty 
and barbarism can be gauged from the fact that while only 
fifty people were wounded, eighty-seven Jews were killed, 
among them, an infant in the arms of its mother. During 
the pogrom, a few women were violated. Another pogrom 
that well illustrates the cruelty of the wave is the following: 
On June 25, 1921, at nine o'clock in the evening, an armed 
band of twelve persons attacked the railroad station at Sta- 
ravee, district of Bobrouisk, disarmed one of the two 
policemen, and robbed and pillaged the Jewish houses. They 
killed twelve Jews, including a boy of nine and a man of 
sixty, violated and then killed a girl of nineteen, and wounded 
eleven Jews, among them two little girls. In the month of 
July, in the same district, there were pogroms in a dozen 
other towns, where thirteen were wounded and fifty-eight 
killed. In some towns, Jewish self-defence corps repelled 
the attacks by bandits. 

As a result of the pogroms in ^ixty-two towns in the district 
of Bobrouisk, two hundred and fifty Jews were killed (ninety 
at the colony of Kovshitz, eighteen at Glubakowiz, twelve 
at Slowkowiz, twenty-five at Kiuban, eighteen at Ostonowiz) ; 
six hundred and fifty-six were wounded; nine hundred and 
six Jewish families were ruined (one hundred and twenty^ 



62 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

eight families at Kovshiz, three hundred and fifty at Kiuban). 
The result of the atrocities in White Russia, as a whole, has 
been the complete destruction of the Jewish settlements in 
the small towns and villages; the Jewish population terrorized 
by robberies, butcheries, and rape, left their houses and fled 
to the cities, which became overcrowded with refugees. 

In the Ukraine, banditry has been stamped out by the 
beginning of 1922. At that time the Ukrainian Central Com- 
mittee to suppress banditry in the Ukraine reported that 
whereas in October, there has been 40,000 well armed bandits 
operating in the Ukraine, only 7000 were left at the begin- 
ning of 1920, and by the end of 1921, only sixteen groups 
with a total of about 1000 members were operating in the 
whole of Ukraine. 

All through the summer of 1920, the Awakening Magyars 
and the soldiers led by Hejjas maintained a veritable reign 
of terror in Western Hungary. Many Jews fled across the 
frontier into Czecho-Slovalda. Budapest and Szigtvar and 
the district of Barauiya suffered in particular. At least in 
one case Hejjas extorted 3,000,000 kronen from a Jewish 
community under threat of a pogrom. 

In Poland, too, during the same summer, many outrages 
were committed on Jewish travellers in the trains. Thus, 
for example, on a train near Lukof all the Jewish passenger^ 
were attacked and nineteen injured. In July, 1921, a 
similar attack was made on a train between Pietrokov and 
Lodz; all Jewish passangers were beaten, and their baggage 
rifled. It must not be thought, however, that these outrages 
are perpetrated without arousing public indignation, for the 
fourth conference of railway workers in Poland adopted a 
resolution expressing "its most vigorous protest against the 



A SURVEY OF THF YEAR 5682 63 

excesses which have taken place in the trains against certain 
travellers." 

Later in the summer the soldiers who returned from 
Silesia committed excesses against Jews in the towns through 
which they passed. 

Early in the autumn, Petlura attempted to invade the 
Ukraine. His soldiers succeeded in taking pafts of Podolia 
and in inciting rebellion in other parts of Western Ukraine. 
The rebellion was easily crushed and the troops thrown back 
into Galicia and Roumania. The retreat of these dis- 
organized bands was accompanied by outrages against the 
Jewish population, especially in the towns along the borders. 
A pogrom took place in Miropol in connection with this 
insurrection, arid at Krizhopol fifteen Jewish children were 
orphaned. A train on the Ki6v-Kovotel line was attacked, 
and eighty-five passengers, mostly Jews, were massacred. 

Sporadic Attacks. — Early in the summer there were riots 
in Algeria, where the Jewish Gymnastic Club in the capital 
was attacked. In Germany there were riots in Munich and 
in Breslau during the Kapp-Putsch episode. Excesses were 
also committed by Greeks in Smyrna. In Budapest the White 
Terror fell heavily on the Jews all during the month of July. 
Fifty-two corpses, mostly Jews, were found floating in the 
Danube. In the course of a political meeting, a bomb ex- 
ploded and eight Jews lost their lives and thirty were 
wounded. This was not the first case where the Awakening 
Magyars made use of bombs. In Latvia, bands and sol- 
diers committed excesses in I>winsk. In Roumania, ex- 
cesses were conmiitted in the government of Bessarabia and 
in Transylvania. Special mention should be made of the 
shooting by Roumanian troops of Jewish refugees who were 



64 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

fleeing from pogroms in the Ukraine and who were trying to 
cross the Dniester into Roumania. Twelve of these fugitives 
were killed. Subsequently General Popov offered apologies, 
and the situation improved. 

In Crimea, excesses and pogroms were committed by the 
so-called Green Army. Many Jews were killed on the trains. 
The city of Alucki suffered in particular. 

Blood Accusations. — During the year, there were blood 
accusations in the following places: Bs^ad (Mesopotamia), 
Yashinovke and Pinsk (Poland); Monastir (Jugo-Slavia); 
Prinkipo Island. The case of the blood accusation in 
Pinsk is interesting. A Jewish and non-Jewish boy came 
to blows in the street, and the non-Jewish boy told his father 
that the Jewish boy had struck him. The father, thinking 
this an opportunity for making a charge against the Jews, 
tore his child's clothes, cut his body in several places with 
a rusty knife, and accused the Jewish boy of having inflicted 
the wounds for ritual purposes. Later, however, the injured 
child developed blood poisoning and was placed in a hospital. 
In his delirium, the child cried: "Father, why are you cut- 
ting me like this?'* The physicians and nurses thereupon 
prevailed upon the father to confess. 

Of special note is the case which occurred in Moscow. 
In April, 1922, Meir Gindin, seventy-five years old, 
while traversing the Theatre Square with a sack on his 
shoulders, was suddenly requested by a woman to show her 
the contents of the sack. When the old man refused, the 
woman began to cry that the Jew carried a dead child in his 
sack. A crowd gathered, and the woman, assisted by others 
snatched the sack from the old man and found that it actually 
contained a dead child. A riot ensued in the course of which 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 65 

the old Jew was severely beaten. The police arrested Gindin 
and others, including the woman, for inciting a crowd to 
riots and pogroms. At the police station it was found that 
the corpse was that of a Jewish boy who had died of influenza 
on his way from Kiev to Moscow. Gindin, having been sent 
by the president of the Moscow Kehillah and the director of 
the Jewish cemetery to bring the body, wishing to save the 
300,000 rubles car-fare, had carried the corpse in a sack on 
his shoulders. 

Punishment of Agitators. — It is a hopeful sign that, 
during the year. Government authorities have shown more 
firmly than during the previous few years their intention to 
suppress anti-Jewish outbreaks and to mete out severe pun- 
ishment to those found guilty of instigating or participating 
in such disorders. Thus in Poland the Government brought 
to trial many persons charged with inciting pogroms in 
previous years, and Premier Ponikowski announced in 
the sejm that an investigation by the military authorities 
showed that the execution of the thirty-one Jews in Pinsk, in 
August, 1919, was illegal, that the War Minister has returned 
to the Jewish community 100,000 Polish marks, and that 
the Government has advised pogrom victims to enter claims 
for compensation. The Government made no reference to 
punishment for the perpetrators of the outrages. In Austria 
also trials of those who had in past years participated in the 
an ti- Jewish excesses were instituted. In Soviet Russia, the 
Government continued its policy of executing pogrom or- 
ganizers and bandits who fell into their hands. Late in 
1921 the Government captured fifty- two leaders of pogrom- 
ists who had been operating in Crimea and in the Odessa 
region and sentenced them to death. The Conunittee of 



66 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish Delegations, Paris, have appointed a commission for 
gathering material toward the conviction of men like Savi- 
kov, Bolakovitch, and Makhno, who organized pogroms in 
the Ukraine and in White Russia. 

V 
The National Homeland 

The civilized world continues to show its vital hiterest in 
the movement for the establishment of a national home for 
Jews in Palestine. On May 4, 1922, the Senate of the United 
States unanimously passed a resolution in favor of the res- 
toration of Palestine as a national home for the Jewish 
people. The text of the Senate resolution reads as follows: 
"That the United States of America favors the establish- 
ment in Palestine of the National Home for the Jewish 
people, it being clearly understood that nothing shall be 
done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of 
non-Jewish communities in Palestine, and that the holy 
places and religious buildings and sites in Palestine shall be 
adequately protected. '* An almost identical resolution was 
introduced in the House. 

Of special interest is the pronouncement of the patriarch 
Meletios, head of the Greek-Orthodox Church of the E^t: 
"The Orthodox Church does not see any incovenience in 
the erection of a Jewish National Home in Palestine. The 
Orthodox Church received with great sympathy and satis- 
faction this righting of the injustice once done to the Jewish 
people. . .This young movement, called Zionism, which has 
for its aim the restoration of Palestine, is, and always was, 
viewed by us with favor.'* 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 67 

In sonie quarters, however, adverse opinions have been 
expressed against the National Home idea. The opposition 
was based on fears that the rights of the present Palestinian 
inhabitants might be menaced by Jewish immigration. In 
Palestine itself the opposition to the Mandate and Jewish 
immigration is confined only to a small circle of the upper 
classes and the landlords. 

In July an Arab delegation left for London to influence 
public opinion against the ratification of the Mandate. Its 
work, however, had little effect. On the other hand, the 
Grand National Lodge of Egypt, in an appeal to their co- 
religionists in Palestine, wrote in part as follows : " Remem- 
ber (may the Lord make the remembrance a worthy one 
for you) the French and the English in Canada form, de- 
spite the diversity of race and nationality, one people living 
in peace and harmony; remember that in Switzerland, the 
Germans, the Italians, and the French form one nation, 
despite the difference in creed. Switzerland finds a most 
valued element in its force and prosperity in their in- 
timate collaboration and their real union in their common 
ideal. 

Remember the Jews are our brothers and cousins who 
have been obliged to sojourn amongst strangers where they 
have obtained success and prosperity. To-day they are 
moved by a desire to return to you, to contribute to the 
grandeur and the welfare of their common fatherland by 
their riches and their experience and their knowledge. 
Arab and Hebrew are twin brothers, the issue of one source, 
Abraham ; their fathers are Ishmael and Isaac. Their com- 
mon collaboration will bring naught but advantages and 
blessings." 



68 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish public opinion on the National Home icjea in the 
United States may be said to be fully expressed in a letter 
to Senator Lodge by the President of the American Jewish 
Committee, Mr. Marshall, who wrote in part as follows: 
'* I am not a Zionist and am therefore able to approach the 
subject free from prejudice, preconception or partisanship. 
The result of my reflection is that I regard the Balfour 
Declaration and all that it implies as one of the most im- 
pressive official pronouncements of modern statesmanship. 
That declaration favored the establishment in Palestine of 
a home for the Jewish people so that those of them who 
wished to work out their destiny in the ancient abode of 
Israel may do so in safety and under proper auspices. It 
very wisely qualifies the pronouncement with the expressed 
provisos that nothing shall be done which may prejudice 
the civil and the religious rights of existing non-Jewish com- 
munities in Palestine or the rights and political atatus en- 
joyed by Jews in any other country. I have observed within 
the past few days that a number of estimable gentlemen 
who admittedly represent a small minority of the Jews of 
the United States have voiced their objections to the Balfour 
Declaration. I am satisfied that their premises are erron- 
eous and their fear groundless." 

The Vatican opposes the Mandate out of apprehension 
as to adequate protection of the rights of Catholics in Pales- 
tine, and is especially interested in securing con- 
trol over the holy places in Palestine. 

The Palestine administration continued to expand, the 
Palestine Government instituted a new Department of 
Labor and opened a geological and mining branch in the 
Department of Commerce and Industry. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 69 

Late in the spring the Palestine Coverment organized the 
gendameries for the maintenance of peace. To a certain 
extent this organization was due to the riots that broke out 
in Jerusalem on November 2, in which a few Jews and a 
few Arabs were killed. The Jewish press blamed Governor 
Storrs for these disturbances. 

Colonization, Commerce, and Industry. — 21,000 du- 
nams of sand-dunes lying along the coast were granted to 
the colony of Rishon-le-Zion. Small parcels of land were 
also granted to demobilized Jewish soldiers and others in 
Telarad and other places. The Jews, however, were dis- 
pleased with the Government system of distribution of 
Crown land. It should be mentioned that the trans- 
Jordanian Government, which is ultimately to belong to 
Palestine, granted to a certain official a stretch of land 
amounting to 200,000 dunams. The concession provides 
that the Zionists should have no part in it. 

It is, however, gratifying to note that the ICA succeeded 
in leasing, for a long term, from the Government some 
50,000 dunams of marsh land in the district of Caesaria, on 
the condition that it drain the marshes in the next few 
years. The main work of Jewish colonization was centered 
in the valley of Jezreel under Zionist control. Another and 
perhaps more important field of colonization was carried 
on by the ICA in the district between Hedera and Atlit on 
the coast and the mountains of Ephraim on the east. 

The ICA and the Zionist Organization in common estab- 
lished experimental stations. 

Afforestation made good progress during the year. The 
High Commissioner appointed a commission to investigate 
and report on the afforestation of the sand-dunes along the 



70 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

coast. The Government was very active in the afforesta- 
tion around Gaza, Acre, Carmel, and Wadi Rubin. 

The British Government granted a concession to Pincus 
Rutenberg for the exploitation of water resources in Pales- 
tine. Tthe so-called Rutenberg plan provides for the 
electrification of Palestine by utilizing the Jordan and other 
waters. The British Government supported the electrifica- 
tion plans as advisable and necessary. Five million dollars 
are required. One million was subscribed in Europe. In 
the meantime some colonies began the exploitation of water 
power in their own behalf. 

The economic development of Palestine is greatly 
handicapped by the lack of credit facilities. During the 
year the Ottoman Bank re-opened its branch in Jerusalem. 
There was organized the Urban Mortgage Bank and also 
the Workers' Bank. 

The Government showed great energy in its efforts 
to expand and develop the industries of the country and 
these efforts seem to have met with success. Early in the 
year the Government appointed a commission to investigate 
and report on the small industries of the country. 

Immigration. — Late in the summer the Government an- 
nounced that only the following categories of people will be 
permitted to enter Palestine: (1) Travellers who do not in- 
tend to remain in the country for a period of more than three 
months; (2) persons who possess five hundred pounds or an 
assured income of about seven dollars a week; (3) profes- 
sional men, such as doctors and lawyers; (4) wives, children 
and other persons wholly dependent on relatives in Palestine ; 
(5) persons who have a definite prospect of employment with 
specific employers or enterprises; (6) returning residents. 



A SURVEY OF THF YEAR 568:2 71 

AU through the year the Jews in; Palestine find -the Zionist 
Organization have veheraenety protested agaiiist the Gov- 
ernment's policy of restricting Jewish immigration. « It is 
claimed that the economic development of the country 
demanded a much larger Jewish immigration. 

JuDiGiARY.~^The Palestine administration issued a decree 
recognizing the validity of the Rabbinical Court in matters 
of family life. 

Public Health. — ^The year witnessed a marked reduc- 
tion in malaria cases all. over the country. 

During the year Palestinian Jewry established a Wa'ad 
Ha-Beri*uth (Board of Health) which is-to work in con- 
junction with the Department of Health of the Zionist 
Executive. 

Organizations for the Restoration of Palestine. — 
Opposition to the present Zionist administration came 
from the following : the Agudath Israel and a group of 
Zionist leaders in France and Holland, as well as from 
such organizations as the Palestine Council in the United 
States and Binyon Haaretz in Germany The European 
dissenting Zionists held a conference at the Hague early in 
the spring of 1922. *The Zionist Organization held its con- 
gress at Carlsbad. The president reported that the mem- 
bership of the Zionist Organization has increased from 
200,000 to 1 ,000,000 since the last Congress. The Congress 
adopted a budget of £650,000: Sanitary work, £100,000; 
workingmens fund (to settle workingmen already living in 
Palestine) , £50,000 immigration , £90,000 ; agrarian , £200,000 ; 
experimental station, £10,000; sundry expenses, £25,000; 
commercial information bureau, £3000; administration, 
£25,000; education, £128,000; support of schools, £90,000; 



72 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

construction of new schools, £25,000; Haifa Technical 
School, £10,000; National Library in Jerusalem, £3000. 

Conventions. — Conventions were held in the various 
countries by the General Zionist Organization, the Mizrachi, 
the Zeire Zion, the Poale Zion, and the He-Halutz. 
Special mention should be made of the Zionist convention 
in the United States, convention of the Mizrachi in Poland, 
of the Zeire Zion and He-Haluz in Lithuania. 

During the year the Jewish National Fund succeeded in 
acquiring 52,500 dunams of land, so that at present it pos- 
sesses 75,000 dunams. 

At the last Congress the general outline of the Keren 
Hayesod Restoration Fund was agreed upon. The plans, 
however, which provide for intimate relationship between 
the Keren Hayesod and the Zionist Organization, as well as 
the methods of organization, created difficulties in some 
countries especially in the United States, where it led 
to a split and the formation of the Palestine Development 
Council. During the year the Keren Hayesod made pro- 
gress in many countries, as for instance in Austria, Rou- 
mania, Poland, Italy, and the Union of South Africa. In 
Germany the Keren Hayesod organization does not follow 
strictly the lines laid down by the Zionist Congress. Late 
in November it was decided to raise $9,000,000 in the United 
States by January 1, 1923, and that the total expenses shall 
be limited to 10% of the funds collected. By April 1 the 
American Keren Hayesod raised approximatnly $1,500,00 
and $4,000,000 in pledges. 

By January 31, 1922, the Central Office of the Keren Ha- 
yesod in London had received £328,500. Of this total col- 
lected since the beginning of its establishment, £310,000 was 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 73 

spent in Palestine. Not one dollar was spent on the main- 
tenance or support of the Zionist Organization. 

The Palestinian Land Development Company during 
1921 acquired land valued at £600,000 and disposed of land 
valued at £400,000. The Company declared a dividend 
of six per cent. An important event in the activities of 
this company, during the last year, was its purchase of 
property from the Greek patriarch for £250,000. The prop- 
erty included real estate in Jerusalem. 

During the past year the ICA (Jewish Colonization As- 
sociation) centered its activities in the Caesaria region, 
where it is engaged in drying the marshes, extending over 
50,000 dunams of land. It is reported that the ICA spent 
last year six times as much as in previous years. It 
was also reported that the ICA offered to transport 60,000 
Jews to Palestine provided the Zionist Organization guar- 
anteed employment. It is worthy of note that the Anglo- 
Jewish Association, at its last annual conference, decided 
**that their representative shall take every opportunity of 
urging upon the council of the ICA the advisability of taking 
as large a share as possible '* in the development of Palestine. 

The Palestine Co-operative Company, a subsidiary of the 
Palestine Development Associates received authority to set 
aside from its fund $250,000 for the purpose of instituting 
a Building, Loan and Saving Association in Jerusalem. 

During the year the British Economic Board held its 
annual meeting at which it was decided to organize a cor- 
poration with a capital of £200,000, to finance industrial 
enterprises in Palestine. 

During the month of June, 1921, the Agudath Israel opened 
negotiations with the Foreign Office of the British Govern- 



74 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

ment concerning the Jewish Agency under Article 4 of the 
Palestine Mandate. On October 21, Mr. Winston S 
Churchill notified the organization that under the present 
circumstances only the Zionist Organization was recognized 
as the '* Jewish Agency. *J All during the year, however, the 
Agudath Israel continued its campaign for recognition. 

The Palestine Mandate. — ^Although the Palestine 
Mandate was approved by the Council of the League of 
Nations on July 24, 1922, and is therefore outside the scope 
of this Survey, owing to its importance, this document is 
herewith given in full: 

Whereas the Principal Allied Powers have agreed, for the purpose of 
giving effect to the provisions of Article 22 of the Covenant of the 
League of Nations, to entrust to a Mandatory selected by the said 
Powers the administration of the territory of Palestine, which formerly 
belonged to the Turkish Empire, within such boundaries as may be 
fixed by them ; and 

Whereas the Principal Allied Powers have also agreed that the Man- 
datory should be responsible for putting into effect the declaration 
originally made on November 2, 1917, by the Government of His Bri- 
tannic Majesty, and adopted by the said Powers, in favour of the estab- 
lishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people, it being 
clearly understood that nothing should be done which might prejudice 
the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in 
Palestine, or the rights and the political status enjoyed by Jews in any 
other country ; and 

Whereas recognition has thereby been given to the historical con- 
nexion of the Jewish people with Palestine and to the grounds for re- 
constituting their national home in that country; and 

Whereas the Principal Allied Powers have selected His Britannic 
Majesty as the Mandatory for Palestine; and 

Whereas the mandate in respect of Palestine has been formulated 
in the following terms and submitted to the Council of the League for 
approval; and 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 75 

Whereas His Britannic Majesty has accepted the mandate in respect 
of Palestine, and undertaken to excercise it on behalf of the League 
of Nations in conformity with the following provisions; and 

Whereas by the aforementioned Article 22 (Paragraph 8), it is pro- 
vided that the degree of authority, control, or administration, to be 
exercised by the Mandatory not having been previously agreed upon 
by the Members of the League, shall be explicitly defined by the 
Council of the League of Nations; 

Conforming the said Mandate, defines its terms as follows: — 

Article 1. — The Mandatory shall have full powers of legislation and 
of administration, save as they may be limited by the terms of this 
mandate. 

Article 2. — The Mandatory shall be responsible for placing the country 
under such political, administrative, and "economic comditions as will 
secure the establishment of the Jewish national home, as laid down 
in the preamble, and the development of self-governing institutions 
and also for safeguarding the civil and religious rights of all the inhabit- 
ants of Palestine, irrespective of race and religion. 

Article 3. — ^The Mandatory shall, so far as circumstances permit, 
encourage local autonomy. 

Article 4. — ^An appropriate Jewish agency shall be recognized as a 
public body for the purpose of advising and co-opferating with the 
Administration of Palestine in such economic, social and other matters 
as may affect the establishment of the Jewish national home and the 
interests of the Jewish population in Palestine, and, subject always to 
the control of the Administration, to assist and take part in the de- 
velopment of the country. 

The Zionist organization, so long as its organization and constitution 
are, in the opinion of the Mandatory, appropriate, shall be recognized 
as such agency. It shall take steps, in consultation #ith His Britannic 
Mayesty's Government to secure the co-ojperation 6f all Jews who are 
willing to assist in the establishment of the Jewish national home 



76 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Article 5. — ^The Mandatory shall be responsible for seeing that no 
Palestine territory shall be ceded or leased to, ar in any way placed 
under the control of the Government of any foreign Power. 

Article 6, — ^The administration of Palestine, while ensuring that the 
rights and position of other sections of the population are not pre- 
judiced, shall facilitate Jewish immigration under suitable conditions, 
and shall encourage, in co-operation with the Jewish agency referred 
to in Article 4, close settlement by Jews on the land, including State 
lands and waste lands not required for public purposes. 

Article 7. — ^The administration of Palestine shall be responsible for 
enacting a nationality law. There shall be included in this law pro- 
visions framed so as to facilitate the acquisition of Palestinian citizen- 
ship by Jews who take up their permanent residence in Palestine. 

Article 8, — ^The immunities and privileges of foreigners, including the 
benefits of consular jurisdiction and protection, as formerly enjoyed 
by capitulation or usage in the Ottoman Empire, shall not be applicable 
in Palestine. Unless the Powers whoose nationals enjoyed the afore- 
mentioned privileges and immunities on August 1, 1914, have pre- 
viously renounced the right to their re-establishments, or have agreed 
to their non-application for a specified period, these privileges and 
immunities shall, at the expiration of the mandate, be immediately 
re-established in their entirety, or with such modifications as may have 
been agreed upon between the Powers concerned. 

Article 9, — ^The Mandatory shall be responsible for seeing that the 
judicial system established in Palestine shall assure to foreigners, as 
well as to natives, a complete guarantee of their judicial rights. Res- 
pect for the personal status of the various peoples and communities, 
and for their religious interests, shall be fully guaranteed. In parti- 
cular, the control and administration of the Wakfs shall be exercised 
in accordance with religious law and the dispositions of the 
founders. • 

Article 10. — Pending the making of special extradition agreements 
relating to Palestine, the extradition treaties in force between the 
Mandatory and other foreign Powers shall apply to Palestine. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 77 

Article 11, — ^The administration of Palestine shall take all necessary 
measures to safeguard the interests of the community in connexion with 
the development of the country, and, subject to any international 
obligations accepted by the Mandatory, shall have full power to provide 
for public ownership or control of any of the natural resources of the 
country or of the public works, services, and utilities established or to 
be established therein. It shall introduce a land system appropriate 
to the needs of the country, having regard, among other things, to the 
desirability of promoting the close settlement and intensive cultivation 
of the land. 

The administration may arrange with the Jewish agency mentioned 
in Article 4 to construct or operate, upon fair and equitable terjns, 
any public works, services, and utilities, and to develop any of the 
natural resources of the country, in so far as these matters are not 
directly undertaken by the Administration. Any such arrangements 
shall provide that no profits distributed by such agency, directly or 
indirectly, shall exceed a reasonable rate of interests on the capital, 
and any further profits shall be utilized by it for the benefit of the 
country in a manner approved by the Administration. 

Article 12. — ^The Mandatory shall be entrusted with the control of 
the foreign relations of Palestine, and the right to issue exequaturs to 
consuls appointed by foreign Powers. He shall also be entitled to afford 
diplomatic and consular protection to citizens of Palestine when out- 
side ito territorial limits. 

Article 13. — All responsibility in connexion with the Holy Places and 
religious buildings or sites in Palestine, including that of preserving; 
existing rights, of securing free access to the Holy Places, religious, 
buildings and sites, and the free exercise of worship, while ensuring the 
requirements of public order and decorum, is assumed by the Man- 
datory, who will be responsible solely to the League of Nations in all 
matters connected therewith, provided that nothing in this article shall! 
prevent the Mandatory from entering into such arrangement as he 
may deem reasonable with the Administration for the purpose of car- 
rying the provisions of this Article into effect; and provided also that 
nothing in this Mandate shall be construed as conferring upon the 
Mandatory authority to interfere with the fabric or the management 



78 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

of purely Moslem sacred shrines, the immunities of which are gua- 
ranteed. ; , 

Article 14, — ^A special commission shall be appointed by the Man- 
datory to study and define the rights and claims in connexion with the 
Holy Places and the rights and claims relating to the different religious 
communities in Palestine. The method of nomination, the composition 
and the functions of this Commission, shall be submitted to the Council 
of the League for its approval, and the Commission shall not be ap- 
pointed or enter upon its functions without the approval of the Council. 

Article 15. — The Mandatory shall see that complete freedom of con- 
science and the free exercise of all forms of worship, subject only to 
the maintenance of public order and morals, is ensured to all. No 
discrimination of any kind shall be made between the inhabitants of 
Palestine on the ground of race, religion or language. No person shall 
be excluded from Palestine on the sole ground of his religions belief. 

The right of each community to maintain its own schools for the 
education of its own members in its own language, while conforming 
to such educational requirements of a general nature as the Administra- 
tion may impose, shall not be denied or impaired. 

Article 16, — ^The Mandatory shall be responsible for exercising such 
■supervision over religious eleemosynary bodies of all faiths in Palestine 
as may be required for the maintenance of public order and good go- 
vernment. Subject to such supervision no measures shall be taken in 
Palestine to obstruct or interfere with the enterprise of such bodies or 
to discriminate against any representative or member of them on the 
ground of his religion or nationality. 

Article 17, — ^The Administration of Palestine may organize on a 
voluntary basis the forces necessary for the preservation of peace and 
order, and also for the defence of the country, subject, however, to the 
supervision of the Mandatory, but shall not use them for purposes 
other than those above specified, save with the consent of the Manda- 
tory. Except for such purposes, no military, naval, or air forces shall 
be raised or maintained by the Administration of Palestine. 

Nothing in this article shall preclude the Administration of Palestine 
from contributiifg to the cost of the maintenance of forces maintained 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 79 

by the Mandatory. The Mandatory shall be entitled at all times to 
use the roads, railways, and ports of Palestine for the movement of 
armed forces and the carriage of fuel and supplies. 

Article 18. — ^The Mandatory shall see that there is no discrimination 
in Palestine against the nationals of any State Member of the League 
of Nations (including companies incorporated under its laws, as 
compared with those of the Mandatory or of any foreign State in matters 
concerning taxation, commerce, or navigation, the excercise of indust- 
ries or professions, or in the treatment of merchant vessels or civil air- 
craft. Similarly there shall be no discrimination in Palestine against 
goods originating in or destined for any of the said States, and there 
shall be freedom of transit under equitable conditions across the man- 
dated area. 

Subject as aforesaid and to the other provisions of this mandate, the 
Administration of Palestine may, on the advice of the Mandatory, 
impose such taxes and Customs duties as it may consider necessary, 
and take such steps as it may think best to promote the development 
of the natural resources of the country and to safeguard the interests 
of the population. It may also, on the advice of the Mandatory, con- 
clude a special Customs agreement with any state, the territory of 
which in 1914 was wholly included in Asiatic Turkey or Arabia. 

Article 19. — ^The Mandatory shall adhere on behalf of the Adminis- 
tration to any general international conventions already existing, or 
which may be concluded hereafter with the approval of the League of 
Nations, respecting the slave traffic, the traffic in arms and ammunitions 
or the traffic in drugs, or relating to commercial equality, freedom of 
transit and navigation, aerial navigation and postal, telegraphic and 
wireless communication or literary, artistic or industrial property. 

Article 20, — ^The Mandatory shall co-operate on behalf of the Ad- 
ministration of Palestine, so far as religious, social and other conditions 
may permit, in the execution of any common policy adopted by the 
League of Nations for preventing and combating disease, including 
diseases of plants and animals. 

Article 21. — ^The Mandatory shall secure the enactment within twelve 
months from thi^ date, and shall ensure the execution of a Law of 



80 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Antiquities based on the following rules. This law shall replace the 
former Ottoman Law of Antiquities, and shall ensure equality of treat- 
ment in the matter of archaeological research to the nationals of all 
States Members of the League of Nations: — 

1. ''Antiquity" means any construction or any product of human 
activity earlier than the year 1700. 

2. The law for the protection of antiquities shall proceed by en- 
couragement rather than by threat. Any person who, having disco- 
vered an antiquity without being furnished with authorization referred 
to in paragraph 5, reports the same to an official of the competent 
Department shall be rewarded according to the value of the discovery. 

3. No antiquity may be disposed of except to the competent Depart- 
ment, unless this Department renounces the acquisition of any such 
antiquity. No antiquity may leave the country without an export 
license from the satid Department. 

4. Any person who maliciously or n^ligently destroys or damages 
an antiquity shall be liable to a penalty to be fixed. 

5. No clearing of ground or digging with the object of finding anti- 
quities shall be permitted, under penalty of fine, except to persons 
authorized by the competent Department. 

6. Equitable terms shall be fixed for expropriation, temporary or 
I>ermanent, of lands which might be of historical or archaeological 
interest. 

7. Authorization to excavate shall only be granted to persons who 
show sufficient guarantees of archaeological exj>erience. The Ad- 
ministration of Palestine shall not, in granting these authorizations, 
act in such a way as to eliminate scholars of any nation without good 
grounds. 

8. The proceeds of excavations may be divided between the exca- 
vator and the comj>etent Department in a proportion fixed by that 
Department. If division seems impossible for scientific reasons, the 
excavator shall receive a fair indemnity in lieu of a part of the land. 



A SURVEY OF THE YEAR 5682 81 

Article 22. — English, Arabic, and Hebrew shall be the official languages 
of Palestine. Any statement or inscription in Arabic on stamps or 
money in Palestine shall be repeated in Hebrew, and a statement or 
inscription in Hebrew shall be repeated in Arabic. 

Article 23. — ^The Administration of Palestine shall recognize the Holy 
days of the respective communities in Palestine as legal days of rest 
for the members of such communities. 

Article 24, — ^The Mandatory shall make to the Council of the League 
of Nations an annual report to the satisfaction of the Council, as to 
the measures taken during the year to carry out the provisions of the 
mandate. Copies of all laws an() regulations promulgated or issued 
during the year shall be communicated with the report. 

Article 25. — In the territories lying between the Jordan and the 
eastern boundary of Palestine as ultimately determined, the Mandatory 
shall be entitled, with the consent of the Council of- the League of 
Nations, to postpone or withhold application of such provisions of this 
mandate as he may consider inapplicaple to the existing local conditions 
and to make such provisions for the administration of the territories 
as he may consider suitable to those conditions, provided no action 
shall be taken which is inconsistent with the provisions of Articles 15, 
16 and 18. 

Article 26. — ^The Mandatory agrees that if any dispute whatever 
should arise between the Mandatory and another member of the League 
of Nations relating to the interpretations or the application of the pro- 
visions of the Mandate, such dispute, it if cannot be settled by nego- 
tiation, shall be submitted to the Permanent Court of International 
Justice provided for by Article 14 of the Covenant of the League of 
Nations. 

Article 27. — ^The consent of the Council of the League of Nations is 
required for any modification of the terms of this mandate. 

Article 28. — In the event of the termination of the mandate hereby 
conferred aupon the Mandatory, the Council of the League of Nations 
shall make such arrangements as may be deemed necessary for safe- 



82 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

guarding in perpetuity, under guarantees of the League, the rights 
secured by Articles 13 and 14, and shall use its influence for securing, 
under tlje guarantee of the League, that the Government of Palestine 
will fully honour the financial obligations, legitimately incurred by the 
Administration of Palestine during the period of the mandate, including 
the rights of public servants to pensions or gratuities. 

The present instrument shall be deposited in original in the archives 
of the League of Nations and certified copies shall be forwarded by the 
Secretary-General of the League of Nations to all members of the 
League. 



APPENDIX I 

ANNIVERSARY CELFBRATIONS 

United States 

June 10. Galveston, Tex.: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of 
Congregation B'nai Israel. 

November 18. Omaha, Neb.: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of 
Congregation Israel. 

December 2-4. New York City : Jubilee celebration of Temple Israel. 
— 28. Philadelphia, Pa.: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of Rappa- 
port Lodge, No. 35, Independent Order Free Sons of Israel. 

January 20. St. Louis, Mo. : Celebration of twenty-fifth anniversary 
of Congregation Shaare Emeth. — 27-29. New York City: Celebration 
of seventy-fifth anniversary of Central Synagogue (formerly Ahavath 
Chesed Shaar Hashomayim). — Newark, N. J.: Celebration of Golden 
Jubilee by the Progress Club. 

March 10-12. New York City: Celebration by Congregation 
Rodeph Sholom of twenty-fifth anniversary of incumbency of Rabbi 
Rudolph Grossman. — 12. New Haven, Conn.: Celebration of twenty- 
fifth anniversary of Congregation Mishkan Israel. 

April 11. Denver, Colo.: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of 
Denver Lodge, No. 171, of I. O. B. B. — 23. New York City: Celebra- 
tion of one hundredth anniversary of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum. — 
St. Louis, Mo.: Celebration of Diamond Jubilee of Temple B'nai El. — 
New York City: Celebration of twenty-fifth anniversary of Jewish 
Daily Forward. 

Other Countries 

June 26. Moravia : Celebration of centenary of birth of Adolf Jellinek, 
distinguished preacher. 

July. London: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of Anglo-Jewish 
Association. 

November 10. Copenhagen: Celebration of fiftieth anniversary of 
Georg Brandes* first lecture. 

March 5. Paris: Celebration of centenary of synagogue in the Rue 
Notre Dame de Nazareth. 

January 1. Celebration, in England, Palestine, and Russia, of cen- 
tenary of L. Pinsker. 



84 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



APPENDIX II 

APPOINTMENTS, HONORS, AND ELECTIONS 

United States 

Civil 

Adler, Cyrus, Philadelphia, Pa., appointed member of the Board of 
Education, June, 1921. 

Adler, Mrs. Jessie, Cincinnati, O., appointed assistant prosecuting 
attorney of Hamilton County, March, 1922. 

Adler, Simon L., Rochester, N. Y., re-elected to State Legislature, 
November, 1921. 

Alsberg, Carl L., Washington, appointed director of the new 
Food Research and Nutrition Institute at Leland Stanford University, 
Cal., June, 1921. 

Antin, Benj., New York City, re-elected to State Legislature, 
November, 1921. 

Aronson, Bernard, New York City, re-elected to State Legislature, 
November, 1921. 

Bernstein, Edgar Herbert, appointed hydrographic and geodetic 
engineer in Coast and Geodetic Survey, June, 1921. 

Bernstein, Israel, Portland, Me., elected member of the School 
Committee, December, 1921. 

Bettan, Israel, Charleston, W. Va., appointed professor of homi- 
letics and Midrash at Hebrew Union College, April 25, 1922. 

Birnberg, Nathan, Elmira, N. Y., re-elected member of Board of 
Education, June, 1921. 

Block, Maurice, New York City, re-elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Bloom, J. C, Denver, Colo., re-appointed member of the Colorado 
State Board of Optometry, Sept., 1921. 

BocHROCH, Max H., Philadelphia, Pa., appointed professor of 
clinical neurology of the Medical School of Temple University, June, 
1921. 

BooKSTEiN, Is ADORE, appointed Albany County judge, Nov., 1921. 

Brandeis, Elizabeth, Washington, D. C, appointed secretary of 
the Minimum Wage Board of the District of Columbia, Sept., 1921; 
appointed special assistant to David L. Podell, in charge of investigat- 
ing building trade monopolies, Nov. 2, 1921. 

Caro, Maurice, Boston, Mass., appointed assistant district attorney 
of Suffolk County, March, 1922. 

CoEN, Samuel, Walden, Colo., appointed postmaster, Nov. 17, 1921. 

Cohen, Joseph L., appointed lecturer in Economics at Cambridge 
University, March, 1922. 



APPENDIX II 85 



Cohen, Julius Henry, New York City, appointed one of eight 
members of the American Bar Association Committee to call a national 
conference which will meet at Washington, D. C, in February, to dis- 
cuss questions of raising the standards of legal education in the United 
States, Jan., 1922. 

Cohen, Sanford H., New York City, appointed assistant United 
States district attorney, Nov., 1921. 

CoHN, Frederick, rabbi, Omaha, Neb., re-appointed member of the 
Board of Public Welfare, Oct., 1921. 

Cronbach, Abraham, Chicago, 111., appointed professor of Jewish 
sociology at Hebrew Union College, April 25, 1922. 

Dickstein, Samuel, New York City, re-elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Dreyfus, Louis G., Jr., promoted consul of class 4, Nov. 23, 1921. 

Eckstein, Nathan, Seattle, Wash., elected chairman of the State 
Tax Survey Commission, July, 1921. 

Il Ehrlich, Adolph, Boston, Mass., appointed member of commission 
to investigate the State Administration, July, 1921. 

EiLPERiN, Jacob, Brooklyn, N. Y., appointed city magistrate, 
Jan., 1922. 

Einstein, Lewis, New York City, appointed envoy extraordinary 
and minister plenipotentiary to Czecho-Slovakia, Oct. 8, 1921. 

Elin, Nathan, Newark, N. J., appointed member of Board of Tax 
Commissioners, June, 1921. 

Ellis, David A., Boston, Mass., re-appointed commissioner in the 
Department of Public Utilities, Dec., 1921. 

Elsberg, Alfred I., San Francisco, Cal., appointed member of the 
School Board, Jan., 1922. 

Elsner. Solomon, Hartford, Conn., elected judge of Police Court, 
June, 1, 1921. 

EsBERG, Alfred, San. Francisco, Cal., appointed member of Board 
of Education, Sept., 1921. 

Feinberg, Solomon, appointed postmaster. Lake Placid, N. Y., 
Jan. 5, 1922. 

Felenstein, Murray, New York City, elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Feuerlicht, Morris M., Indianapolis, Ind., elected president of the 
State Conference of Charities, Oct. 24, 1921. 

Fisher, Annie, Hartford, Conn., appointed assistant superintendent 
of schools, Oct., 1921. 

Fisher, Harry M., Chicago, 111., elected judge of the Circuit Court, 
June 6, 1921. 

Fleishacker, Mortimer, San Francisco, Cal., appointed delegate to 
conference on unemployment, at Washington, D. C, Sept. 26, 1921. 

Foreman, Milton J., Chic2^:o, 111., decorated officer of the Legion of 
Honor of France, Aug. 27, 1921. 



86 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Frank, Eli, Baltimore, Md., appointed judge of the Supreme Court 
Bench of Baltimore, May, 1922. 

Frankel, Lee K., New York City, appointed head of the Welfare 
Bureau of the Post Office Department, June, 1921. 

Freiberg, Albert, Cincinnati, O., elected president of the Cincin- 
nati Academy of Medicine, May 22, 1922. 

Freilich, William, Zanesville, O., elected judge of Municipal Court, 
Dec, 1921. 

Fried, Henry, Chicago, 111., receives, from king of Roumania, medat 
of the highest Roumanian order, and title of Hof Cavalier, May, 1922. 

Friedenberg, Benjamin, appointed hydrographic and geodetic en- 
gineer, June 17, 1921. 

Friedman, Henry B., Allentown, Pa., appointed Assistant United 
States District Attorney, Dec., 1921. 

Friedsam, Michael, New York City, receives honorary degree of 
Doctor of Commercial Science, from New York University, June 1, 1921. 

Goldfogle, Henry M., New York City, appointed president of the 
Tax Board, July, 1921. 

Goldman, Henry, New York City, created honorary citizen of the 
German Republic, Feb., 1922. 

Goldman, Mrs. Maurice, Houston, Tex., appointed member of 
Board of School Trustees, June, 1921. 

GoMPERs, Samuel, Washington, D. C, appointed delegate to na- 
tional conference on unemployment, at Washington, D. C, Sept. 26, 
1921; appointed member of advisory committee to the American dele- 
gation in the Conference on the Limitation of Armament, Nov., 1921. 

GoTTHEiL, Richard J. H., New York City, created chevalier of the 
Legion of Honor of France, March, 1922. 

GoTTSBERGER, BENJAMIN B., New York City, appointed professor of 
mining at Yale University, April, 1922. 

Herrman, Moses, New York City, re-appointed Justice of Special 
Sessions, July, 1921. 

Hess, Alfred S., Gary, Ind., appointed postmaster, Nov. 18, 1921. 

Hirsch, Clarence E., Lindenhurst, N. Y., appointed postmaster, 
March 16, 1922. 

HiRSCHMAN, Leola, Milwaukee, Wis., appointed regent of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, May 2, 1922. 

Hollander, Jacob H., Baltimore, Md., appointed to Board of 
Referees for the Women's Garment Industry in Cleveland, O., March, 
1922. 

HuRWiTZ, Bernard T., Kansas City, Mo., appointed assistant at- 
torney general of Missouri. 

HusiK, Isaac, Philadelphia, Pa., promoted professor in the depart- 
ment of philosophy at the University of Pennsylvania, April, 1922. 

Isaacs, Bernard, Gueydan, La., appointed postmaster, Dec., 1921. 

Jacobs, Joseph E., promoted consul of class 6, Nov. 19, 1921. 



APPENDIX II 87 



Jacobs, Julius L., Franklin, Minn., appointed postmaster, Nov. 17, 
1921. 

Jacobson, Samuel, Brooklyn, N. Y., appointed professor of bacteri- 
ology and pathology in the College of Osteopathy, Philadelphia, Pa., 
Oct., 1921. 

Kahan, Henry O., New York City, elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Kahn, Bert, San Francisco, Cal., appointed appraiser of merchan- 
dise, District No. 28, March 16, 1922. 

Kahn, Otto H., appointed commander of the Legion of Honor of 
France, June, 1921; appointed grand officer of the Order of the Crown 
of Italy, Sept., 1921. 

Kaufman, Victor R., New York City, elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Klapper, Paul, New York City, appointed acting dean of the School 
of Education of the College of the City of New York, June, 1921; 
appointed dean of the School of Education, College of the City of New 
York, Feb., 1922. 

Klein, Julius, Boston, Mass., appointed director of the Bureau of 
Foreign Commerce, July, 1921. 

KoENiG, Morris, New York City, appointed judge in Court of Gen- 
eral Sessions, March, 1922. 

Kornfeld, Joseph Salx, Columbus, O., appointed envoy extraordi- 
nary and minister plenipotentiary to Persia, Nov. 9, 1921. 

Kun, Joseph L., Philadelphia, Pa., appointed assistant United 
States district attorney, Dec, 1921. 

Lasker, Albert D., Chicago, 111., appointed chairman of United 
States Shipping Board, June 9, 1921. 

Leff, Louis, Pittsburgh, Pa., appointed captain of the Detective 
Division of the Pittsburgh Department of Police, April, 1922. 

Lehman, Herbert, New York City., awarded Medal of Gratitude 
(first class) by French Government, July, 1921. 

Leiserson, W. M., Rochester, N. Y., appointed delegate to confer- 
ence on unemployment, at Washington, D. C, Sept. 26, 1921. 

Levenson, Joseph, New York City, appointed secretary to the State 
Moving Picture Commission, July, 1921. 

Lewinson, Ruth, New York City, appointed trustee of Hunter Col- 
lege, July, 1921. 

Lewis, Harry E., New York City, re-elected justice of Supreme 
Court, Nov. 8, 1921. 

Lewis, William M., Philadelphia, Pa., appointed judge of Municipal 
Court, Feb., 1922. 

Lewisohn, Samuel M., New York City, appointed member of the 
Economic Advisory Committee on Unemployment, Sept., 1921. 



88 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



LissNER, Meyer, appointed member of United States Shipping 
Board for Pacific Coast, June 9, 1921. 

LoEB, Hanan W., St. Louis, Mo., receives honorary degree of LL.D. 
from the St. Louis University, May 31, 1922. 

Mack, Alfred, Cincinnati, O., appointed member of the Board of 
Directors of the University of Cincinnati, O., Jan., 1922. 

Mann, Jacob, appointed professor of Jewish history at Hebrew 
Union College, April 25, 1922. 

May, Mitchell, New York City, re-elected justice of Supreme 
Court, Nov. 8, 1921. 

Mayer, Julius M., New York City, appointed United States Circuit 
judge (second circuit), Oct. 5, 1921. 

Mendel, Lafayette B., appointed professor of physiological chem- 
istry at Yale University, June, 1921. 

Menken, Mrs. Mortimer M., New York City, re-appointed mem- 
ber of the Board of Managers of the New York State Reformatory for 
Women, Bedford Hills, N. Y., July, 1921. 

Merensky, Joseph J., Chicago, 111., appointed assistant United 
States district attorney, June, 1921. 

Meyerhart, Max, Rome,. Ga., appointed member of State Library 
Commission, June, 1921. 

Michael, Mrs. Rachel Stix, St. Louis, Mo., appointed member of 
Library Board, June, 1921. 

MiGEL, Moses C, New York City, re-appointed chairman of New 
York State Commission for the Blind, Dec., 1921. 

Miller, Julius, New York City, elected president of the Borough 
of Manhattan, Nov. 8, 1921. 

Morgenstern, Julian, Cincinnati, O., appointed acting president 
of Hebrew Union College, Nov. 1, 1921. 

Nathan, Edward I., appointed to the consulate at Palermo, Dec., 
1921. 

Neumann, Elizabeth, New York City, appointed member of City 
Parole Commission, July, 1921. 

Newman, Isidore, appointed postmaster, Mexia, Tex., Feb. 20, 1922. 

Older, Morris, Hartford, Conn., appointed president of Bo^trd of 
Police Commissioners, July, 1921. 

Oppenstein, Louis H., Kansas City, Mo., appointed chairman of the 
Board of Police Commissioners, May, 1922. 

Ostrolenk, Bernhard, appointed postmaster, Farm School, Pa., 
Jan. 5, 1922. 

OttingeR; Albert, New York City, appointed assistant attorney 
general, Sept., 1921. 

Peixotto, Ernest C, created chevalier of the Legion of Honor of 
France, June, 1921. 



APPENDIX II 89 



Phillips, Benjamin T., Selingrove, Pa., appointed postmaster, 
Feb. 7, 1922. 

PiCKARD, Henry, Seattle, Wash., re-appointed member of State 
Board of Parole, June, 1921. 

Platt, I., Chicago, III., appointed member of the Pharmacist Board 
of IlUnois, Feb., 1922. 

Plonsky, Samuel M., Washington, La., appointed postmaster, 
Jan. 20, 1922. 

PosGES, GusTAVE, colonel. Quartermaster Corps, receives, from king 
of Serbia, the Royal Order of the White Eagle, Sept., 1921. 

Prag, Mrs. Mary, San Francisco, Cal., appointed member of Board 
of Education, Sept., 1921. 

Raken, William Elkin, major, Philadelphia, Pa., appointed 
chevalier of the Order of the Crown of Italy, Oct., 1921. 

Rank, Mrs. Enoch, Pittsburgh, Pa., appointed director of the De- 
partment of Charities of Pittsburgh, Jan., 1922. 

Ripinski, SCX.OMON, colonel, appointed United States commissioner 
for Haines Precinct, First Division, Haines, Alaska, Jan., 1922. 

RoxMER, Charles H., Paterson, N. J., appointed city attorney, 
Feix, 1922. 

RosENAU, William, rabbi, Baltimore, Md., appointed member of a 
speciai commission to study the survey of state-owned and state-aided 
collies of Maryland, Jan., 1922. 

Rosenberg, Louis James, Detroit, Mich., elected life member of the 
French Academy of International History, July, 1921 ; appointed United 
States vice-consul for Spain, Jan., 1922. 

Rosenfeld, Julius, Council Bluffs, la., elected president of the 
Chamber of Commerce, May 20, 1922. 

RosENMAN, Samuel I., New York City, elected to State Legislature, 
Nov. 8, 1921. 

Ryttenberg, Moses R., New York City, appointed city magistrate, 
July, 1921. 

ScHAYER, IsADORE, professor of hygiene. University of South Caro- 
lina, appointed regimental surgeon of the First Infantry South Caro- 
lina National Guard, with rank of major, Jan., 1922. 

ScHLESiNGER, Elmer, Chicago, 111., appointed general counsel for 
the United States Shipping Board, June, 1921. 

Secher, Sol., Memphis, Tenn., appointed postmaster. May, 1922. 

Seligman, Edward R. A., New York City, appointed member of the 
economic advisory committee on unemployment, Sept., 1921. 

Shapiro, Joseph G., Shelton, Conn., elected acting judge of Court of 
Common Pleas, July, 1921. 

Simon, Abram, Washington, D. C, re-elected president of the Board 
of Education, July 2, 1921. 

SocON, Louis, Cleveland, O., re-appointed secretary of the city civil 
service commission, Jan., 1922. 



90 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Slonimsky, Henry, appointed professor of Jewish education and 
ethics at Hebrew Union College, April 25, 1922. 

Snellenburg, Joseph N., Philadelphia, Pa., commissioned to enlist 
interest of foreign countries in the Sesqui-Centennial Exposition to be 
held in Philadelphia in 1926, Aug., 1921. 

Solomon, Siegfried, Platteville, Colo., appointed postmaster, 
Nov. 9, 1921. 

Stein, Philip, Plainview, Neb., appointed postmaster, Feb. 10, 1922. 

Steinberg, Joseph, New York City, re-elected to State Legblature, 
Nov., 1921. 

Stone, Elijah D., Mass., appointed assistant United States district 
attorney, Oct., 1921. 

Straus, Oscar S., New York City, invited by Council of the League 
of Nations, Geneva, to assist Elihu Root, Judge George Gray, and John 
Bassett Moore in proposing names of four persons as candidates for 
election as judges of the International Court of Justice, June, 1921; 
appointed p>ermanent chairman of General Committee on the Limitation 
of Armament of The American Federation of Labor, Nov., 1922. 

ToPLiTZ, Mrs. Francis, New York City, awarded, by French Govern- 
ment, Reconnoissance Medal (third class), Dec., 1921. 

Ullman, Sol., New York City, re-elected to State Legislature, 
Nov., 1921. 

Warshawsky, Abel G., Cleveland, O., sells painting, "The Moun- 
tains of Provence," to the French Government for the Luxembourg 
Gallery, Dec., 1921. 

Warburg, Paul M., New York City, re-elected member of Advisory 
Council of the Federal Reserve Board, Jan. 5, 1922. 

Weill, , San Francisco.. Cal., appointed chevalier of the 

Legion of Honor of France, Aug., 1921. 

Weinberg, Harry E., Duluth, Minn., appointed city prosecutor, 
June, 1921. 

Wiley, Louis, New York City, created chevalier of the Legion of 
Honor of France, Oct., 1921. 

Wise, Jonah B., Portland, Ore., re-appointed member of the Oregon 
State Board of Higher Curricula, April, 1922. 

Wise, Stephen S., selected associate chairman of the Advisory Com- 
mittee on the Limitation of Armaments of The American Federation of 
Labor, Nov., 1921. 

Wolf, Archibald J., New York City, appointed head of Department 
of Commercial Laws of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, 
Aug., 1921. 

Wolf, Simon, elected honorary member of the Board of Trade, 
Washington, D. C, Dec., 1921. 

Wolfe, Max, Chicago, 111., receives medal of Carnegie Foundation, 
Jan., 1922. 



APPENDIX II 91 



WoLFENSON, Louis B., appointed professor of Hebrew and cognate 
languages at Hebrew Union College, April 25, 1922. 

WoLMAN, Leo, New York City, appointed member of Economic Ad- 
visory Committee on Unemployment, Sept., 1921. 

ZiNNER, D. J., Cleveland, O., elected mayor of Fairview, O., Nov., 
1921. 

Military 

Bamberger, Adolph H., promoted ensign, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 1921. 

Bamberger, Raymond S., promoted major, Adj. General's Dept., 
U. S. A., April 29; 1922. 

Becker, Leon W., promoted lieutenant, U. S. N., Dec; 1921. 

Blumenkranz, Walter M., promoted ensign, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 1921. 

Cohen, David L., promoted assistant surgeon, with rank of lieu- 
tenant, July 13, 1921. 

Cohen, Louis, Washington, D. C, appointed member of the Ameri- 
can Technical Staff to the Conference on Limitation of Armament, 
Nov., 1921. 

Epstein, William A., passed assistant surgeon, U. S. N., Dec, 1921. 

Fleischer, Ralph Eli, promoted captain, U. S. A., quartermaster's 
corps, Djec, 1921. 

Fried, Samuel S., promoted ensign, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 1921. 

Ginsburgh, Abraham Robert, promoted captain, field artillery, 
Dec, 1921. 

Gross, Charles Raymond, promoted lieutenant, infantry, June 20, 
1921. 

Hart, Stanley D., promoted surgeon, U. S. N., Dec, 1921. 

Jacobson, Simon, promoted captain, U. S. A., quartermaster's 
corps, Dec, 1921. 

Kaminski, Harold, promoted ensign, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 1921. 

Klein, Harold S., promoted lieutenant, U. S. N., Dec, 1921. 

LiPPMAN, Louis B., passed assistant dental surgeon, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 

1921. 
Lyons, David, promoted commander, U. S. N., Dec, 1921. 

Mendelson, Joseph Aaron, promoted captain, medical corps, 
U. S. N., Dec. 14, 1921. 

MoRDECAi, Alfred, promoted captain, medical corps, U. S. A., 
Nov. 9, 1921. 

Nathanson, Joseph George, promoted lieutenant, infantry, Nov. 
17, 1921. 

Polak, Isaac B., passed assistant surgeon, U. S. N., Dec, 1921. 

Rosenberg, Nathan, promoted captain, medical corps, U. S. A., 
July 22, 1921. 

Rosenstein, Albert L. R., promoted ensign, U. S. N., May 23, 1922. 



92 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Rosenthal, David Theodore, promoted lieutenant, engineer corps, 
U. S. A., Nov. 17, 1921; promoted captain, chemical warfare service, 
U. S. A., Jan. 23, 1922. 

Roth, Louis J., promoted lieutenant, U. S. N., Nov. 2, 1921. 

Rubin, Samuel, promoted lieutenant, coast artillery corps, U. S. A., 
Nov. 17, 1921; promoted captain, chemical warfare service, U. S. A., 
Jan. 23, 1922. 

Schwartz, Abraham T., promoted chief pharmacist, U. S. N., 
Nov. 21, 1921. 

Schwartz, Philip, promoted lieutenant, ordnance department, 
Nov. 17, 1921; promoted captain, chemical warfare service, U. S. A., 
Jan. 23, 1922. 

Silverman, Samuel, promoted ensign, U. S. N., May 23, 1922. 

Silverstone, Harvey Julius, promoted captain, infantry, Dec., 1921. 

SoBEL, Herbert R., promoted lieutenant, U. S. N., March 31, 1922. 

Solomons, Edward A., promoted ensign, U. S. N., May 23, 1922. 

Taussig, Joseph K., promoted captain, U. S. N., Nov. 21, 1921. 

Wolfe, ALfred S., promoted commander, U. S. N., Jan. 18, 1922. 

Zimmerman, Walter E., promoted ensign, U. S. N., May 23, 1922. 

British Empire 

Adler, Nettie, London, elected deputy chairman of County Council, 
March, 1922. 

Bles, G. M., Manchester, appointed consul to the Netherlands, Jan., 
1922. 

Brandin, Louis, London, awarded the La Grange prize by the 
French Academic des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres, May, 1922. 

Cohen, Lewis J. P., Adelade (Australia), elected lord mayor, Jan., 
1922. 

Davis, David, elected mayor of Birmingham, Ndv. 9, 1921. 

Gaster, Moses, London, awarded Order of the Crown of Roumania, 
Dec., 1921. 

Genusson, M. L., Barkley West (South Africa), elected deputy 
mayor, Jan., 1922. 

Gluckstein, Samuel, created commander of the Order of Leopold 
of Belgium, July, 1921. 

Hartog, Marcus, Cork, elected emeritus professor of University 
College, Jan., 1922. 

Instone, Samuel, Cardiff, knighted, June 3, 1921. 

Isaac, Abraham, India, appointed a subordinate judge in the 
Presidency, Aug., 1921. 

Jacobs, S. W., K. C, Canada, re-elected to Parliament, Dec., 1921. 

Kisch, F. H., major, London, appointed chevalier of the L^ion of 
Honor of France, Aug., 1921. 

Korman, David, Englehart (Canada), elected mayor, Jan., 1922. 

Langdon, F. H., Manchester, elected emeritus director of Chamber 
of Commerce, June, 1921. 



APPENDIX II 93 



Lewis, Henry G., South Africa, appointed K. C, Sept., 1921. 

Livingstone, Leo, captain, Canada, promoted lieutenant-colonel, 
July, 1921. 

LuNTZ, Mrs. Fanny, Outdshorn (South Africa), elected municipal 
councillor, Jan., 1922. 

NissiM, Myer, India, appointed honorary magistrate, March, 1922. 

Prince, Alexander, created knight of the Order of the British 
Empire, Jan., 1922. 

Raymond, A. J., India, appointed honorary magistrate, March, 1922. 

Richardson, Lewis, South Africa, knighted, June 3, 1921. 

Rubinstein, Mabel, presented with illuminated diploma of the 
Joint Committee of the British Red Cross Society and of the Order of 
St. John of Jerusalem, June, 1921. 

Samuel, Sir Marcus, London, created peer (Lord Bearsted), June 3, 
1921. 

Simmons, Major Percy, awarded Grand Cross of the Order of the 
Crown of Belgium, July, 1921 ; appointed knight commander of the Vic- 
torian Order, Jan., 1922. 

Solomon, Moses, captain, India, elected municip>al councillor, Aug., 
1921. 

Sperber, Marcus M., Canada, appointed K. C, Jan., 1922. 

Stein, Sir Aurel, elected fellow of the British Academy, July, 192 L 

Vanden Bergh, Mrs. Henry, awarded Palme en Argent de 
rOrdre de la Couronne Beige, Oct., 1921. 

Wolf, A., London, promoted professor of Logic and Scientific 
Method in the University of London, Dec, 1921. 

France 

Aaron, , appointed on Commission of Reparations, Jan., 1922. 

Alfassa, , appointed governor-general of French Equatorial 

Africa, Oct., 1921. 

Asscher, Joseph, promoted officer of the Legion of Honor, Oct., 
1921. 

BiNG, , appointed chevalier of the Legion of Honor, Jan., 1922. 

Bossis, Eugene, appointed chevalier of the L^ion of Honor, May, 
1922. 

Brunschwig, , appointed officer of the L^ion of Honor, 1922. 

Camondo, Moise de, count, appointed member of the Council of the 
National Museums of France, Jan., 1922. 

Cohen, Gustave, professor at Strasbourg University, awarded the 
Broquette-Gouin Prize, July, 192.1. 

Deutsch, Emile de la Meurthe, Paris, promoted commander of the 
Legion of Honor, Sept., 1921. 

Franck, , colonel, promoted brigadier-general, July, 1921. 



94 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Ghez, Leon, appointed chevalier of the Legion of Honor, May, 1922. 

GoLDSCHMiDT, — '■ , appointed judge of the Commercial Tribunal, 

Feb., 1922. 

Gomez- Vals, Emile, Bordeaux, appointed chevalier of the L^ion of 
Honor, Aug., 1921. 

Hendle, , appointed member of the Council of State, Aug., 

1921. 

Jaffe, Israel, appointed chevalier of the Legion of Honor, Sept., 
1921. 

Leon, Paul, elected member of T Academic des Beaux-Arts, April, 
1922. 

Leon, Xavier, appointed member of Superior Council of National 
Office of Wards of the Nation, May, 1922. 

Leven, Emile, ap{k)inted member of Superior Council of National 
Office of Wards of the Nation, May, 1922. 

Levy, Georges, appointed judge of the Regional Tribunal, April, 
1922. 

Mayer, , Paris, appointed chevalier of the Legion of Honor, 

Aug., 1921. 

Metzger, , rabbi, Paris, appointed chevalier of the L^on of 

Honor, Sept., 1921. 

Neymarck, Alfred, Paris, appointed member of State Council for 
Workmen's Homes, July, 1921. 

OuALiD, William, appointed professor of the Law Faculty at Stras- 
bourg, Jan., 1922. 

Perquel, Jules, appointed officer of the Legion of Honor, Jan. 26, 
1922. 

Pontremoli, , elected member of Academy of Fine Arts, Feb., 

1922. 

Reinach, Mme. Solomon, Paris, appointed dame of the Legion of 
Honor, Oct., 1921. 

WiDAL, Feinand, appointed grand officer of the Legion of Honor, 
July, 1921. 

WiDAL, G., Paris, elected member of Academy of Science of Sweden, 
March, 1922. 

Wolff, Albert, former French director of the Metropolitan Opera, 
appointed chevalier of the'L^ion of Honor, March 26, 1922; awarded 
Gold Medal of Beneficence, March, 1922. 

Germany 

Finstein, Albert, awarded honorary degree of D. Sc. by Univer- 
sity of Manchester, England, June 2, 1921. 



At^PElS'DIX 11 • * 95 



GuGGEi^HEiMER, Adolph, appointed to plan and supervise the work 
of reconstruction in the devastated portions of France which Germanv 
is obliged to rebuild, July, 1921. "''" 

Harden, Maximilian, awarded Strindbourg prize for book on "War 
and Peace," Feb., 1922. 

LiEBERMANN, Max, Berlin, painter, elected president of the Berlin 
Academy, Feb., 1922. 

Mendelsohn, — , Bierlin, appointed on Commission to dealwith 

foreign credits, Dec, 1921. 

RATHfeNAXJ, WALtER, Berlin, appointed Minister of Foreign Affairs, 
Feb., 1922. 

Reutlinger, Jean, awarded military medal, April, 1922. . 

Taubler, Eugen, director, of Academie fuer die WisSenschait des 
Judenthums, appointed extraordinary professor of aiicient history- at 
the University of Zurich, Switzierland, April, 1922. 

Netherlands 

Aalten, S. J. L. van, Rotterdam, decorated with Order of the Rising 
Sun of Japan, July, 1921. 

AsscHER, A., Amsterdam, created officer of the Holy Treasure of 
Japan, July, 1921. 

AscHSER, B. E., Amsterdam, created knight of the Order of the 
Netherlands Lion, Dec., 1921. 

AsscHER, Joseph, Amsterdam, appointed officer of the Legion of 
Honor of France, Oct., 1921. 

Ondernijzer, a. S., chief rabbi, appointed officer of the Order of 
Orange Nassau, July, 1921. 

Sanders, A., Rotterdam, appointed knight of the Order of Orange 
Nassau, Sept., 1921. 

Van Creveld, A., Amsterdam, appointed knight of the Order of 
Orange Nassau, Jan., 1922. 

Van Genderingen, S., Kampen, appointed knight of the Order of 
Orange Nassau, Sept., 1921. 

Van Italie, L., Leyden, appointed knight of the Order of Nether- 
lands Lion, Sept., 1921. 

Palestine 

Bentwich, Norman, Jerusalem, decorated by king of Englaiid, June, 
1921. 

Ginzberg, , appointed inspector of Jewish schools in Pal- 
estine, Dec., 1921. 

Hyamson, Albert M., appointed director of the Department of 
Labor, Jan., 1922. 

Panizbl, ^ mbbi, Jerusalem, elected chief rabbi of Sophia, 

Bulgaria, Feb., 1922. 



96 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Slousch, Nahum, appointed head of the Jewish section of the Jeru- 
salem Museum, Nov., 1921. 

Warburg, Otto, Jerusalem, appointed head of the Institute for 
Agricultural Research, Dec., 1921. 

P(X.AND 

Arak, Meir, rabbi, Buzsham, elected rabbi of Tarnow, March, 
1922. 

AsHKENAZY, SiMON, promoted to rank of minister plenipotentiary 
and envoy extraordinary, July, 1921. 

Berenson, Leon, appointed counsellor of the Polish embassy at 
Tokio, Sept., 1921. 

Feiner, Joseph, rabbi, Lodz, elected deputy to thesejm, July, 1921. 

Haller, Joseph, rabbi, Lodz, elected deputy to the sejm, July, 1921. 

Mendelsohn, , elected deputy to the sejm, Dec. 6, 1921. 

Minkovsky, P., Warsaw, appointed director of the Credits Depart- 
ment, Aug., 1921. 

Perlmutter, , rabbi, Warsaw, created chevalier of the Order 

Polonia Restituta, Dec., 1921. 

Shor, Moses, Warsaw, elected rabbi, May, 1922. 

Taubenschlag, Raphael, appointed professor of law at the Univer- 
sity of Cracow, Nov., 1921. 

WiSENBERG, Hermann, appointed vice-director of the Taxation De- 
partment at the Polish Ministry of Finance, Dec., 1921. 

Roumania 

Berkowitz, , Bucharest, elected member of parliament, 

March, 1922. 

FiLDERMAN, , Bucharest, elected member of parliament, 

March, 1922. 

Lerner, , Bucharest, elected member of parliament, Mardi, 

1922. 

Nemirower, , chief rabbi, appointed member of the com- 
mission to regulate the activities of the chaplains of the Roumanian 
army, Nov., 1921. 

Rosenthal, , appointed expert at Genoa Conference, April, 

1922. 

Samuelovitch, — : , Bucharest, elected member of parliament, 

March, 1922. 

Stern, , Bucharest, elected member of parliament, March, 

1922. 

Straucher, Benno, Czemowitz, elected member of parliament, 
March, 1922. 

Weiselberoer, Salo, re-elected mayor of Czemowitz, March, 1922; 
elected member of senate, March, 1922. 



1 



APPENDIX II 97 



Other Countries 



Brandes, Georg, Copenhagen, awarded honorary degree of doctor 
by Athens University, March, 1922. 

Bruzkus, , Kovno, appointed Minister for Jewish Affairs, 

Nov., 1921; 

CoHN, George, Copenhagen, appointed advisor to the Minister for 
Foreign Affairs, Jan., 1922. 

DiSEGNi, , chief rabbi, Verona, elected chief rabbi of the 

Sephardic community in Bucharest, March, 1922. 

DuBNOW, Simon, appointed professor of history at the University of 
Lithuania at Kovno, March, 1922. 

EiSENMANN, Louis, professor, appointed by the Czecho-Slovak gov- 
ernment to the faculty of Slav Civilization at the University of Paris, 
Jan., 1922. 

Fischer, O., awarded Order of Tashon Chia Ho, June, 1921. 

Geiger, Bernhard, professor at the University of Vienna, appointed 
to chair of Hindu philology at the Tagore Academy in India, Dec. 30, 
1921. 

Glueckstaedt, , appointed delegate for Denmark to the 

Genoa Conference, March, 1922. 

Hanetzky, , appointed assistant commissary for Foreign 

Affairs in Soviet Russia, Dec., 1921. 

Hardoon, S. a., Shanghai, receives the Grand Ribbon of the Second 
Grade of Chia Ho, Jan., 1922. 

Hardoon, Mrs. S. A., Shanghai, awarded badge of decoration of 
Mercy and Benevolence of the First Rank (third class), Jan., 1922. 

Kadoorib, E. S., Shanghai, decorated with the Cross of the Legion 
of Honor of France, June, 1921; awarded gold medal by the French 
Academy, July, 1921. 

KocsKEMETi, Leopold, Nagy Vara, elected chief rabbi of -Budapest, 
Nov., 1921. 

Malach, Pepo, Salonica, appointed minister of finance, March, 1922. 

Meir, Jacob, haham, former chief rabbi of Salonica and rabbi in 
Jerusalem, decorated by king of Serbia, Feb., 1922. 

Mortara, Ludovici, Rome, appointed Minister of the Interior, 
Nov., 1921. 

Nahoum, Chaim, formerly chief rabbi of Turkey, appointed officer of 
the Legion of Honor of France, Nov., 1921. 

Nathan, W. S., major, Tientsin, elected president of Municipal 
Council, June, 1921. 

Peshkoff, — , appointed secretary of the Russian commission 

dealing with the famine, Sept., 1921. 

Pines, Noah, Brussels, appointed chevalier of the Order Couronne 
Beige, Nov., 1921. 



98 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Sassoon, Ezekiel, Bagdad, appointed Minister of Finance of the 
Hedjaz, Oct., 1921. 

Schwartz, , appointed consul for Austria to Palestine, April, 

1922. 

Skidelsky, S. L., awarded Order of Tashon Chia Ho, June, 1921. 

WiLENSKY, , Santiago, Chili, appointed consul to Palestine, 

Feb., 1922. 

APPENDIX III 

BEQUESTS AND GIFTS 

United States 

June. San Francisco, Cal.: Memorial gift of $50,000 to Pacific 
Hebrew Orphan Asylum by Mrs. Leopold Michels. Additional gifts of 
$5000 each from children of late I. W. Hellman, Sr., and Mrs. D. J. 
Guggenheim. — Cincinnati, O.: J.W.Freiberg bequeaths $10,000 to Jew- 
ish charities. — New York City: Max B. Breitenbach bequeaths 
$100,000 to charitable organizations. 

August. Detroit, Mich.: Isadore Sweetwine bequeaths $15,000 to 
charitable institutions. — New York City: Michael Dreicer bequeaths 
$1,000,000 art collection to Metropolitan Museum of Art, and makes 
large bequests to Mt. Sinai Hospital and the Montefiore Hospital. — 
New York City: Alfred Blumenthal bequeaths bulk of $500,000 estate 
to charity. — Philadelphia, Pa. : Louis Marks bequeaths $9000 to charity. 

September. New York City: Nathaniel Myers bequeaths $100 
each to twenty-six charitable institutions. 

October. Chicago, 111.: Marcus Marx bequeaths $27,000 to Jewish 
charitable institutions. — New York City: Jewish Theological Seminary 
Teachers* Institute receives gift of $5000 from Felix M. Warburg in 
memory of Jacob H. Schiff . — Brooklyn, N. Y. : Jacob Brenner bequeaths 
over $5000 to charity. 

November. New York City: Felix M. Warburg gives $100,000 to 
found chair of Civic Education at Teachers* College, Columbia Univer- 
sity, in memory of Jacob H. SchifF. — New York City: Adolph Lewisohn 
gives $150,000 for Mt. Sinai Pathological Laboratory. 

December. New York City: P.Waldheim bequeaths $75,000 for the 
establishment of a public forum. — Brooklyn, N. Y.: Adolph I. Namm 
bequeaths $10,000 to Brooklyn Federation of Jewish Charities. — New 
York City: Mrs. Caroline Bookman bequeaths $9000 to Jewish chari- 
ties. — Pittsburgh, Pa. : Marks Browarsky bequeaths $100,000 for Jew- 
ish charitable institutions. — New York City : Jacob Wertheim bequeaths 
$100,000 to the Federation for the Support of Jewish Philanthropic 
Societies. 



APPENDIX III 99 



January. New York City: Morris S. Barnet bequeaths $56,000 to 
charity. — New York City: Mr. and Mrs. Felix M. Warburg donate 
$5000 to the Institutional Synagogue. — Des Moines, la.: Mrs. Emma 
Lederer bequeaths $7700 to Jewish philanthropies. — Philadelphia, Pa.: 
Henry Jacoby bequeaths $60,000 to Jewish Maternity Hospital. 

February. New York City: Julius Kayser bequeaths $75,000 to 

Jewish philanthrophies. — Brooklyn, N. Y.: Simon Halperin bequeaths 
7600 to Brooklyn charities. — New York City: Moses Crystal bequeaths 
$11,000 to Jewish charity.— Cincinnati, O.: Jennie Faller Se^al be- 
queaths $30,000 to Jewish Hospital for establishment of a children's 
ward; $12,000 to other charities. — Alfred S. Heidelbach bequeaths 
$175,0()0 to Jewish charities in New York City. 

March. New York City: Col. Michael Friedsam donates $5000 to 
the library building fund of the College of the City of New York. — 
Buffalo, N. Y.: Solomon Jacobson gives $10,000 toward erection of new 
Jewish hospital. — New York City: Leon J, Bamberger bequeaths 
$5000 to Jewish charity. — New York City: Lasker family gives $50,000 
to American Society for the Control of Cancer, in memory of Harry M. 
Lasker. — Cleveland, O.: Manuel Halle bequeaths $5000 to Mt. Sinai 
Hospital. — New York City: Mrs. Julia Seligman bequeaths $100,000 
to charity.— Boston, Mass.: Louis Hecht, Jr., bequeaths $15,000 to 
Jewish charities. 

April. Portland, Ore.: Ben Selling celebrates seventieth birthday 
with gifts to charity amounting to $27,000* 

May. Boston, Mass. : Ferdinand Strauss bequeaths $13,000 to Jewish 
charity; $10,000 to non-Jewish charity. — Philadelphia, Pa.: Federation 
of Jewish Charities receives $5000 from Jacob Weil estate. — Philadel- 
phia, Pa. : William Lipkin donates $30,000 for dispensary building for 
Mt. Sinai Hospital. — Philadelphia, Pa.: Mrs. Rebecca Louchheim be- 
queaths $5000 to Jewish charities. 

Other Countries 

June. Paris: Baron Edmond de Rothschild gives $800,000 to 
French Academy of Science to stimulate the study of the exact sciences. 
— Paris: Emile Deutsch de la Meurthe, member of Central Jewish Con- 
sistory of France, donates 10,000,000 francs for construction of dormi- 
tories and student houses, where poor students of Paris University may 
live at moderate rental. 

July. Paris: Baron Edmond de Rothschild makes additional gift of 
two million francs to the French Academy of Science.— Paris: Baron 
Edmond de Rothschild makes gift which takes form of an endowment 
of the French Institute in London, which will produce an income of 
100,000 francs per annum. 

August. Paris: French Academy awards the Aubril Prize <500 
francs) to the Jewish Trade School. 



100 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

September. The Netherlandsche Israelitische Armbestuur (Jewish 
Botiurd of Guardians) receives legacy of 25,000 gulden from widow of 
Baron von Rosenthal, at her demise. 

November. London: Executors of will of David Wolfsohn announce 
bequest of entire fortune of 150,000 florins to the Zionist Actions Com- 
mittee, for "The Jewish People." 

December. Salonica: Saul D. Midiano, of Triest, subscribes 
120,000 drachmas to fund for a home for the aged. 

January. Bagdad: Ezekiel Sassoon donates £40,000 for building 
of colony in Palestine, in his name. — Meckleburg: W. Arendsee 
donates sum of money for an institute for research in cancer to be 
erected as part of the University of Jerusalem. — Hugo Herzfeld places 
at disposal of the German president 5,000,000 marks for educational 
scholarships for Germans, without distinction of creed. 

February. Bucharest: Berkowitz donates 1,250,000 lei to 

fund for Jewish cultural institutions in Roumania. — Paris: Baron 
Edmond de Rothschild donates £10,000 to the Hebrew University, 
Jerusalem. 

March. London: Mrs. Charles Rothschild donates 100,000 lei to 
the Jewish Lyceum at Nagyvarad, Roumania. 

APPENDIX IV 
NECROLOGY 
United States 

Album, Simon H., rabbi, Chicago, 111., aged 72, June 13, 1921. 

Austrian, Ben, artist. New York City, at Kempton, Pa., aged 51, 
Dec. 9,*1921. 

AzouLAY, Elie, professor and educator, San Francisco, Cal., April 6, 
1922. 

Baer, Ben, civic and philanthropic worker, St. Paul, Minn., aged 70, 
July 27, 1921. 

Barkhouse, Julius, Civil War veteran and retired banker, Chicago, 
111., aged 84, Oct. 3, 1921. 

Barnet, Morris S., merchant and philanthropist. New York City, 
Dec. 23, 1921. 

Baruch, Simon, surgeon, authority on hydrothersipy. Civil War 
veteran, first physician to advocate free baths. New York City, aged 
80, June 4, 1921. 

BijUR, Abraham, merchant. New York City, aged 49, May 1, 1922. 

Bliden, Mrs. Flora, communal worker, Jerusalem, at Brooklyn, 
N. Y., aged 75, April 25, 1922. 



APPENDIX IV 101 



Blum, Abraham, rabbi and police chaplain, New York City, aged 76, 
Aug. 5, 1921. 

Blumenthal, Benjamin, New York City, president of Congregation 
Rodeph Sholom for twenty-five years, aged 74, Aug. 27, 1921. 

Brenner, Jacob M., former Commissioner of Jurors of Kings County, 
Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 64, Oct. 16, 1921. 

Cantor, Jacob A., former member of Congress and Borough presi- 
dent. New York City, aged 67, July 2, 1921. 

Crystal, Moses, philanthropist, New York City, aged 56, Jan., 
1922. 

Deinard, S. N., rabbi, Minneapolis, Minn., aged 48, Oct. 12, 1921. 

Dessau, S. Henry, physician. Civil War veteran. New Rochelle, 
N. Y., aged 73, June 18, 1921. 

Deutsch, Gotthard, professor, dean of the faculty of Hebrew Union 
College, Cincinnati, O., aged 62, Oct. 14, 1921. 

Feniger, Ben, communal leader, Cleveland, 0., aged 42, March 10, 
1922. 
FoRER, B., communal worker, Los Angeles, Cal., aged 56, Nov., 1921. 

- Freiberg, J. Walter, communal and civic leader, Cincinnati, O., 
aged 62, June 9, 1921. 

Goldman, Lewis J., ex-president of Union of American Hebrew Con- 
gregations, cominunal worker, Cincinnati, O., aged 71, Aug. 24, 1921. 

Halle, Charles Joseph, New York City, art collector, aged 64, 
Dec. 19, 1921. 

Hermalin, David M., Yiddish editor and playwright, Baldwin, L. I., 
aged 56, June, 1921. 

Herzog, Joseph, inventor, lieutenant of Vigilance Committee of 
1856, Oakland, Cal., aged 96, Feb., 1922. 

Hess, Max, philanthropist, Allentown, Pa., aged 59, Feb. 5, 1922. 

Hoffman, Benjamin, judge, New York City, aged 59, May 20, 1922. 

Jacobi, Victor, musical composer. New York City, aged 37, Dec. 10, 
1921. 

Jacobson, Simon, rabbi, New York City, at Tannersville, N. Y 
aged 65, Oct. 21, 1921. 

J astro w, Morris, Jr., author and scholar, Philadelphia, Pa., aged 
60, June 22, 1921. 

Joseph, Mrs. Esther Rachel, communal worker, New York City, 
Feb., 1922. 

Karrakis, Joseph, philanthropist and civic worker, Newark, N. J., 
aged 52, Sept. 8, 1921. 

Kass, Abraham Louis, retired banker, Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 59, 
July. 1921. 

Kaufmann, Isaac, communal worker, Pittsburgh, Pa., aged 70, 
July 18, 1921. 



102 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Krohn, Samuel, rabbi, Denver, Colo., jaged 74, July 4, 1921. 

Kronold, Hans, 'cellist and composer, New York City, aged 51, 
Jan. 10, 1922. 

KuRZMAN, Julius C, manufacturer. New York City, aged 41, 
Feb. 20, 1922. 

Lambert, Julius J., communal worker, New York City, aged 73> 
Nov. 10, 1921. 

Landman, Louis H., eye specialist, Cincinnati, O., at Cairo,. Eg>T>t, 
aged 64, Jan., 1922. 

Lewinthal, Isidore, rabbi, Nashville, Tenn., aged 72, May 17/1922. 

LiPPMAN, Aaron, rabbi, Worcester, Mass., aged 72, Tan., 1922. 

LiPSETT, E. R. ("Halitvack"), journalist. New York City, aged 52, 
Nov., 1921. 

LiTTMAN, Max, army veteran, philanthropist, St. Louis, Mo., aged 
75, in Germany, Aug. 5, 1921. 

Louis, Mrs. Minnie D., communal leader. New York City, aged 80, 
March 12, 1922. 

Low, Minnie F., social worker, Chicago, 111., May 28, 1922. 

May, Alfred, politician, Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 76, May 14, 1922. 

Menchofsky, Boruch, rabbi, Kansas City, Mo., aged 76, Oct. 9, 
1921. 

Messing, Abraham, former rabbi, Albuquerque, New Mexico, May 
10, 1922. 

MoRDECAi, Goodman L., Civil War veteran, Philadelphia, Pa., aged 
93, April 25, 1922. 

Morse, Jacob R., merchant and civic worker, Boston, Mass., aged 
55, Oct. 8, 1921. 

Myers, Isadore, former rabbi and scholar, Los Angeles, Cal., aged 
66, April 25, 1922. 

Myers, Nathaniel, philanthropist. New York City, aged 73, 
Aug. 29, 1921.' 

Nathan, Max, manufacturer. New York City, aged 93, April 17, 
1922. 

Newman, Eli, member of City Council, Helena, Ark., aged 54, 
Jan., 1922. 

Oppenheim, Samson D., former editor "American Jewish Year Book," 
New York City, aged 54, Dec. 10, 1921. 

Oppenheimer, Abraham, Mexican and Civil War veteran, Philadel- 
phia, Pa., aged 101, Jan. 7, 1922. 

Palitz, Bernard, communal worker and leader. New York City, 
March 1, 1922. 

Patek, Robert, physician, captain in the medical corps, U, S. A., 
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 25, 1921. 

Pedott, Joseph, political economist, Chicago, 111., May 25, 1922. 

Rabinowitz, Reuben, rabbi, New Haven, Conn., aged 27, Jan. 25, 
1922. 



APPENDIX IV 103 



Reichert, Isadore, rabbi, Richmond Hill, N. Y., aged 52, Jan. 31, 
1922. 

RosENSON, Benjamin, rabbj, Pottsville, Pa., aged 45, Nov. 20, 1921. 

Rosenthal, Alexander SibNEY, former municipal court justice, and 
United States consul to Leghorn, Italy, Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 66, 
Jan. 23, 1922. 

Rothschild, Abraham, philanthropist, trustee of Chamber of Com- 
merce, Newark, N. J., July, 1921. 

Schram, Louis B., member of the Council of National Defence, New 
York City, aged 65, Aug. 14, 1921. 

Shohet, Chayim Nathan, rabbi, Portland, Me., aged 69, June 12, 
1921. 

Silberstein, Max, rabbi, San Francisco, Cal., Oct., 1921. 

SiROViCH, Jacob, rabbi, New York City, aged 74, July 2, 1921. 

Strauss, Ferdinand, communal worker, Boston, Mass., aged 70, 
April 24, 1922. 

Taresky, Herman, former rabbi and composer. New York City, 
aged 91, Feb., 1922. 

Taussig, Rudolph J., merchant and civic leader, San Francisco, Cal., 
aged 60, Jan. 24, 1922. 

Wasserman, Joseph, rabbi. New York City, aged 66, Oct. 8, 1921. 

Weil, Jacob, communal worker, Philadelphia, Pa., aged 56, Dec. 24, 
1921. 

Wiener, Abraham, civic and communal worker, Cleveland, O., aged 
80, Dec. 10, 1921. 

Wiener, Jacob, caterer and restaurateur, Philadelphia, 'Pa., at At- 
lantic City, N. J., aged 73, July 18, 1921. 

WiNiG, Hyman, rabbi, Albany, N. Y., aged 82, Jan. 11, 1922. 

Wolfe, Fdward L, member of Board of Supervisors, San Francisco, 
Cal., Jan. 26, 1922. 

Zaretsky, Simon, rabbi. New York City, aged 74, April 27, 1922. 

Zeiffert, Moses, Yiddish novelist. New York City, aged 77, Feb., 

1922. 

Zeisler, Joseph, rabbi, Lawrence, Kan., at Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 
60, July 11, 1921. 

ZiNSLER, Leopold, rabbi, New York City, aged 66, April 25, 1922. 



Austria 

Brandt, Marianne, mezzo-soprano, Vienna, aged 78, July, 1921- 
Cohen, David, painter, Vienna, aged 61, Feb., 1922. 
Kaufman, Isidore, professor, portrait painter, Vienna, aged 70, 
Dec. 11, 1921. 

Kramer, Moritz, rabbi, Vienna, July, 1921. 

Popper, Joseph (I-ynkeus), publicist, Vienna, aged 84, Dec. 21, 1921. 



104 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BCX)K 



British Empire 

Alexander, David L., lawyer, former president of the Board of 
Deputies of British Jews, London, aged 80, April 30, 1922. 

Bbhrens, Walter Eugene, Manchester, former president of the 
British Chamber of Commerce, Paris, at Valescure (Riviera), May, 1922. 

Bernstein, Lewis, rabbi and scholar, London, aged 78, Feb. 2, 1922. 

Cohen, Eveline, physician, Weston-super-Mare, Jan., 1922. 

Dainow, Israel, rabbi, London, aged o7, March 13, 1922. 

Depass, Daniel, philanthropist, London, June, 1920. 

Finkelstein, A. Val (Litvinoff), linguist, London, aged 72, June 12, 
1921. 

Goodman, Edward John, journalist, novelist, and dramatist, Lon- 
don, Oct., 1921. 

Harris, Alfred W., alderman, Dublin, at London, aged 84, Jan., 
1922. 

Hirschberg, Isidore, communal worker, South Africa, Jan., 1922. 

HoRWiTZ, Helena, artist, London, July 22, 1921. 

Idelsohn, Abraham, editor of ha-'Olam, London, Dec., 1921. 

Isaacs, James Henry, communal leader. South Africa, aged 62, 
June 12, 1921. 

Jaffe, Daniel, Croyden, former government engineer at Hong Kong, 
June 11, 1921. 

Joseph, Mrs. Montefiore, communal worker, Canada, Aug., 1921. 
UNG, Meyer, rabbi, chief of Federation of Synagogues, London, 
aged 58, June 10, 1921. 

Landau, Herman, philanthropist and social worker, London, aged 
82, Aug. 25, 1921. 

Landsbury, Mrs. Minnie, alderman, London, aged 32, Jan. 1, 1922. 

Levy, Joshua M., communal worker, president of Sephardic congre- 
gation, London, aged 68, March 2, 1922. 

LiPMAN, N., head of Shohetim, London, aged 74, July 4, 1921. 

Lotinga, Abraham, communal worker. West Hartlepool, Dec 18, 
1921. 

Lucas, Sir Arthur, communal worker, London, aged 76, Jan. 9, 
1922. 

MiNSKi, Henry, councillor, Sunderland, aged 57, Sept., 1921. 

Nathan, Sir Robert, statesman, London, aged 55, June 26, 1921. 

Oppenheimer, Sir Bernard, pioneer of diamond cutting industry, 
London, aged 56, June 13, 1921. 

PoLAK, Joseph H., communal worker, member of Chamber of Com- 
merce, London, aged 62, July 17, 1921. 

Rabinowitz, Samuel Jacob, rabbi, Hebrew author, Liverpool, aged 
64, June 13, 1921. 

Richardson, K., communal worker, South Africa, Jan.,^ 1922. 

Richardson, Newman, alderman, Sunderland, agea 67, Set^., 1921. 

Rosenfeld, Chaim W., author, London, aged 75, Feb. 22, 1922. 



APPENDIX IV 105 



Samuel, Henry, director of mining company, South Africa, Sept., 
1921. 

SiLVERBERG, IsAAC, communal worker, London, March, 1922. ' 

Stanfield, David, communal leader. South Africa, June 23, 1921. 

Trenner, Joseph, communal worker, N. Kensington, aged 62, I>ec. 
31, 1921. 

Wiener, Ludwig, former member of Colonial Parliament, Secretary 
of Treasury and president of Capetown Chamber of Commerce, South 
Africa, aged 83, Nov. 26, 1921. 

WooLF, Gabriel, councillor, Newcastle, aged 63, Feb., 1922. 

France 

Bloch, Maurice, educationalist and author, Paris, aged 69, Feb., 
1922. 

Cheftel, Michel, statesman, Paris, April 28, 1922. 

Coblentz, David, communal worker, Paris, aged 83, July, 1921. 

Finot, Jean (Finkelstein), writer and philosopher, aged 66, April, 
1922. 

Freund-Deschamps, Charles, financier, Paris, aged 74, Dec, 1921. 

GiNZBURG, Baron Michael de, Paris, July, 1921. 

Hertzenberg, Henry, comedian and theatrical director, Nice, aged 
60, April, 1922. 

Levy, Charles, member of Jewish Consistory of the Lower Rhine 
and Municipal Councillor, Duttlenheim, aged 78, Sept. 6, 1921. 

Levy, Georges, lieutenant-colonel, chevalier of the Legion of Honor 
and bearer of Croix de Guerre, May, 1922. 

Levy, Raoul, member of the Central Consistory of French Jews, 
Paris, aged 63, Jan., 1922: 

Lippmann, Gabriel, professor, University of Paris, aged 76, July 14, 
192L 

Naquet-Laroque, , general, grand officer of the Legion 

of Honor, member of the Central Consistory of the Jews of France, 
Paris, July, 1921. 

Neymare, Alfred, political economist, Paris, aged 73, Aug. 1, 1921, 

Raffalovich, Arthur, economist,, privy councillor, commercial at- 
tache to the Russian Imperial Embassy, Paris, aged 68, Dec., 1921. 

Rothschild, Baroness de, Paris, March, 1922. 

Schneider, Frederic, doctor of law and chevalier of Legion of 
Honor, ^pt., 1921. 

Zeitoun, Israel, chief rabbi/ and president of the. Rabbinical Court, 
Tunis, aged 73, April 23, 1921. 



106 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Germany 

Berdyczewski, Micah Joseph (Bin Goryon), Hebrew author and 
novelist, Berlin, aged 56, Nov., 1921. 

HocHFELD, Samson, rabbi, Berlin, aged 50, Aug. 10, 1921. 

Hoffmann, David, professor, head of Hildesheimer Seminary, Berlin, 
aged 78, Nov., 1921. 

NiKiscH, Arthur, orchestral conductor, Leipzig, aged 66, Jan., 1922. 

Nobel, N. A., rabbi, Frankfurt, Jan. 24, 1922. 

RosANS, , mathematician and professor, formerly rector of 

University of Breslau, Berlin, aged 80, Jan. 22, 1922. 

WoHLAUER, Albert, teacher, communal worker, Breslau, Feb., 1922. 

Hungary 

Bakonyi, Samu, statesman, Budapest, aged 60, April, 1922. 

DuscHiNSKY, Bernard, chief rabbi, Namesto, at Rakospolata, aged 
84, Dec., 1921. 

GoLDziHER, Ignaz, professor. Orientalist, and author, Budapest, 
aged 71, Nov., 1921. 

Kiss, Joseph, poet, member of Royal Scientific Academy, Budapest, 
aged 83, Jan., 1922. 

Stiller, Bertalan, lecturer at Budapest University, Budapest, 
aged 82, Jan., 1922. 

Netherlands 

BoNNisT, Z. I., philanthropist, Amsterdam, Marcl^ 1922. 

Brouwer, Jacob, communal worker, Amstefdam, aged 57, Feb. 5, 
1922. 

Hollander, J. S., communal and civic worker, Rotterdam, Nov., 
1921. 

Italie, Elchanan Enoch, educator, Rotterdam, Feb., 1922. 

KoppEL, H., member of Town Council and president of fhe Chamber 
of Commerce, Amsterdam, aged 65, March, 1922. 

Van Wezel, Andries, communal worker and philanthropist, Amster- 
dam, July, 1921. 

Wolff, Isaac, lawyer, member of the Town Council and alderman, 
knight of the Order of the Netherlands Lion, Leenwarden, aged 68, 
July, 1921. 

Palestine 

Gordon, A. D., author and labor leader, Dagonia, March, 1922. 

Lange, Mrs. Michael, conununal worker, Zichron Jacobt Jan., 
1922. 

Rubin, Zalman, rabbi, assassinated, J^usalem, Nov. 2, 1921. 

Schlbssinger, Akiba Joseph, authcx-, Jerusalem, aged 84, May, 
1922. 



APPENDIX IV 107 



Teller, Israel Halevi, Hebrew author and translator, Rehoboth, 
aged 87, Jan., 1922. 

Wallenstein, Mosche Nachum, rabbi, Jerusalem, aged 81, March 
23, 1922. 

Poland 

Feld, Isaac, author and organizer of Zionist party in Galicia, Lem- 
berg, aged 60, April 23, 1922. 

Jagust-Manivetzka, Mme., founder of the Jewish school at Bialy- 
stok, March, 1922. 

Meyerson, MalviNa, authoress, Lublin, Feb., 1922. 

Nathan, Kasriel, rabbi, Yagustova (Suwalk), aged 76, Jan., 1922. 

PozNANSKi, Samuel A., chief rabbi, author, Warsaw, aged 57, 
Dec. 4, 1921. 

Rakowsky, Abraham, author, Zambrowo, aged 67, Dec, 1921. 

Shalkqwitch, AbrABAm Leib (Ben Avigdor), Hebrew writer and 
publisher, Warsaw, at Carlsbad, aged 57, Sept., 1921. 

Zelotnik, Mordecai Jonah, rabbi, Plotzk, March 17, 1922. 

Zippur, Gershon, editor, leader of Zionism, Lemberg, aged 53, 
Nov., 1921. 

Russia 

Baretz, Hedman, social worker, Kiev, aged 87, April, 1922, 

Bonval, , artist, Dec., 1921. 

Chajes, , banker, Odessa, Dec., 1921. 

Coleman, Zevi, rabbi, Cherson, Jan., 1921. 

DuBOSARSKY, E., lawyer and statesman, Kertsch (Crimea), executed 
by Bolshevik authorities, June, 1921. 

Epstein, , artist, Dec., 1921. 

Feinberg, , rabbi (killed in riots), Odessa, April, 1922. 

Jaffe, Adolph, Bolshevist diplomat, assassinated, Sept., 1921. 

LiFSHiTZ, (Gershon ben Gershon), author, Odessa, Aug., 1921. 

Reisen, Kalman, Yiddish writer, Aug., 1921. 

Sev, Leopold, author and editor, Russia, at Paris, aged 56, Dec, 
1921. 

Shajenetz, , artist, Dec., 1921. 

Other Countries 

AscoLi, Morse, professor, Rome, Italy, July 6, 1921. 

Berkowitch, Albert, communal worker, Riga, Latvia, aged 60, 
Dec., 1921. 

Ezra, Edward Isaac, communal worker, Shanghai, aged 41, Dec. 15, 
1921. 

Danzig, Markus, rabbi, Veczed, Czecho-Slovakia, March, 1922. 



108 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Friedmann, , member of the Third and Fourth Dumas, at 

Kissingen, Sept., 1921. 

Kaik>orie, Sir Ellis, philanthropist, Hong Kong, aged 57» Feb., 
1922. 

Levitan, Chaim Saul Halevi, rabbi, Lithuania, en route to America, 
aged 65, Oct. 2, 1921. 

Lewandowsky, Felix, professor of dermatology and principal of the 
Dermatological Clinic, Basle, Switzerland, aged 42, Jan., 1922. 

Margulies, Samuel Hirsch, chief rabbi, Florence, Italy, aged 64, 
March, 1922. 

PoLACHEE, Ignatz, communal leader, Csap, Czecho-Slovalda, aged 
92, Dec. 12, 1921. 

PoLLAK, Isidore, librarian and professor of Hebrew language and 
literature at the German University, Prague, Jan. 7, 1922. 

SoNNiNO, Giorgio, senator, Florence, Italy, at Rome, Dec. 3, 1921. 

Revah, Abram, philanthropist, Salonica, May, 1922. 

Weltsch, Theodore, lawyer, Prague, aged 61, April 9 1922. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE 
UNITED STATES 

Compiled by I. George Dobsevage 

This diredtory gives a list of Jews in the United States 
who have gained recognition in the world of science, art, re- 
ligion, education, music, literature, drama, commerce, and 
in civic and public affairs. Without claiming to be exhaust- 
ive, and making due allowance for inadvertent omissions, 
this list of over seventeen hundred names attempts to give 
a fairly complete roster of Jews who are in one way or an- 
other contributing constructively to the development of life 
and thought of American Jewry or of the general community 
of the United States. A considerable number of those 
listed are well known throughout the civilized world. 

The American Jewish Year Books 5664 (1903-1904), 5665 
(1904-1905), 5666 (1905-1906), contained biographical 
sketches of rabbis, cantors, and of Jews prominent in the pro- 
fessions, arts, and sciences, as well as a list of communal 
workers in the United States. The Year Book 5678 (1917- 
1918) also published a list of rabbis in the United States. 
During the last eighteen years American Jewry has in- 
creased in numbers and importance, and it is therefore of 
interest to take a new census of Jewish ability. 

The compilation of lists of this character presents numer- 
ous difficulties, and it is not always easy to draw the line of 
demarcation. It was, therefore, necessary to establish defi- 
nite, though somewhat mechanical, standards. There are 
two classes to be considered : those whose achievements are 



no AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

universally recognized, and those included on account of 
the official ix>siti6ns they occupy An ktXektipi has been 
made to maintain a uniform standard.^ All college profes- 
sors (this designation includes associate, assistant, and 
clinical professors) and authors, whose books in their spe- 
cialties are considered important, have been incorporated. 
It was obviously impossible to give every physician and 
surgeon who in his community is regarded as a good prac- 
titioner. In limiting this list it was necessary to give only 
such as were included in professional directories as men of 
science, or who occupied academic positions, or were 
authors of scientific books. In the legal profession a similar 
standard was more or less followed. 

A person possessing several qualifications is designated 
by his profession and also by the specialty for which 
he is distinguished. Wherever possible information was 
obtained from recognized authorities in the! various fields. 

The list includes approximately 150 physicians and sur- 
geons; 83 chemists; 125 scientists, covering such specialties 
as anthropology, zoology, bacteriology, horticulture, hygiene, 
philology, etc.; 37 engineers; 40 educators and teachers; 
ISO members of the legal profession; 19 members of either 
the present or past Congresses; half a dozen in the diplo- 
matic service; 8 chess masters; 2 recipients of the Congres- 
sional Medal of Honor. The Army and Navy list is very 
meagre. It contains one rear-admiral and a few army 
officers above the rank of captain. There are over a hun- 
dred rabbis listed, representative of all shades of Jewish 
religious views. In an earlier Year Book (5678) a directoYy 
of all the rabbis was published, so that the present list, 
naturally, had to be confined to a special number. Those 



JEWS 6l5.(RI^JMI*^PH5P:l»r ITHB^ WfirjTEE) STATES 11 J 

Yii\o .^^y )t)eig]^pe4( a$t ipiviC|{,qot)iniiinaU; docial^ ankl > war 
r€^U^f;>'^<af^kerS| ^)n]U];|i)>ei^/ fl^ofit ' 1^0.i ^r T/he : motion! picture 
fteldi? finciMdiftgij^^rtPl^i^ipi-OfiMcel^,: >ailtl>f photographers, 
numjl^e^l aJb<^utf J^O. : |>(Vjtiti^,T including painters, etchers; :it- 
lustratpr^) tsculp^o^; nUtitbek'ia)x>ut 180rWhile.33 ardhitects 
arei IffetedK Y Tb^ ^ftagft^lip .r^^iM'esisntecl.i by 60 actors and 
27 directors, produ4erB[,(l^ldtni(anager8>^^There4are 27 d 
matist^ and playwrights, The world of music is represented 
by 105 names, including niiisicians, composers, song writers, 
conductors, and teachers of music. Commerce is repre- 
sented by 60 merchants and manufacturers and 30 bankers 
and financiers. Journalism is represented by 73 editors, 58 
journalists, and about 25 newspaper publishers, while there 
are at least a^ dozen; vbook publishers;! This list contains 
275 names of men who are writers, authors, novelists, or 
critics., ; There are. 9 librarians and 4 bibliographers. 

778, that is to say, about half of the entire list, are natives 
of the United States. 222 give no inforniation on this point. 
About 400, or nearly one^quarter of the list, were born in 
Slavic countries; 160 in Germany, Austria, and Hungary, 
23 in England, 15 in Roumania, 7 in France, 2 in Palestine, 
and one ;eacb^in Australia, China, and Siberia; < - ' 

The aim has been to list the most notable American Jews. 
It is thusan index^to the /contribution of Jews ito the culture 
an4 civilization of Ameriouf; Because of limitation of space, 
this;list may-bejicegaidedfnlerely as pi;eparatory to an. ex- 
haustive * * Who's Who, \ which h avdesideratum, ; m ^ ' 
• The.following^u^fiOmeofthe.sQurces of) information used 
to secure the necessary data: ) ;r : / 

. (Who'si.Who. int America .(the publisher, of which) kindly 
gave access to the advance sheets of Vol/ 12, for 1922-1923) ; 



i 



•t^ 






Is 



112 AMERICAN jEWrSH'YfeAlt'BOdK' " ' ^ 

American Jewish Year Books; Athena — Year Book of the ' 
learned World; American Men of Science; Grove's Die- ' 
tiitiary of Musicians; Baker's Book of Musicians; Musical 1 
Blue Book: The American Art Anhual; The Jewish Ency*- '; 
clopedia; Personnel Directories of United States War', <« 
Navy and State Departments; Hebrew and Yiddish Bio- 
graphical Dictionaries and Anthologies. ' i ' ' ': 

■ ■ ■' ■ 11 ,-fiJrVh-'tir|I»fn. '-M:l,rll' 

■■'-■■' !■!■.■. , ^, .,>"■■:- ili)Ul"'fpHl"'Hji|r»H't"' clIliWl;.: 



Aaron, Charles Dettie, physician; b. Lockport, N. Y:', ' 

1866; r. Detroit, Mich.^ ' <■- • ' 

Aarons, a. a., theatrical manager; *■. New York City.' ' ' ' 
Abarbanell, Jacob Ralph, 'tditor; b. New'Yorfc City, 

1852; r. New York City. ': ■ 
Abarbaneli., Lima, actress, singer; b. Germany, 1880;V. 

Evanston, III. 
Abelsok, Alter, rabbi, poet; b. Poland; r. Orange, N. J. 
Abelson, Paul, industrial engineer; 6. Lithuania, 1878; 

r. New York City. 
Aborn, Milton, producer of English opera; b. MaryweH, 

Cal., 1864; r. New York City. ' 

Aborn, Sargent, producer of English opera; 6. Boston', 

Mass., 1866; r. New York City. 
Abraham, Herbert, chemist; 6. New York City, 1883; 

r. New York City. 
Abraham, Joseph H,, physician; b. Montgomery, Ala., 

1870; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROIVCINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 113 

Abrahams, Joseph B., calHgrapher, illustrator; b. Lithu- 
ania, 1884; r. New York City. 

Abrahamson, Isador, physician, college professor; b. New 
York City, 1872; r. New York City. 

Abrahamson, Ivan, motion picture director; 5. Russia; r. 

New York City. 
Abramovitz, Albert M., painter; b. Russia, 1879; r. New 

York City. 
Abrams, Albert, physician; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1863; r. 

San Francisco, Cal. 
Abrams, Hiram, motion picture producer; b. Portland, 

Ore. ; r. New York City. 
Abt, Isaac Arthur, physician; 6. Bloomihgton, 111., 1867; 

r. Chicago, 111. 
}(/ Adams, Franklin Pierce, writer; b. Chicago, lU.i 1881; r. 

New York City. 
Adler, Celia, Yiddish actress ; r. New York City. 

Adler, Cyrus, educator, college professor, communal 
worker; b. Van Buren, Ark., 1863; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Adler, David, architect; r. Chicago, 111. 

Adler, Emanuel Philip, newspaper publisher;^. Chicago, 

111., 1872; r. Davenport, la. 
Adler, Felix, educator, founder Ethical Culture Society; 

b. Germany, 1851; r. New York City. 
Adler, Harry, physician, coU^e professor; 6. Baltimore, 

Md., 1872; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Adler, Harry C, newspaper publisher; b. Philadelphia, 
Pa., 1865; r. Chattanooga, Tenn, 

Adler, Herman MORltis, criminol(^st, psychiatrist; 6. 
New York City, 1876; r. Chicago, 111. 



114 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Adler, Jacob, Yiddish writer; b. Austria, 1877; r. New 

York City. 
Adler, Jacob P., Yiddish actor; b. Russia, 18SS;f, New 

York City. : i 

Adler, Simon Louis, lawyer, legislator; b. Seneca Falls, 

N. Y., 1867; r. Rochester, N. Y. 
AL^XANpEjEti J^gQUjg:s, painter; b. Germany, 1863; r. New 

York City. 
Alexandj^r, Jerome, chemist; b. New. York iQity, 1876; 

r. New York City. 
Alexander, Milton, M., journalist; b, Detroit^ Mich.; r. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 

...»-.'■■■■• 

Alexander, Mqses, merchant, former governor of Idahp; 

b. Germany, 1853; r. Boise, Idaho 
Allman, I?R,ujEi N.,. horticulturist and plant breeder; b. , 

Philadelphia, Pa., 1893; r. Philaddphia, Pa.. 
Alsberg, Carl tucAS, biochemist; h New York City, 

1871 ; r. Palo Alto, Cal 
Alsberq, Henry, journalist; r. New York City. . 
Alschuler, Samuel, judge; 5! Chicago, 111., 1859; r. Aurora, 

I": ' 

Altmai^, Rebecca Ametta, writer; d: Lithuania, 1880v r. 

Steubenville, Ohio. 
ALTMA'NN,'AAti6isr, painter, writer; b. San Franciscd^ Cal., 

1872; n San Franciscb,Cai. 
Altschuler, Modest, corrfuctor ; 6. Russia, 1873 ; f. 

New York City. • 

Amberg, EifiL, aural surgeon; 6. Santa F6, N. M.^: 1868; 

r. Detroit, Mich. ; * 

Amberg, Samuel, pbanlfiacologi^t^; physiological chemist; 

b. Germany, lj8 74; :f. Chicago; 111. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 115 

American, Sadie, communal worker; b. Chicago, 111., 1862; 
r. New York City. 

Amram, Beulah Brylawski, writer; b, Cameron, N. C, 
1881 ; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Amram, David Werner, lawyer, college professor; b. 
Philadelphia, Pa., 1866; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ansorge, Martin Charles, congressman; b. Corning, 
N. Y., 1882; r. New York City. 

Anspacher, Louis Kaufman, dramatist; k Cincinnati, 
Ohio, 187« ; r. New. York City. 

Antin, Mary (Mrs. A. W. Grabau), author; b, Russia, 
1881 ; r. Wellesley, Mass 

Apfel, Osen C, motion picture director; r. New York City. 

Appel, Aaron H., colonel, U. S. A. (ret :); b. Pennsylvania, 
1854; r. New York City. 

Arkin, Aaron, pathologist, college professor; b. Russia, 
1888; r. Morgantown, W. Va. 

Asanger, Jacob, painter, etcher; b. Germany, 1887; r. 
New York City. 

AsCH, Sholom, Yiddish playwright, novelist; b. Poland, 
1881 ;r. New York City. 

AsHKENAZY, MoRRis, painter; b. Russia, 1888; r. New York 

City. 
Austrian, Charles R., physician, college professor; b 

Baltimore, Md., 1885; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Axman, Clarence, editor; b. Mt. Clemens, Mich., 1877; 

r. New York City. 
Axman, Gladys, singer; 6. Boston, Mass.; r. New York 

City. 



./» 



116 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

J Bacharach, Harry, banker, former mayor of Atlantic City 

b. Philadelphia, Pa-, 1873; r. Atlantic City, N. J. 
Bacharach, Isaac, congressman; &. Philadelphia, Pa-, 1861 

r. Atlantic City, N. J. 
Bache, Jules Semon, banker; b. New York City, 1861 

r. New York City, 
Bader, Gershom, Hebrew and Yiddish editor, journalist 

6. Galicia, 1868; r. New York City. 
Baer, Herbert M., painter, engraver, architect; b. New 

York City, 1879; r. New York City. 
y- Baerwald, Paul, banker, communal worker; b. Germany, 

1871; r. New York City. 
Baizerman, Saul, sculptor; b. Russia, 1887; r. New York 

City. 
Baker, Belle (Mrs. B. B, Abrahams), actress; b. New 

York City, 1895; r. Belle Harbor, L. I. 
)( Baker, Joseph J., lawyer, communal worker; b. Brooklyn, 

N. Y., 1880; r, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Baldauf, Leon Kahn, physician; b. Louisville, Ky., 1877; 

r. Louisville, Ky. 
Ballin, Hugo, painter; b. New York City, 1879; r. New 

York City. ' 

Ballin, Max, surgeon; b. Germany; 1869; r. Detroit, Mich. 
Ballin, Milton J., physician; r. New York City. 
Bamberger, Ernest, engineer. Republican National Com- 
mitteeman; A. Salt.Lake City, .Utah, 187.7; r. Salt Lake 

City, Utah, i 
Bamberger, Florence Ehau, educator, collie professor; 

b. Baltimore, Md-, 1882; r. Baltimore, Md. 
y/ Bamberger, Louis; merchant, communal worker; b, Bal-' 

timore, Md., 1855; r. Newark, N. J. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 117 

Bamberger, Raymond Sidney, major, Air Service, U. S. A. ; 
6. Kentucky, 1877; r. Washington, D. C- 

Bamberger, Simon, merchant, former governor of Utah; 
b. Germany, 1847; r. Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Bandler, Samuel Wiluam, physician ; r. New York City. 
Bandman, Chester Gabriel, educator; b, Birmingham, 

Ala., 1886; r. Birmingham, Ala. 
Bara, Theda, motion picture actress; r. New York City. 

Baron, Henry, playwright; b. Austria; r. New York City. 

Barondess, Joseph, communal worker; b, Russia, 1862; r. 
New York City. 

Barron, Moses, pathologist, college professor; b. Russia, 
1883; r. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Baruch, Bernard Mannes, financier, former chairman of 

War Industries Board; b. New York City, 1869; r. 
New York City. 

Bauer, Harold, pianist; &. England, 1873; r. New York 
City. 

Baum, Michael T., editor; r. Paterson, N. J. 

Bauman, Louis, biochemist; b. New York City, 1880; r. 
New York City. 

Baumann, Emil Jacob, physiological chemist; 6. New York 

City, 1891 ; r. New York City. 
Baxte, Michael Posner, musician; b. Russia, 1890; r. 

New York City; 
Bayes, Nora, actress; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; r. New York 

City. .:.;., ■ 

Baylinson, A. S., painter; 6. Russia, 1882; r^ N^w York 

City. ■:;;;■. :': ■ .. ,<: 



118 ' ' AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

BfecK, Martij^, theatrical manager; Z>. Gzecho-Slovakia, 
1869; r. New* York City. 

Becker, A. G., banker, commimal worker; 6. Warsaw, 

Ohio, 18S7;r. Chicago, 111. ' 
Becker, James^, war relief worker; A Chicago^ 111., 1894; r. 

ChicagQ, III. y 

Becker, Maurice, paipt.er,,caitoonist>^. Russia, t889; r. 

Tioga, Pa. 
Beer, EDWiNy ^surgeon; b. New York City, 1876; r. New 

York City. 
Behar, NlSsiii, (educator, communal worker; 6.. Palestine, 

1848; r. New York Citv. 
Behrend, Bernard Arthur, engineer, physicist; b. Switz- 
erland, 1875; r. Brookline, Mass. 
Behrman, Martin, mayor of New Orleans, La. ; b. New 

York City, 1864; r. New Orleans, La. 

J Belasco, David, dramatist, producer; b. San Francisco, 
: Cal . , 1 859 ; r. New York City. 

Ben-Ami, Jacob, actor; b- Russia; r. New York City. 

Benderly, Samson, educator; b. Palestine, 1876; r. New 

York City. 
Bendix, Max, conductor; b. Detroit, Mich., 1866; r. New 

York City. 

Benfield, Bernard, engineer; b. New York City, 1861; r. 
San Francisco, Cal. . 

y^ Benjamin, Eugene S., manufacturer, president Baron de 
Hirsch Fund ; r. New York City. 

Benn, Ben, painter; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York City. 

Benoliel, Solomon D., electrochemist ; b. New York City, 
1874; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 



JEWS OF :PROMINENC& IN THl^ UNITED STATES 119 

Bensinger, B. E., manufacturer, communal worker; 6. 
Louisville, Ky., 1868; r. Chicago, 111. \ 

Bercovici, Konrad, writer; b. Roumani^; r. Morristpwn, 
N.J. 

Berenson, Bernhard, Writer, critic; b. Russia,, 1865; r. 
Florence, Italy. 

Berg, Albert A., surgeon; b. New York City, 1872*; r. 
New York City. 

Berg, William Nathan, pathological chemist; b. Hun- 
gary, 1881; r. Washington, D. C. 

Berko, Geza, newspaper editor; r. New York City. 

Berkowitz, Henry, rabbi, author; b. Pittsburgh, 1857; r. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Berkowitz, Isaac D., Hebrew and Yiddish writer, editor; 
b. Russia, 1885; r. New York City. 

Berlin, Irving, composer, song writer; b. Russia, 1888; 
r. New York City. 

Berlin, Meyer, rabbi, leader of Mizrachi; b. Lithuania, 
1880; r. New York City. 

Berliner, Emile, inventor; b. Germany, 1851; r. Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Berman, Henry, novelist; b. New York City, 1884; r. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Berman, S. L., judge; r. Washington, D. C. 

Bermann, Isidor Samuel Leopold, physician; b. Ger- 
many, 1845; r. Washington, D. C. 

Bernard, Barney, actor; r. New York City. 

Bernard, Sam (Barnett), actor; i. England, 1863; r. 
New York City. 

Bernheim, Bertram Moses, surgeon;, 6. Paducah,.Ky., 
1880; r. Baltimore, Md. 



120 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Bernheim, Isaac Wolfe, communal worker; b. Germany, 
1848; r. Louisville, Ky. 

Bernheimer, Charles L., merchant, communal worker; 
b. Germany, 1864; r. New York City. 

Bernheimer, Charles SeLigman, social worker; b. Phila- 
delphia, Pa,, 1868; r. New York City. 

Bernstein, Benjamin Abram, mathematician, college pro- 
fessor; 6. Russia, 1881; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Bernstein, Charles, neurologist; i. Carlisle, N. Y., 1872; 
r. Rome, N. Y. 

Bernstein, Herman, writer; 6. Russia, 1876; r. Sheffield, 

Mass. 
Bernstein, John L., communal worker; b. Russia, 1873; r. 

New York City. 

Bernstein, Ludwig B., social worker; b. Russia; f. Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 

Bernstein, Michael, architect; 6. Russia, 1867; r. New 
York City. 

Bernstein, Theresa F., painter; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; r. 
New York City. 

Bernton, Harry Saul, hygienist; b. 1884; r. Washington, 

D. C. 
Bettan, Israel, rabbi, college professor; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Bettelheim, Edwin S., editor; b. Albany, N. Y., 1865; r. 

New York City. 
Bettman, Alfred, lawyer; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1873; r. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Bettman, Gilbert, lawyer; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1881; r, 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 121 

BiENy Julius, cartographer; r. New York City. 

BiENy Morris, civil engineer, lawyer; b. New York City, 
1859; r. Washington, D. C. 

BiENENFELD, Abel Morris, division engineer; b. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal., 1873; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

BijUR, Nathan, judge; b. New York City, 1862; r. New 
York Cityl 

Bildersee, Adele, educator, author, college professor; b. 
New York City, 1883; r. New York City. 

BiLLiKOPF, Jacob, social worker; b, Russia, 1882; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

BuuifBAUH, Martin, art dealer, critic; b. Hungary, 1878; 
r. New York City. 

Blai, Boris, sculptor; b. Russia, 1887; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blank, Leon, Yiddish actor; b. Russia; r. New York City. 
Blau, Joel, rabbi, writer; b. Hungary; r. New York City. 
Blechman, Nathan, rabbi; r. Elizabeth, N. J. 

Bloch, Alexander, violinist; b. Selma, Ala., 1881; r. 

New York City. 
Block, Bertram, playwright; b. New York City; r. 

Washington, D. C. 
Bloch, Charles E., publisher, bookseller; b, Cincinnati, 

Ohio, 1861 ; r. New York City. 
Bloch, Ernest, conductor; b. Germs^ny, 1880; r. New 

York City. 
Bloch, Joshua, rabbi, college professor; fr. Lithuania, 

1890; r. New York City. 

Bloch, Paul, newspaper publisher; r. New York Gity. 

Bloch, S. John, lawyer, socialist advocate; b. Cleveland, 
Ohio, 1880 ; r. New York City. 



122 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Block, Louis James, educator, writer; b. Austria, 1851; 

r. Chiccigo, 111. 
Block, Ralph, motion picture producer; r. New York City. 

Block, Rudolph (Bruno Lessing), author; b. New York 

City, 1870; r. New York City. 
Block, Siegfried, physician ; b. Switzerland, 1882; r. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Blondheim, Adolphe, painter, etcher; b. Baltimore, Md., 

1888; r. Provincetown, Mass. 
Blondheim,' David Simon, college professor; b. Baltimore, 

Md., 1884; r. Baltimore, Md. 
BloomfielDj Arthur Leonard, physician; b. Baltimore, 

Md., 1888; r. Baltimore, Md. 
Bloomfield, Maurice, Orientalist, college professor; b. 

: Austria, 1855; r. Baltimore, Md. 
Bloomfield^ Meyer, industrial relations consultant, author ; 

b, 1878; r. Boston, Mas;^. 

Bloomgarden, Solomon (Yehoash), Yiddish poet and 
translator of the Bible; b. Lithuania, 1870; r. New 
York City. 

Bloomingdale, Emanuel Watson, lawyer; 6. Rome, N. Y. ; 
r. New York City. 

Bloomingdale, Hiram C, merchant; b. New York City, 
1875; r. New. York City. 

Bloomingdale, Karl, journalist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1868; 
r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bloomingdale, Samuel J., merchant; b. New York City, 
1873;r. New York City. 

Blum, Alexander A., painter, etcher; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 
1889; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 123 

Blum, Solomon, economist, college professor; b. Baltimore, 
Md., 1883; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Blum, Theodor, oral surgeon; b. Austria, 1883; r. New- 
York City. 

Blumberg, Henry, mathematician, college professor; b. 
Russia, 1886; r. Urbana, 111. 

Blumenfeld, Ralph David, journalist; b. Watertown, 
Wis., 1864; r. London, Eng. 

Blumenthal, George, banker; b. Germany; r. New York 
City. 

Blumenthal, Gustav Adolph, statistician; b. Germany, 
1867; r. New York City. 

Blumenthal, Moses Lawrence, illustrator; 6. Wilming- 
ton, N. C, 1879; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blumenthal, Philip Lee, chemist; &. Owensboro, Ky., 
1889; r. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Blumenthal, Walter Hart, editor, poet; b. Clinton, 
Iowa, 1883; r. New York City. 

Boas, Ernest P., physician; b. New York City, 1891; r. 
New York City. 

Boas, Franz, anthropologist, college professor; b. Ger- 
many, 1858; r. New York City. 

Boas, George, college professor; b. Providence; R. L, 1891 ; 
r. Baltimore, Md. 

BoAZ, Ralph Philip, teacher, writer; b. Providence, R. L, 
1887; r. Springfield, Mass. 

BocHROCH, Max H., neurologist, college professor; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

BoDANZKY, Arthur, conductor; b. Austria, 1877; r. New 
York City. ' ^ ; 

Bodenheim, Maxwell, poet, critic; r. New York City. 



124 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BCX)K 

BoGDANOVE, A. J., painter; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York 

City. 
BoGEN, Boris D., social worker; b, Russia, 1869; r. 

New York City. 
Bookman, Samuel, physiological chemist; b. New York 

City, 1869; r. New York City. 

BoRCHARD, Edwin Montefiore, lawyer, college professor; 
b. New York City, 1884; r. New Haven, Conn. 

BoRG, Sidney Cecil, financier; b. New York City, 1874; 
r. New York City. 

BORISOFF, J., composer; 6. Russia; r. New York City. 

BoRisoFF, Michel P., violinist; b, Russia; f. New York 

City. 
Boudin, Louis B., writer on sociological topics; ft. Russia, 

1874; f. New York City. 
Brainin, Reuben, Hebrew author, editor; ft* Russia, 1862; 

r. New York City. 
Brandeis, Louis Dembitz, Justice of the U. S. Supreme 

Court; b. Louisville, Ky., 1856; r. Washington, D. C. 

Bransky, Oscar Ellis, chemist; 6. Baltimore, Md., 1886; 

r. Whiting, Ind. 
Braslau, Sophie, singer; b. New York, 1892; r. New York 

City. 
Braun, Alfred N., physician ; r. New York City. 

Braun, Leo, musical director, teacher; b. Germany, 1881; 

r. New York City. 
Braun, Maurice, painter; b. Hungary, 1877; r. Point 

Loma, Cal.. 
Bremer, Anne, painter; b. San Francisco, Cal.; r. San 

Francisco. Cal. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 125 

Brenner, Rose, National Pre^dent Council of Jewish 
Women; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brenner, Victor David, sculptor, medalist; b. Lithuania, 
1871; r. New York City. 

Brentano, Arthur, publisher, bookseller; r. New York 

City. 
Bressler, David M., communal worker; b, Germany, 1879; 

r. New York City. 

Brettauer, Joseph, surgeon; r. New York City. 

Breuer, Henry Joseph, painter, illustrator; b, Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1869; r. Lone Pine, Inyo Co., Cal. 

Brice, Fanny, actress; b. New York City, 1892; r. New 

York City. 
Brill, Abraham Arden, physician, psychiatrist; b. Austria, 

1874; r. New York City. 
Brill, Nathan Edwin, physician; b. New York City, 1860; 

f . New York City. 
Brody, Alter, poet; r. New York City. 

Brodzky, Horace, painter, writer; b. Australia, 18S5; r. 

New York City. 
Broun, Aaron, illustrator; 6. England, 1895; r^ New York 

City. ■ . 

Brounoff, Platon, musician; i. Russia, 1869.;, r. New 

York City. • .-.'.'. 

Brown, David Abraham, communal worker; 6. .1875; r. 

Detroit, Mich. 
Brown, Eddy, violinist; b, Chicago, 111., 1895; r. Chicago, 

111. 
Brown, Nicholas L., publisher; b. Russia; r. Philadelphia, 

Pa. 



156 '■ ^ i - AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Brttdno; Ezra Selig, novelist ; b. Lithuania, 1878; r. Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

Bhunn; iH., gurgeon, ccdlege professor; :^» San Francisco, 
Cal. 

Brunner/Arnolp. William, a.rchitect; &.,New York City, 
1857; r. New York City. 

BuBLiCK, Gedaliah, Yiddish editor; b. Poland, 1875; r. 
New York City. 

Buchhalter, SjMON, pianist, composer; &. Russia, 1881; 
r. New York City, 

BucilMAN, AtBiEkt, architect; r. New York City. 

Buerger, Leo, surgeon; b. Austria, 1879; r. New' York 
City. 

BuRLiN, Paul, painter; b. New York City, 1886; r. New 
York City. 

Butensky, Jules Leon, sculptor; &. Lithuania, 1871; r. 
Fort Lee, N. J. 

Buttenwieser, Joseph L., communal worker; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1865; r. New York City. 

Buttenwieser, Moses, author, college professor; 6. Ger- 
many, 1862; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Butzel, Fred M., lawyer, communal worker; b. Detroit, 
Mich., 1877; r. Detroit, Mich. 

Butzel, Henry M-., lawyer, commimal worker; b. Detr<Mt, 
Mich., 1871; r. Detroit, Mich. 

BuTZEL, Leo M., lawyer, communal worker; r. Detroit, 
Mich. 

Byfield, Albert H., pediatnst, college professor; ft. 
Chicago, 111., 1881; r. Iowa City, Iowa. 

Cahan, ABiiAHAM, editor, author; b, Lithuania, 1860; r. 
New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 127 

Cahn, Alvin Robert, zoologist, college professor; b. 

Chicago, 111., 1892; r. College Station, Texas. 
Cahn, Bernard, newspaper publisher; r. Memphis, Tenn. 
Calisch, Edward N., rabbi, author; b. Toledo, Ohio, 1865; 

r. Richmond, Va. 
Campner, Samuel, lawyer, former mayor; b. Russia, 1887; 

r. New Haven, Conn. 
Cantor, Eddie, actor; b. New York City, 1893; r. Mt. 

Vernon, N. Y. 
Cardozo, Benjamin Nathan, judge; b. New York City, 

1870; r. New York City. 
Carr, Alexander, actor; r. New York City. 
Carvalho, David Nunes, expert in handwriting; b. Phila- 
delphia, 1848; r. New York City. 
Carvalho, Solomon Solis, newspaperman; b. Baltimore, 

Md, 1856; r. New York City. 
Casanowicz, Immanuel Moses, archaeologist; b. Russia, 

1853; r. Washington, D. C. 
Castleman, Philip, physician, college professor; b. Russia, 

1883; r. Boston, Mass. 
Chaffetz, Ber, sculptor; b. Russia, 1888; r. New York 

City. 
Chalif, Louis H., teacher of dancing, writer; 6. Russia, 

1876; r. New York City, 
Chajes, Oscar, chess master; b. Austria, 1873; r. New 

York City. 
Charney, Samuel, see Niger, S. 
Chayes, Herman E. S., dentist; b. Russia; r. New York 

City. 
Cherniavsky, Jan., pianist; b. Russia, 1892; r. New York 

City. 



128 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Cherniavsky, Leo, violinist; b. Russia71890; r. New York 
City. 

Cherniavsky, Michael, *cellist; b. Russia, 1893; r. New 
York City. 

Chernoff, Lewis Hill, chemist, college professor; b. Rus- 
sia, 1890; r. Denver, Colo. 

Coblenz, Adolph, rabbi; r, Baltimore, Md. 

Coffee, Rudolph Isaac, rabbi, writer; b. Oakland, Cal., 
1878; r. Oakland, Cal. 

Cohen, Abraham, mathematician, college professor; b. 
Baltimore, Md., 1870; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Cohen, Alfred J., see Dale, Alan. 

Cohen, Alfred Morton, lawyer, communal worker; b, 
Cincinnati, Ohio, 1859; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Cohen, Barnett, biological chemist; b. Russia, 1891; r. 
Washington, D. C. 

Cohen, Charles Joseph, manufacturer, civic and com- 
munal worker; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1847; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Cohen, David Solis, lawyer, communal worker; b. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. ; r. Portland, Ore. 

Cohen, Emily Elvira Solis, author; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; 
r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cohen, Harry I., newspaper publisher; b. Galveston, Tex., 
1893; r. Galveston, Tex. 

Cohen, Henry, rabbi, writer; b, England, 1863; r. Gal- 
veston, Tex. 

Cohen, Isabel, painter; b. Charleston, S. C, 1867; r. 
New York City. 

Cohen, Jacob (da Silva) Solis, physician, college professor, 
writer; b. New York City, 1838; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 129 

Cohen, John S., newspaper publisher and editor; r. At- 
lanta, Ga. 
Cohen, Joseph H., communal worker; r. New York City. 

Cohen, Joseph L., economist; r. Cambridge, Mass. 

Cohen, Josiah, judge; h. England, 1841; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Cohen, Julius Henry, lawyer, author; h, Brooklyn, N. Y., 

1873; r. New York City. 
Cohen, Louis, physicist, consulting engineer, author; h. 

Russia, 1876; r. Washington, D. C. 
Cohen, Martin, physician; h. New York City, 1870; r. 

New York City. 
Cohen, Montague N. A., rabbi; 6. England, 1877; r. 

York, Pa. 
Cohen, Morris Raphael, writer, college professor; h. 

Russia, 1880; r. New York City. 
Cohen, Myer Solis, physician, college professor; h. Phila- 
delphia, Pa., 1877; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cohen, Nessa, sculptor; 6. New York City; r. New York 

City. 
Cohen, Octavus Roy, author; i. Charleston, S. C, 1891; 

r. Birmingham, Ala. 
Cohen, Samuel M., rabbi; r. New York City. 
Cohen, Solomon Solis, physician, college professor, writer; 

h. Philadelphia, Pa., 1857; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Cohen, William Nathaniel, lawyer, former judge; h. 
New York City, 1857; r. New York City. 

Cohn, Adolphe, writer, college professor; i. France, 1851; 

r. New York City. 
Cohn, Alfred Einstein, physician; ft. New York City, 

1879; r. New York City. ' 



130 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

CoHN, Morris M., lawyer, author; b. New Albany, Ind., 
1852; r. Little Rock, Ark. 

Cooper, Philip, physician, college profesvsor; b. Russia, 
1889; r. Syracuse, N. Y. 

CoRALNiK, Abraham, Yiddish writer; 6. Russia, 1883; r. 
New York City. 

CoRiAT, IsADOR Henry, neurologist, author; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1875; r. Boston, Mass. 

Court, Nathan Altshiller, mathematician, college pro- 
fessor; b. Poland, 1881; r. Norman, Okla. 

CowEN, Philip, former editor; b. New York City, 1853; 
r. New York City. 

Cramer, Konrad, painter, teacher; r. New York City. 

Cromlin, Paul H., motion picture producer; r. New York 
City. 

Cronbach, Abraham, rabbi, college professor; r. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

Dale, Alan (Alfred J. Cohen), dramatic critic; b. England, 
1861 ;r. New York City. 

Damrosch, Frank Heino, musical director; b, Germany, 
1859; r. New York City. 

Damrosch, Walter Johannes, conductor; b. Germany, 
1862; r. New York City. 

D'Ancona, Arnold Abraham, physician, college dean ; b. 
Brooklyn, N. Y., 1860; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Dannenbaum, Henry J., judge; b. Columbia, Tex.; r. 
Houston, Tex. 

Dantzig, Tobias, geometrist; b. Russia, 1884; r. New 

York City. 
Danziger, Adolphe, author; b. Poland, 1864; r. Los 
Angeles, Cal. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 131 

Davidowitz, Harry S., rabbi, chaplain, A. E. F.; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Davidson, Dore, actor; b. New York City; r. New York 
City. 

Davidson, George, painter; b, Russia, 1889; r. New York 
City. 

Davidson, Harry, engraver, critic; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
1858; r. New York City. 

Davidson, Israel, author, college professor; b. Russia, 
1870; r. New York City. 

Davidson, Jehiel, chemist; i. Russia; r. Washington, D. C. 

Davidson, Jo., sculptor; b. New York City, 1883 ;r. Port 
Washington, L. I. 

Davis, Abel, banker, communal worker; b. Lithuania, 1874; 
r. Chicago, 111. 

Davis, Allan, social worker; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Davis, James, merchant, communal worker; b. Germany, 
1869; r. Chicago, 111. 

Davis, Joseph B., judge; b. Louisville, Ky., 1863; r. 
Chicago, 111. 

De Casseres, Benjamin, essayist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 
1873; r. New York City. 

De Haas, Jacob, writer, Zionist worker; b. England, 1872; 
r. New York City. 

Deinard, Ephraim, bibliographer, traveller, writer; ft. 
Lithuania, 1846; r. Arlington, N. J. 

De Lee, Joseph B., physician; r. Chicago, 111. 

Del Mar, Alexander, economist, author; b. New York 
City, 1836; r. New York City. 



132 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Del Mar, Algernon, mining engineer; ft. New York City, 

1870; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Dessar, Louis Paul, painter; b. Indianapolis, Ind., 1867; 

r. New York City. 
Deutsch, Monroe Emanuel, college professor; b. San 

Francisco, Cal., 1879; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Deutsch, Samuel, manufacturer, communal worker; b, 
Louisville, Ky; r. Chicago, 111. 

Diner, Irene Caroline, chemist; b. New York City, 1896; 

r. New York City. 
Diner, Jacob, pharmacologist, college dean; b. Russia, 

ia70; r. New York City. 
DiNKELSPiEL, Henry G. W., lawyer; b, Sinsun City, Cal.; 

r. San Francisco, Cal. 
DiNKELSPiEL, Max, judge; b. Germany, 1843; r. New 

Orleans, La. 
DiNTENFASS, Henry, otolgist, coUege professor; b. Austria, 

1885; r. Philadelphia. Pa. 

DoLiTZKY, Menahem Mendel, Hebrew poet, Yiddish 
novelist; b. Russia, 1857; r. New York City. 

DoRF, Samuel, merchant, communal worker; b. Austria, 

1858; f. New York City. 
DosKOW, Israel, painter, illustrator; b. Russia, 1881; r. 

New York City. 
Drachman, Bernard, rabbi, author; b. New York City, 

1861 ;r. New York City. 
Drachsler, Julius, sociologist, writer, college professor; 

b. CzechcnSlovakia, 1889; r. New York City. 

Dreyfus, Louis G., consul; 6. Santa Barbara, Cal., 1889; 
r. Germany. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 133 

Dreyfus, Wolfram E., chemist; b. Germany, 1864; r. 

New York City. 
Dreyfuss, Albert, sculptor; b. New York City, 1880; r. 

New York City. 
Dreyfuss, Barney, president Pittsburgh Base Ball Club; 

b. Germany, 1865; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

DuBiLiER, William, inventor; b. New York City, 1888; r. 
New York City. 

DuBiN, Harry Ennis, biochemist; b. Russia, 1891; r. 
New York City. 

Dublin, Louis Israel, statistician; b. Russia, 1882; r. 
New York City. 

DuKAS, Julius J., merchant, communal worker; i. Ger- 
many, 1860; r. New York City. 

DusHKiN, Alexander, educator; b. Poland, 1890; r. New 
York City. 

Dushman, Saul, physical chemist; b. Russia, 1883; r. 
Schenectady, N. Y. 

Dymow, Ossip (Perelman), Russian and Yiddish play- 
wright; b. Russia, 1879; r. New York City. 

Eckstein, Louis, music publisher; r. Chicago, 111. 

Edelman, Philip E., electrical engineer, inventor; b. 

Duluth, Minn., 1894; r. St. Paul, Minn. 

Edlin, William, Yiddish editor; b. Russia, 1878; r. New 

York City. 
Edwards, Gus, actor, composer; b. Germany, 1878; r 

New York City. 

Efros Israel, rabbi, educator; b, Russia; r. Baltimore, 

Md. 
Egelson, Louis I., rabbi; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 



134 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Egloff, Gustav, .physical chemist; b. New York City, 
1886; r. Chicago, 111. 

Ehrenfried, Albert, surgeon, author; b. Lewiston, Me., 
1880; r. Boston, Mass. 

Ehrich, Harold Louis, art dealer; b. New York City, 
1880; r. New York City. 

Ehrich, Walter Louis, art dealer; b. New York City, 
1878; r. New York City. 

Ehrlich, Jacob, chemist; b. New York City, 1892; r. 
Belleville, N. J. 

Eichler, Menahem M., rabbi; b. Hungary, 1870; r. Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 

EiNHORN, Max, physician, author, college professor; b. 
Russia, 1862; r. New York City. 

Einstein, Lewis, diplomat, writer; b. New York City, 

1877; r. New York City. 
Einstein, Mrs. William, communal worker; b. 1862; r. 

New York City. 

Eisendrath, Blanche Goodman, writer; b. Chattanooga, 
Tenn. ; r. Chicago, 111. 

Eisendrath, Daniel Nathan, surgeon, author, college 
professor; b. Chicago, 111., 1867; r. Chicago, 111. 

Eisendrath, Simeon Benjamin, architect; b. Chicago, 111., 

1867; r. New York City. 
EisENMAN, Charles, manufacturer, communal worker; r. 

Cleveland, Ohio. 
EisENSTEiN, Julius David, Hebrew writer, editor; b. 

Poland, 1855; r. New York City. 
EiSENSTADT, Benzion, Hebrew writer; b. Russia, 1873; r. 

New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 135 

Elkus, Abram I., judge, diplomat; b. New York City, 1867 ; 
r. New York City. 

Elkus, Albert, former mayor; b. Sacramento, Cat., 1857 ;t. 
Sacramento, Cal. 

Ellis, David Abram, lawyer; b. Buffalo, N. Y., 1873; r. 
Boston, Mass. 

Ellis, Esther Ernestine, educator; r. Youngstown, Ohio^ 

Ellmann, James I., judge ;>. Detroit, Mich. 

Elmaleh, Leon H., rabbi; b. Gibraltar, 1875; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Elman, Mischa, violinist ; b. Russia, 1891 ; r. New York City. 

Eloesser, Leo, surgeon, college professor; r. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Elsberg, Charles A., surgeon; b. New York City, 1871; 
r. New York City. 

Elvove, Elias, chemist; b. Russia, 1883; r. Washington, 
D. C. 

Elzas, Barnett Abraham, rabbi, author; b. Germany, 
1867; r. New York City. 

Emanuel, Victor R., novelist; b. England; r. New York 
City. 

Ember, Aaron, college professor; b. Russia, 1878; r. Balti- 
more, Md. 

Emerich, Martin, former congressman; b. Baltimore, Md., 
1847; r. Chicago, 111. 

Enelow, Hyman Gerson, rabbi, author; b. Russia, 1877; 
r. New York City. 

Englander, Henry, rabbi, college professor; i. Hungary; 
r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Enteen, Joel, Yiddish journalist; b. Russia, 1874; r. 
New York City. 



136 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Epsteen, Saul, mathematician; b. San Francisco, Cal., 

1878; r. La Jara, Colo. 
Epstein, Albert A., biological chemist; b. Russia, 1880; 

r. New York City. 
Epstein, Jacob, sculptor; b. New York City, 1880; r, 

England. 
Epstein, Jacob, merchant, communal worker; b. Lithu- 
ania, 1864; r. Baltimore, Md. 
Erb, Newman, railway president; b. Germany, 1850; r. 

New York City. 
Erlanger, Abraham Lincoln, theatricar manager; b. 

Buffalo, N. Y., 1860; r. New York City. 
Erlanger, Joseph, physiologist; b. San Francisco, Cal., 

1874; r. St. Louis, Mo. 
Erlanger, Mitchell Louis, judge; b. Buffalo, N. Y. ; r. 

New York City. 
Eron,. Joseph Eli, educator; b. Russia, 1872; r. New York 

City. 
EsHNER, Augustus A., physician, college professor; b. 

Memphis, Tenn., 1862; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Ettelson, Harry W., rabbi; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Ettleson, Minnie; educator, r. Syracuse, N. Y. 
Ettlinger, Hyman Joseph, mathematician, college pro- 
fessor; b. St. Louis, Mo., 1889; r. Austin, Tex. 
Even, Isaac, Hebrew and Yiddish writer; b. Poland; r. 

New York City. 
Faber, Maurice, rabbi; b. Tyler, Tex., 1854; r. Tyler, Tex. 
Falk, Kaufman George, chemist; b. New York City, 1880; 

r. New York City. 
Falk, Myron S., civil engineer; b. New York City, 1878; 

r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 137 

Fasten, Nathan, zoologist, college professor; b. Austria, 
1887; r. Corvallis, Ore. 

Fechheimer, Rose, painter; b. Cincinnati, 1875; r. Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

Feigenbaum, Benjamin, Yiddish journalist; b. Poland, 
1860; r. New York City. 

Feigenbaum, William Morris, statistician, journalist; 6. 
Belgium, 1886; r. New York City. 

Feinberg, Alfred, painter, illustrator; b, Russia, 1884; 
- . r. New York City. 

Feinberg, Benjamin George, chemist; b. New York City, 
1886; r. New York City. 

Feingold, Gustave Alexander, psychologist; b. Russia, 
1883; r. Hartford, Conn. 

Feingold, Marcus, physician; b. Roumania, 1871; r. New 
Orleans, La. 

Feinstein, Martin, poet, writer; b. New York City, 1892; 
r. New York City. 

Feis, Herbert, economist, college professor; b. New York 
City, 1893; r. Lawrence, Kan. 

Feiss, Julius, manufacturer, communal worker; b. Ger- 
many, 1848; r. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Feiss, Paul L., manufacturer, communal worker; b. Cleve- 
land, Ohio; r. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Feist, Leo, music publisher; b. New York City, 1869; r. 

Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 
Feldman, Baruch M., painter, writer; b. Russia, 1885; r. 

Uhlerstown, Pa. 
Fels, Mary, civic and communal worker; 6. Germany, 

1863 ; r. New York City. 



138 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Fels, Maurice, manufacturer, civic worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Fels, Samuel, manufacturer, civic worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Felsenthal, Emma, librarian; r. Urbana, 111. 

Feraru, Leon, teacher, writer; b. Roumania, 1887; r. New 
York City. 

Ferber, Edna, novelist; b, Kalamazoo, Mich., 1887; r. 
New York City. 

Fernberger, Samuel Weiller, psychologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fields, Lew (Lewis Maurice Fields), actor; b. New York 

City, 1867; r. New York City. 
Filene, a. Lincoln, merchant, civic worker; b. Boston, 

Mass., 1865; r. Boston, Mass. 

Filene, Edward A., merchant, civic worker; b. Salem, 

Mass., 1860; r. Boston, Mass. 
Fine, Morris S., pathological chemist; b. Bridgeport, 

Conn., 1886; r. Bound Brook, N. J 

FiNEMAN, Hayyim, college professor; b. Russia, 1886; r. 
Philadelphia, Pa 

FiNKELSTEiN, Louis, rabbi; r. New York City. 

FiNKELSTEiN, M. L., motion picture exhibitor; r. Min- 
neapolis, Minn. 

Finn, Julius, chess master; b. Russia, 1871; r. New York 
City. 

FiscHEL, Harry, communal worker; b. Russia, 1865; r. 
New York City. 

FiscHELis, Philipp, histologist, embryologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1857; r. Philadelphia,' Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 139 

Fischer, Israel F., former congressman; b. New York 

City, 1858; r, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Fischer, Louis, physician; b. Hungary, 1864; r. New 

York City. 
FiSHBERG, Maurice, physician, anthropologist, author, 

college professor; b. Russia, 1872; r. New York City. 
Fisher, Harry Michael, judge, communal worker; b. 

Lithuania, 1882; r. Chicago, 111. 

Fisher, Lewis, physician, college professor; 6. Russia, 
1885; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fishman, Jacob, Yiddish editor; b, Lithuania, 1878; r. 
New York City. 

Fleischer, Charles, writer; 6. Germany, 1871; r. Boston, 
Mass. 

Fleischman, Adolph, architect; b, Albany, N, Y., 1856; 
r, Albany, N. Y. 

Fleischmann, Julius, merchant, former mayor of Cincin- 
nati, Ohio; r. New York City. 

Fleischmann, Simon, lawyer; b. Iowa City, la., 1859; r. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Fleischner, Emanuel Charles, physician, college profes- 
sor; b. New Haven, Conn., 1882; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Fleisher, Benjamin Wilfrid, newspaper editor; b. Phila- 
delphia, Pa., 1870; r. Tokyo, Japan. 

Fleisher, Mover Springer, pathologist, college professor; 
6. Philadelphia, Pa., 1884; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

Fleisher, Samuel S., manufacturer, art patron, communal 
worker; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1873; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fleishhacker, Hubert, banker; b. San Francisco, Cal., 
1872; r. San Francisco, Cal. 



140 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Fleishhacker, Mortimer, civic worker; r. San Francisco, 

Cal. 
Fleishman, Ella, journalist; b. Omaha, Neb., 1894; r. 

Omaha, Neb. 
Flexner, Abraham, educator, writer; b. Louisville, Ky., 

1866; r. New York City. 

Flexner, Bernard, lawyer, relief worker; b. Louisville, 

Ky., 1865; r. New York City. 
Flexner, Hortense, poetess ; r. Louisville, Ky. 

Flexner, Simon, pathologist, director Rockefeller Insti- 
tute; b. Louisville, Ky., 1863; r. New York City. 

Foreman, Julius C, painter, illustrator; b. Hungary, 1872; 

r. New York City. 
Foreman, Milton J., lawyer, formerly major-general, 

A. E. F.; b. Chicago, 111.; r. Chicago, 111. 

Foreman, Peter, chemist; b. Russia, 1863; r. Trenton, N. J. 

FoRST, Leo B., chemist; 6. Birmingham, Ala., 1884; r. 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Foster, Solomon, rabbi; b, Americus, Ga., 1878; r. New- 
ark, N. J. 

Fox, William, motion picture producer; b. Hungary, 1879; 
r. New York City. 

Frachtenberg, Leo J., anthropologist, social worker; b, 
Roumania, 1883; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fradkin, Frederick, violinist; b. Troy, N. Y., 1892; r. 

New York City. 
Frank, Eli, judge; b. Baltimore, Md., 1874; r. Baltimore, 

Md. 
Frank, Jacob, major, U. S. A.; b, Burlington, Vt., 1884; 

r. Burlington, Vt. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 141 

Frank, Nathan, former congressman; b. Peoria, 111., 1852; 

r. St. Louis, Mo. 
Frank, Waldo, author; r. New York City. 
Frankel, Lee Kaufer, insurance expert, communal 

worker; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1867; r. New York City. 
Frankenberger, Bertram, major, U. S. A.; b, Charleston, 

W. Va. ; r. Camp Knox, Ky. 
Frankenberger, Samuel, major, U. S. A.; b, Charleston, 

W. Va., 1879; r. Washington, D. C. 
Frankfurter, Felix, professor of law; b, Austria, 1882; 

r. Cambridge, Mass. 
Franklin, Fabian, editor, mathematician; b. Hungary, 

1853; r. New York City. 
Franklin, Leo M., rabbi; 6. Cambridge City, Ind'.; r. 

Detroit, Mich. 
Franklin, W. S., ophthalmologist, college professor; r. 

San Francisco, Cal. 
Franko, Jeanne (Mrs. Hugo Kraemer), violinist, teacher; 

b. New Orleans, La., 1868; r. New York City. 
Franko, Nahan, conductor; b. New Orleans, La., 1861; r. 

New York City. 
Franko, Sam, conductor; b. New Orleans, La., 1857; r. 

New York City. 
Frantz, Marshall, illustrator; b, Russia, 1890; r. New 

York City. 
Frauenthal, Henry W., physician; r. New York City. 
Frauenthal, Herman C, orthopedist; r. New York City. 
Fredman, Samuel, rabbi, former chaplain U. S. A.; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Freedlander, Arthur R., painter; b. New. York City; r. 

New York City. 



142 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Freedlander, Joseph Henry, architect; b. New York 
City; r. New York City. 

Freehof, Solomon Bennett, rabbi,. college professor; b. 
England, 1892; r, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Freiberg, Albert Henry, orthopedic surgeon; b. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, 1868; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Freiberg, Maurice J., communal worker; r. Cincinnati, 

Ohio. 
Freidus, Abraham Solomon, bibliographer, librarian; b. 

Latvia, 1867; r. New York City. 

Freidzel, Louis, composer for Yiddish theatre; r. New 
York City. 

Freudenthal, Woj-ff, physician; b. Germany, 1858; r. 

New York City. 
Freund, Ernst, college professor; b. New York City, 1864; 

Freund, Hugo Abraham, physician; b. Detroit, Mich., 
1881 ;r. Detroit, Mich. 

Friedenberg, Albert Marx, lawyer, writer; b. New York 
City, 1881 ; r. New York City. 

Friedenwald, Harry, ophthalmologist, college professor; 
b. Baltimore, Md., 1864; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Friedenwald, Herbert, writer; b. Baltimore, Md., 1870; 
r. Baltimore, Md. 

Friedenwald, Julius, physician, college professor; i. 
Baltimore, Md., 1866; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Friedkin, Israel, Yiddish newspaper publisher; b. New 
York City, 1890; r. New York City. 

Friedlander, Leo, sculptor; b. New York City, 1889; r. 
Stamford, Conn. 



JEWS OF PROMINENXE IN THE UNITED STATES 143 

Friedman, Elisha Michael, statistician, author; b. New 

York City, 1889; r. New York City. 
Friedman, Emanuel David, neurologist; 6. New York City, 

1884; r. New York City. 
Friedman, G. A., physician; b. Russia, 1887; r. New York 

City. 
Friedman, H. G., statistician, writer; r. New York City. 
Friedman, Herbert Jacob, lawyer, writer; b. Chicago, 

111., 1876; r. Chicago, 111. 
Friedman, Isaac Kahn, author; b. Chicago, 111., 1870; r. 

Winnetka, 111. 
Friedman, J. L., motion picture producer; r. Chicago, 111. 
Friedman, Lee Max, lawyer, writer, collector; b, Memphis, 

Tenn., 1871; r. Boston, Mass. 
Friedman, Leo Victor, surgeon; b. Coldwater, Mich., 

1874; r. Boston, Mass. 
Friedman, William, lawyer; b. Detroit, Mich., 1880; r. 

Detroit, Mich. 
Friedman, William Sterne, rabbi; 6. Chicago, 111., 1869; 

r. Denver, Colo. 
Friedsam, Michael, merchant; r. New York City. 
Friend, Emil, journalist; b. Austria, 1863; r. Chicago, 111. 
Friend, Hugo M., judge; r. Chicago, 111. 
Friml, Charles Rudolf, composer, song writer; b. Bo- 
hemia, 1881 ; r. New York City. 
Frohman, Daniel, theatrical manager; b. Sandusky, Ohio; 

1853; r. New York City. 
Fromenson, Abraham Hayyim, journalist, communal 

worker; b. Chicago, 111., 1878; r. New York City. 
Fromkes, Maurice, painter; A. Russia, 1872; r. New York 

City. 



144 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

FucHS, James, writer; b. Austria; r. New York City. 

FuLD, Felix, merchant, communal worker; r. Newark, N. J. 

Funk, Casimir, chemist; b. Poland, 1884; r. New York 
City. 

Gabel, Max, Yiddish actor; b, Galicia; r. New York City. 

Gabrilowitch, Ossip (Salamonovitch), pianist, conductor; 
b. Russia, 1878; r. Detroit, Mich. 

Gallizier, Nathan, author; b, Germany, 1866; r. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

Gardner, Samuel, composer, violinist; b. Russia, 1892; 
r. New York City. 

Gaspard, Leon, painter; b. Russia, 1882; r, Chicago, 111. 

Geismar, Alexander Henry, judge, communal worker; 
b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1868; r. New York City. 

Gerber, Isaac, X-ray specialist; b. Boston, Mass., 1885: 
r. Providence, R. I. 

Gershenfeld, Louis, chemist, bacteriologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1895; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gershwin, George, composer, song writer; b. Brooklyn, 
N. Y., 1898; r. New York City. 

Gerson, Armand J., educator, associate superintendent of 
public schools; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1881; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Gerson, Felix Napoleon, editor, poet; b. Philadelphia, 
Pa., 1862; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gerson, Oscar, educator; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gersten, Bertha, Yiddish actress; r. New York City. 

Gerstenheim, Louis, painter; b, Poland, 1890; r. New 
York City. 

Gerstley, Louis, merchant, communal worker; r. Hiila- 
delphia. Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 145 

Gerstley, William, merchant, communal worker; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Gest, Joseph Henry, painter; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1859; 
f . Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Gest, Morris, theatrical producer; b. Russia, 1881; r. 
New York City. 

GiBBS, Louis D., judge; r. New York City. 

GiCHNER, Joseph G., physician, college professor; r. Balti- 
more, Md. 

Gideon, Abram, educator, author; b. Louisville, Ky.; r. 
Yonkers, N. Y. 

Gimbel, Ellis A., merchant, communal worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Gimbel, Isaac, merchant, communal worker; r. New York 
City. 

Gimbel, Jacob, merchant, communal worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

GiNSBURG, IsiDOR, Yiddish author, journalist; b. Russia; 
r. New York City. 

GiNSBURG, Jacob, Yiddish newspaper publisher; b, Russia, 
1870; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

GiNZBERG, Louis, talmudist, college professor; b. Lithuania, 
1873; r. New York City. 

GiNZBURG, Ph., Yiddish newspaper publisher; b, Russia; 
r. Chicago, 111. 

GiTTELSON, Franklin Morris, violinist, teacher;* 6. At- 
lantic City, N. J., 1896; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Glass, Montague Marsden, author, playwright; b, Eng- 
land, 1877; r. Pasadena, Cal. 

Glazer, Benjamin, dramatist; 6. Ireland, 1887; r. New 
York City. 



146 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOlC 

Gluck, Alma (Mrs. Ephraim Zimbalist), singer; b, Rou- 

mania, 1886; r. New York City. 
Glucksman, Harry, communal worker; r. New York City. 

Glueck, Bernard, psychiatrist; b. Pbland, 1883; r. New 

York City. 
GoDCHAUX, Emile, lawyer; b. New Orleans, La., 1874; r. 

New Orleans, La. 
GoDOWSKY, Leopold, pianist; b. Russia, 1870; r. New York 

City. 
GoDSOL, F. J., motion picture producer; r. New York City. 
GoETZ, James Samuel, physician; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1878; r. Omaha, Neb. 
Gold, Michael, journalist, editor; b. New York City, 1893; 

r. New York City. 
GoLDBAUM, Jacob Samuel, electrochemist; b. New York 

City, 1887; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Goldberg, Abraham, Zionist worker and Hebrew and Yid- 
dish journalist; b. Russia, 1883; r. New York City. 

Goldberg, Isaac, translator, author; b. Boston, Mass., 

1887; r. Roxbury, Mass. 
Goldberg, Maurice, art photographer; b. Russia; r. New 

York City. 
Goldberg, Reuben Lucius, cartoonist; b. San Francisco, 

Cal., 1883; r. New York City. 

Goldberg, Samuel Alexander, pathologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1883; r. Ithaca, N. Y. 

Goldberger, Joseph, professor of medical research; b. 
Hungary, 1874; r. Washington, D. C. 

GoLDBLATT, David, Yiddish writer; b. Poland; r. New York 
City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 147 

GoLDBLATT, Maurice Henry, vioHnist, composer; b. 

Russia, 1883; r. Chicago, 111. 
Golden, Horace, illusionist; b. Russia; r. New York City. 
GoLDENSKY, Elias, photographer; b. Russia, 1867; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
GoLDENSON, Samuel H., rabbi; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
GoLDENWEiSER, ALEXANDER A., anthropologist ; b. Russia, 

1880; r. New York City. 
GoLDFARB, Abraham J., zoologist, college professor; b, 

England, 1881 ; r. New York City. 
GoLDFARB, Israel, writer on synagogal music; b. Galicia, 

1881; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Goldfogle, Henry M., lawyer, former congressman; b. 

New York City, 1856; r. New York City. 
Goldman, Belle, librarian; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1879; 

r. San Francisco, Cal. 
Goldman, Edward Alphonse, naturalist, writer; b. Mt. 

Carroll, 111., 1873; r. Washington, D. C. 
Goldman, Edwin Franko, conductor, composer; b. Louis- 
ville, Ky., 1878; r. New York Qty. 
Goldman, Henry, communal worker; r. New York City. 
Goldman, Julius, lawyer, communal worker; r. New York 

City. 
Goldman, Marcus Isaac, geologist; b. New York City, 

1881; r. Washington, D. C. 
GoLDMARK, Henry, civil engineer: b. New York City, 1857; 

r. New York City. 
GoLDMARK, Pauune DOROTHEA, social work^r, author; b. 

New York City; r. New York City. 
GoLDMARK, Reuben, composer; b. New York City, 1872; r. 

New York City. . 



148 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

GoLDSCHMiDT, Samuel, psychologist, college professor; r. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Goldsmith, Alfred Norton, electrical engineer, college 
professor; b. New York City, 1887; r. New York City. 

Goldsmith, Edward, chemist; b. Germany, 1833; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Goldsmith, Milton, author; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1861; r. 
New York City. 

Goldsmith, Samuel A. , communal worker ; r. New York City. 

Goldstein, Moise Herbert, architect; b. New Orleans, 
La., 1882; r. New Orleans, La. 

Goldwasser, L Edwin, former district superintendent of 
public schools, communal worker; b. New York City^ 
1878; r. New York City. 

GoLDWATER, SiGiSMUND ScHULZ, hospital administrator; 
b. New York City, 1873; r. New York City. 

GoLDWYN, Samuel, motion picture producer; b. Poland, 
1882; r. New York City. 

GoLLOMB, Joseph, journalist; 6. Russia; r. New York City. 

GoLTMAN, Maximilian, surgeon, college professor; b. Scot- 
land, 1867; r. Memphis, Tenn. 

GoMBERG, MosES, chemist, college professor; b. Russia, 
1866; r. Ann Arbor, Mich. 

GoMPERS, Samuel, president American Federation of 
Labor; b. England, 1850; r. Washington, D. C. 

Goodelm'an, Aaron J., sculptor; &. Russia, 1890; r. New 
York City. 

GooDHART, Arthur Lehman, editor, lecturer on American 
Constitutional Law; b. New York City, 1891; r. Cam- 
bridge, England. 

GooDHART, P. S., physician; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 149 

GooDHART, Simon Philip, physician, author; b. New Haven, 
Conn., 1875; r. New York City. 

Goodman, Isidor, newspaperman; b. Baltimore, Md., 1865; 

r. Syracuse, N. Y. 
Goodman, Jules Eckert, dramatist; b. Gewais, Ore., 1876; 

r. Peekskill, N. Y. 
Goodman, Charles, surgeon; b. Hungary; r. New York 

City. 
GoRDiN, Harry Mann, chemist, college professor; b. 

Russia, 1854; r. Chicago, 111. 
Gordon, Alfred, neurologist, author; b. Paris, France, 

1870; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Gordon, Jeanne, singer; r. New York City. 

.Gordon, Leon, painter; b. Russia, 1888; r. New York City. 

Gordon, Vera, motion picture actress; r. New York City. 

GoRiN, Bernard, Yiddish writer, historian of the Yiddish 
stage; b. Russia, 1868; r. New York City. 

Gordon, Nathan, motion picture producer; r. New York 
City. 

Gorfinkle, Joseph I., rabbi; r. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

GoRODNiTZKY, JosEPH B., teacher of music; b. Russia, 1875; 
r. New York City. 

GoRSON, Aaron Harry, painter; b. Russia, 1872; r. Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 

GoTLiEB, Bernard, consul; b. New York City, 1893; r. 
Teheran, Persia. 

GoTTHEiL, Richard James Horatio, Orientalist, college 
professor; b. England, 1862; r. New York City. 

GoTTHEiL, William Samuel, dermatologist; b. (ierthany, 
1859; r. New York City. 



150 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

GoTTHELF, August Henry, chemist; b. New York City, 
1876; r. Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

GoTTHOLD, Florence Wolf, painter; b. Uhrichsville, Ohio, 

1858; r New York City. 
GoTTHOLD, RozEL, painter, sculptor, writer; b. New Orleans, 

La., 1886; r. New Orleans, La. 
Gottlieb, Albert L., architect; b. Port Chester, N. Y., 

1870: r. New York City. 

Gottsberger, Benjamin B., engineer, college professor; r. 
New Haven, Conn. 

GoTTSCHALK, ViCTOR HuGO, chemist, physicist, college pro- 
fessor; b. St. Louis, Mo., 1878; r. Chicago, 111. 

Graumen, Sid, motion picture exhibitor; r. Los Angeles, 

Cal. 
Green, Bernard L, painter, etcher; b. Russia, 1886; r. 

New York City. 
Green, Harry, actor; r. New York City. 
Greenbaum, Leo, dentist; b. Austria, 1858; r. New York 

City. 
Greenbaum, Max, dentist, author; b. Austria, 1868; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Greenbaum, Samuel, judge; b. England^ 1854; r. New 

York City. 
Greenbaum, Sigmund S., dermatologist, college professor; 

b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1890; r, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greenberg, David, novelist; r. New York City. 

Greenberg, Morris, college professor, lecturer on art 
topics; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Greendlinger, Leo, writer on accountancy; b. Austria, 
1879; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 151 

Greenstone, Julius Hillel, educator, author; b. Russia, 

1873; r, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Greenwald, Isidor, biological chemist; h. New York City, 

1887; r. New York City. 
Grossman, Louis, rabbi, college professor; b. Austria, 1863; 

r. California. 
Gruenbaum, G., romance philologist, college professor; r. 

Baltimore, Md. 
Gruenberg, Benjamin Charles, educator, author; b. 

Russia, 1875; r. New York City. 
Gruenberg, Sidonie Matzner (Mrs. Benjamin C), 

writer, lecturer; b. Austria, 1881; r. New York City. 
Grunberg, Louis, composer; r. New York City. 
GuDEMAN, Alfred, philologist; b. Atlanta, Ga., 1862; r. 

Germany. 
GuDEMAN, Edward, chemist; b. New York City, 1865; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Guggenheim, Daniel, financier; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1856; 

r. New York City. 
Guggenheim, Isaac, financier; b. Philadelphia,, Pa., 1854; 

r. New York City. 
Guggenheim, Murry (Morris), financier; b. Philadelphia, 

Pa., 1858; r. New York City. 
Guggenheim, Simon, financier, former U. S. Senator; 6. 

Philadelphia, Pa., 1867; r. New York City. 
Guggenheim, Solomon R., mining engineer; b. Philadel- 
phia, 1861 ; r. New York City. 
Guggenheim, William, financier; 5. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1869; r. New York City. 
GuiTERMAN, Arthur, author; b. Austria, 1871; r. New 

York City. 



152 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

GuMPERTZ, Sydney G., recipient Congressional Medal of 

Honor; r. Chicago, 111. 
Gussow, Bernard, painter; b. Russia, 1880; r. New York 

City. 
GuTMANN, Bernhard, painter, illustrator; b, Germany, 

1869; r. New Canaan, Conn. 

Hahn, Frederick E., violinist; b. New York City, 1869; 
r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hahn, J. Jerome, judge; r. Providence, R. I. 

Haldeman-Emanuel, Julius, publisher, editor; r. Girard, 

Kan. 
Halper, Benzion, Orientalist, author; b. Lithuania, 1884; 

r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Halperin, M. L., Yiddish poet; b. Russia, 1886; r. New 

York City. 
Halperin, Nan, actress; b. Russia; r. Kew Gardens, L. I. 

Halperson, Maurice, musical critic; b. France, 1862; r. 
New York City. 

Halpert, Samuel, painter; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York 

City. 
Hambourg, Boris, *cellist; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York 

City. 
Hambourg, Jan, violinist; b, Russia, 1882; r. New York 

City. 
Hambourg, Mark, pianist; b. Russia, 1879; r. New York 

City. 
Hamburger, Walter Wilde, physician, college professor; 

b. Chicago, 111., 1881; r. Chicago, 111. 

Hammerstein, Arthur, theatrical manager; r. New York 
City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 153 

Hammerstein, Elaine, motion picture actress; r. New 

York City. 
Hansman, Leon Augustus, zoologist; h. New Haven, Conn. 

1888; r. Ithaca, N. Y. 
Harby, Lee C, writer; ft. Charleston, S. C, 1849; r. 

Charleston, S. C. 
Harkavy, Alexander, Yiddish editor, author; 6. Russia, 

1863; r. New York City 
Harris, Charles K., composer, music publisher; h, Pough- 

keepsie, N. Y., 1864; r. New York City. 

Harris, Joseph, telephone official; h. Chicago, 111., 1854; 

r. Chicago, 111. 
Harris, Joseph H., postmaster; r. Kansas City, Mo. 

Harris, Maurice Henry, rabbi, author; h. England, 1859; 

7. New York City. 
Harris, Sam H., theatrical manager; h. New York City, 

1872; r. New York City. 
Harris, Victor, composer, conductor; 6. New York City, 

1869; r. New York City. 
Harrison, Leon, rabbi; h, England, 1866; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

Harrow, Benjamin, biochemist, author; h. England, 1888; 

r. New York City. 
Hartman, C. Bertram, painter; r. New York City. 

Hartman, Gustave, judge, communal worker; h. Hungary, 
1880; r. New York City. 

Hartogensis, B. H., lawyer, communal worker; 6. Balti- 
more, Md., 1865; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Hast, Walter, producer of plays; r. New York City. 

Hays, Daniel P., lawyer, communal worker; h. Pleasant- 
ville, N. Y., 1854; r. New York City. 



154 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Hecht, Ben, novelist; b. New York City, 1893; r. Chi- 
cago, 111. 
Hecht, Selig, physiologist, college professor; b. Austria, 

1892; r. Omaha, Neb. 
Hecht, Simon E., merchant, communal worker; b. Boston, 

Mass., 1875; r. Boston, Mass. 
Hecht, Victor David, painter; b. France, 1873; r. New 

York City. 
Heifetz, Jascha, violinist; b. Russia, 1901; r. New York 

City. 
Helburn, Theresa, theatrical executive; r. New York City. 
Heller, Joseph Milton, physician, college professor; b. 

Staunton, Va., 1872; r. Washington, D. C. 
Heller, Maximilian, rabbi; b. Bohemia, 1860; r. New 

Orleans, La. 
Hellman, George Sidney,^ author; b. New York City, 

1878; r. New York City. 
Hellman, Milo, dentist, author; r. New York City. 
Henry, Philip S., communal worker, book collector; r. 

Asheville, N. C. 
Herman, Adam, vertebrate paleontologist; b. Germany, 

1847; r. New York City. 
Herman, Al(bert Morton), actor, theatrical manager; b. 

Austria, 1886; r. New York City. 
Herrman, Moses, judge; b. New York City, 1868; r. 

New York City. 
Hershman, Abraham, rabbi ; r. Detroit, Mich. 
Herts, Benjamin Russell, writer, editor; b. New York 

City, 1888; r. New York City. 
Herts, Henry Beaumont, architect, engineer; b. New York 

City, 1871 ; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 155 

Hertz, Alfred, conductor; b. Germany, 1872; r. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 
Hertz, Ralph, actor; r. New York City. 

Herzberg, Max, lawyer, communal worker; b. Davenport, 

Iowa, 1866; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Herzberg, Max J., editor, teacher; b. New York City, 

1886; r. South Orange, N. J. 

Herzberg, Mortimer, physician; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1879; r. Sioux City, Iowa. 
Herzog, Lewis, painter; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1868; r. 

New York City. 
Hess, Alfred Fabian, physician, college professor; b. 

New York City, 1875; r. New York City. 

Hess, Gabriel, motion picture producer. 

Hess, Julius Hays, pediatrist; b. Ottawa, 111., 1876; r. 
Chicago, 111. 

HiLLKOWiTZ, Philip, pathologist; b. Lithuania, 1873; r. 
Denver, Colo. 

HiLLQUiT, Morris, lawyer, author; b. Russia, 1869; r. 
New York City. 

HiLLMAN, Sidney, labor leader; b. Roumania; r. New York 
City. 

HiRSCH, Emil Gustav, rabbi, college professor; b, Luxem- 
burg, 1852; r. Chicago, 111. 

HiRSCH, I. Seth, physician. X-ray specialist; r. New York 

City. 
HiRSCH, Louis A., composer, song writer; b. New York 

City, 1881 ; r. New York City. 

Hirschbein, Perez, Yiddish playwright; b, Russia, 1878; 
r. New York City. 



156 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

HiRSCHBERG, MiCHAEL Henry, judge; b. Newbiirgh, N. Y., 
1847; r. Newburgh, N. Y. 

HiRSCHENSOHN, Chayim, rabbi, Hebrew author; b. Pales- 
tine, 1857; r. Hoboken, N. J. 

HiRSCHFELD, Mervyn Heller, physician^ neuropsychia- 
trist; b. Alameda, Cal., 1892; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

HiRSCHFiELD, David, commissioner of accounts; r. New 
York City. 

HiRSCHMAN, Louis Jacob, surgeon, author; b. Republic, 
Mich., 1878; r. Detroit, Mich. 

HiRSH, Hugo, lawyer, author; b. Germany, 1848; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

HiRSHBERG, Herbert Simon, librarian; b. Boston, Mass., 
1879; r. Columbus, Ohio. 

HiRSHBERG, Leonard Keene, physician, author; b. Balti- 
more, Md., 1877; r. New York City. 

HiRSHFiELD, Harry, cartoonist; r. New York City. 

Hoffheimer, Harry M., former judge; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Hoffman, Aaron, playwright; b, St. Louis, Mo., 1879; r. 

New York City. 
Hoffman, B., Yiddish editor; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

Hoffman, Charles Isaiah, rabbi; 6. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1864; r. Newark, N. J. 
Hollander, Jacob H., economist, college professor; b. 

Baltimore, Md., 1871; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Horowitz, Louis J., builder; r. New York City. 

Horowitz, Nathan, major, U. S. A.; b. Russia, 1884; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Horowitz, Philip, physician; b. Russia, 1881; r,. New 

York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 157 

HoscHANDER, Jacob, Orientalist, author; b. Silesia, 1874; 

r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
HouDiNi, Harry, illusionist, actor; h. Appleton, Wis., 

1874; r. New York City. 
HouRWiCH, Isaac A., statistician, author; b. Russia, 1860; 

r. Brooklyn, N. Y. . 
Howard, Eugene, actor; r. New York City. 

Howard, William, actor; r. New York City. 

HuEBSCH, B. W., publisher; b. New York City, 1876; r. 

New York City. 
HuEHNER, Leon, writer on American-Jewish history; b. 

Germany, 1871; r. New York City. 

HuEHNER, Max, surgeon, author; b. Germany, 1873; r. 

New York City. 
Hurst, Fannie, novelist; b. St. Louis, Mo., 1889; r. New 

York City. 
Hurwitz, Henry, editor; b, Russia, 1886; r. New York 

City. 
Hurwitz, Samuel Hayman, physician, college professor; 

b. Poland, 1885; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Hurwitz, Wallie Abraham, mathematician, college pro- 
fessor; b. Fulton, Mo., 1886; r. Ithaca, N. Y. 

HusiK, Isaac, writer on philosophy, college professor; b. 
Russia, 1876; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

HussAKOF, Louis, zoologist; b. New York City, 1881; r. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Hyamson, Moses, rabbi, college professor; b. Russia, 1863; 

r. New York City. 
Hyman, Mark, general counsel U. S. Shipping Board; 

r. New York City. 



158 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Iglauer, Samuel, surgeon; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1871; r. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Illoway, Henry, physician, author; b. Bohemia, 1848; r. 

New York City. 
Isaacs, Bernard, educator; b. Poland, 1886; r. Detroit, 

Mich. 
Isaacs, Lewis Montefiore, lawyer, writer on musical sub- 
jects; b. New York City, 1877; r. New York City. 
Isaacs, Nathan, college professor; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1886; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Isaacs, Schachne, psychologist; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1888; 

r. Baltimore, Md. 
Isaacson, Charles David, writer on musical subjects; 

b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 1891 ; r. New York City. 
Jackson, Martin Jacob, costume designer; b. Newburgh, 

N. Y., 1871; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Jacobinoff, Sascha, violinist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1896; 

r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Jacobs, Joseph E., consul; b, Johnston, S. C, 1893; r. 

Shanghai, China. 
Jacobs, Michel, painter, sculptor; b. Montreal, Can., 

1877; r. New York City. 
Jacobsen, Benjamin L., major, U. S. A.; r. Washington, 

DC. 
Jacobson, Morris L., economist, statistician Federal Re- 
serve Board; b. Russia, 1868; r. Washington, D. C. 
Jacobson, Nathan, surgeon; b. Syracuse, N. Y., 1857; r. 

Syracuse, N. Y. 
Jacobson, Sascha, violinist; r. New York City. 
Jacobstein, Meyer, economist, labor manager; b. New 

York City, 1880; r. Rochester, N. Y. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 159 

Jacoby, George W., neurologist, author; b. St. Louis, Mo., 

1856; r. New York City. 
Jacoby, Harold, astronomer, college professor; b. New 

York City, 1865; r. New York City. 
Jaffa, Joseph S., lawyer, college professor; b. Pittsburgh, 

Pa., 1872; r. Denver, Colo. 
Jaffa, Myer Edward, chemist, college professor; b. 

Australia, 1857; r. Berkeley, Cal. 
Jaffe, Charles, chess master, writer; b. Russia, 1876; r. 

New York City. 
James, Philip, composer; b. New York City, 1890; r. 

New York City. 
Janowsky, David, chess master; b. Russia; r. New York 

City. 
Jarecky, Herman, otologist, ophthalmologist; b. New York 

City, 1863; r. New York City. 
Jastrow, Joseph, psychologist, college professor; b. Poland, 

1863; r. Madison, Wis. 
Joffe, Judah Achilles, Yiddish philologist; b, Russia, 

1873; r. New York City. 
Joffe, Solomon Achillovich, mathematician, actuary; b. 

Russia, 1868; r. New York City. 
Johnson, Simeon Moses, lawyer; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1859; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Jolson, Al (Asa Yoelson), actor; b. Atlantic Ocean, 1886; 

r. New York City. 
Jonas, Nathan, hanker, communal worker; r. Brooklyn, 

N. Y. 
Joseph, David H., newspaperman; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1886; r. New York City. 
Joseph, Samuel, teacher, author; r. New York City. 



160 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

JosEPHi, Isaac A., painter; b. New York City; r. New 

York City. 
Kadesch, William Henry, physicist; b. Grand Rapids, 

Ohio, 1879; r. Annapolis, Md. 

Kahn, Albert, architect; b. Germany, 1869; r. Detroit, 

Mich. 
Kahn, Howard, newspaper editor; r. St. Paul, Minn. 

Kahn, Isaac, painter, writer; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1883; r. 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Kahn, Julius, congressman; b. Germany, 1861; r. San 
Francisco, Cal. 

Kahn, Lazarus, manufacturer; b. Germany, 1850; r. Ham- 
ilton, Ohio. 

Kahn, Max, physician, biochemist; b. Russia, 1887; r. 
New York City. 

Kahn, Otto Herman, banker, patron of music; b. Germany, 
1867; r. New York City. 

Kalisch, Bertha, actress; b. Galicia; r. New York City. 

Kalisch, Samuel, judge; b. Cleveland, Ohio, 1851; r. 

Newark, N. J. 
Kallen, Horace Meyer, author, college professor; b. 

Germany, 1882; r. New York City. 

Kamaiky, Leon, Yiddish newspaper publisher, communal 
worker; b. Lithuania, 1864; r. New York City. 

Kandel, Isaac Leon, educator; b. Roumania, 1881; r. 

New York City. 
Kanovitch, Abraham, painter, author; b. Poland, 1879; r. 

New York City. 
Kantor, Jacob Robert, psychologist, college professor; b, 

Harrisburg, Pa., 1888; r. Bloomington, Irid. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 161 

Kantor, John Leonard, physician; b. Russia, 1890; r. 

New York City. 
Kantor, Louis, writer on philosophy; r. New York City. 
Kaplan, Mordecai M., rabbi, educator, college professor; 

r. New York City. 
Kapper, Isaac M., judge; b. New York City, 1864; r. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Karfiol, Bernard, painter; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 1886; r. 

Ridgefield, N. J. 
Karfunkle, David, painter, sculptor; b. Austria; r. New 

York City. 
Karger, Gustav J., newspaperman; b. Germany, 1866; r. 

Washington, D. C. 
Kass, Maurice (M. Katz), Yiddish journalist; b. Russia, 

1867; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Kassel, Morris, painter; b. Russia, 1876; r. New York City. 
Kastin, Samuel, Yiddish actor; r. New York City. 
Katz, Frank James, geologist; b. New York City, 1883; r 

Washington, D. C. 
Kaufman, Benjamin, recipient Congressional Medal of 

Honor; r. New York City. 
Kaufman, George S., newspaperman, playwright; b. Pitts- 
burgh, Pa., 1889; r. New York City. 
Kaufman, Gustave, civil engineer; b. Allegheny City, Pa., 

1859; r. New York City. 
Kaufman, Harry, pianist; r. New York City. 
Kaufman, Herbert, magazine editor; r. New York City. 
Kaufman, Jacob, physician, college professor; r. New York 

City. 
Kaufman, Joseph S., business engineer; b. Pittsburgh, Pa., 

1856; r. New York City. 



162 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Kaufman, S. Jay, writer, newspaperman; r. New York 

City. 
Kaun, Alexander Samuel, professor of Russian, writer; 

b. Russia, 1889; r, Berkeley, Cal. 

Kauvar, Charles Eliezer Hillel, rabbi, college professor; 
b. Russia, 1879; r. Denver, Colo. 

KeidAn, Harry H., judge; r. Detroit, Mich. 

Kern, Jerome David, composer; b. New York City, 1885; 
r. New York City. 

Keyser, Ephraim, sculptor; b. Baltimore, Md., 1850; r. 

Baltimore, Md. 
Keyser, Ernest Wise, sculptor, painter; b. Baltimore, 

Md., 1874; r. New York City. 

KiRjASSOFF, Max D., consul; b. Russia, 1888; r. Manchuria. 

KiRSTEiN, Louis Edward, merchant, communal worker; b. 
Rochester, N. Y., 1867; r. Boston, Mass. 

Klapper, Paul, educator, author, college dean; b. Rou- 
mania, 1885; r. New York City. 

Klaw, Marc, theatrical manager; b. Paducah, Ky., 1858; 
r. New York City. 

Klein, David, chemist, college professor; b. Chicago, 111., 
1884; r. Chicago, 111. 

Klein, Herman Leo, musical critic, vocal teacher; b. Eng- 
land, 185^6; r. New York City. 

Klein, Joseph Jerome, author, accountant; b. New York 
City, 1885; r. New York City. 

Klein, Karl, violinist; b. New York City, 1884; r. New 

York City. 
Klein, Max D., rabbi; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 163 

Kleinberger, F., art dealer; b. Hungary r. New York 
City. 

Kleiner, Israel Simon, physiological chemist, college pro- 
fessor; b. New Haven, Conn., 1885; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Kline, Benjamin S., pathologist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1886; r. Crestwood, N. Y. 
Kline, Sol., merchant, communal worker ; 6. Denver, Colo. ; 

1870; r. Chicago, 111. 
Klopper, Zanwill David, painter, illustrator; b. Russia, 

1870; r. Chicago, 111. 
Klots, Ephraim D., physician; r. New York City. 

Knopf, Alfred A., publisher; b. New York City, 1892; r. 

New York City. 
KoBRiN, Leon, Yiddish novelist, playwright; b. Russia, 

1872; r. New York City. 
Koenig, Morris, judge; r. New York City. 
Koenig, Samuel S., lawyer, chairman New York City 

Republican Committee ; r. New York City. 

KoHLER, Kaufman, author, president emeritus Hebrew 
Union College; 6. Germany, 1843; r. New York City. 

Kohler, Max James, lawyer, author; b. Detroit, Mich., 

1871 ;r. New York City. 
Kohlmar, Lee, actor; b. Germany, 1873; r. New York City. 

KoHN, Annette, traveller, writer; b. New York City; r. 

New York City. 
Kohn, August, journalist; b. Orangeburg, S. C, 1868; 

r. Columbia, S. C. 
Kohn, Eugene, rabbi, educator; r. Perth Amboy, N. J. 

Kohn, Jacob, rabbi; b. Newark, N. J., 1881 r. New York 
City. 



164 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

KoHN, Morris, motion picture producer; r. New York 

City. 
KoHN, Robert David, architect; b. New York City, 1870; 

r. New York City. 
KoHNS, Lee, merchant, communal worker; b. Columbus, 

Ga., 1864;. 
KoHS, Samuel Calmin, psychologist; b. New York City, 

1890; r. Portland, Ore. 
KoHUT, George Alexander, author; b. Hungary, 1874; 

r. New York City. 
KoHUT, Rebekah (Mrs. Alexander), communal worker; r. 

New York City. 

KoNTi, Isidore, sculptor; b. Austria, 1862; r. Yonkers, 

N. Y. 
KoPELOFF, Nicholas, bacteriologist; b. New York City, 

1890; r. New York City. 
KoPLiK, Henry, physician, author; b. New York City, 

1858; r. New York City. 

KoPMAN, Benjamin D., painter; r. New York City. 

KoRN, Louis, architect; b. New York City, 1869; r. New 

York City. 
KoRN, Louis Lehman, major, judge advocate, U. S. A.; 

b. Germany, 1863; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

KoRNFELD, Joseph Saul, rabbi, U. S. minister to Persia; 
b. Hungary, 1876; r. Columbus, Ohio. 

Korngold, Erich, composer; 6. Germany, 1897; r. New 

York City. 
Kornhauser, Davip E., painter; b. Philadelphia, Pa. 

KoRNHAUSER, SiDNEY IsAAC, zoologist, coUege profcssor; 
b. Cleveland, Ohio, 1887; r. Granville, Ohio. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 165 

KoTiNSKY, Jacob, entomologist; b. Russia, 1873; r. New 
Orleans, La. 

Kramer, Benjamin, pediatrist, college professor; 6. Rus- 
sia, 1887; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Kranz, Philip (Jacob Rombo), Yiddish journalist; b. 
Russia, 1858; r. New York City. 

Krasnow, Peter, painter; b. Russia, 1887; r. Chicago, 111. 

Krass, Nathan, rabbi; b, Russia, 1879; r. New York City. 

Kraus, Adolph, lawyer, president of I. O. B.. B.; b. Bo- 
hemia, 1850; r. Chicago, 111. 

Kraus, Milton, congressman; b, Kokomo^ Ind., 1866; r. 
Peru, Ind. 

Krauskopf, Joseph, rabbi, author; b. Germany, 1858; r. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kreisler, Fritz, violinist; b. Austria, 1875; r. New York 
City. 

Kreymborg, Alfred, poet; r. Italy. 

Kriss, Max, agricultural chemist; b. Russia, 1889; r. State 

College, Pa. 
Kroll, Leon, painter; b. New York City, 1884; r. New 

York City. 
Kronberg, Louis, painter; b, Boston, Mass., 1872; r. 

Boston, Mass. 
Kunitzer, Robert, physician; b. Hungary, 18^6; r. New 

York City. 
KuPCHiK, A., chess master; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

KussY, Nathan, novelist; b. Newark, N. J., 1872; r. New- 
ark, N. J. 

Lachman, Arthur, chemist; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1873; 
r. San Francisco, Cal. 



'JA AM£.1fejf,A?i: ;£«1?c5 YEjyt 2I*>jS 



i^jTM. ".r,v.. .err : •- >-?«r i-crij Crr*- 

AtXMUUiL^ OffL. 33E«riM2 picTnit pcrrirSTioer: ». Gmmamr. 
I V^7: r X-tTB- Yorit C:ri'. 

^.It. )f^J^^:i% L Jddk Lah . amtEJacir: 5/ CbScaso. IIL, 
^Vtlr. r S^fw York Cm 

.AMmA%. I^AAC, rat3>bi. crfiior: *- Rnsaa. 15S0: r. Law- 

^Sf|/fe»fc»r/- Emil M,. editftc: 5. Rodaester. N- Y.. 1871: 
r, N>nr York Citv. 

.A^'f/%fcfclK^*, Max. rabbi: 5. Germany. 1S45: »•. Rodiester. 

.A*iO, Ht:f,ESE J-, architect: r. New York Cit>-. 

^AUOfktJjf Millard, physician: b. Glasgow. Mo., 1872; 

r fymnhsL, Xeb. 
MN^/SWiHf , Alexander Suss, electrical engineer, collie 

dfran; h, St, I»uis, Mo.. 1877; r. St. Louis. Mo. 

.\f^fV,'HKi, B01.ESLAW. physician: r. New York Cit\-. 

.AUUtMOUhf Fkanci.ve, actress: r. New York Cit\-. 

.ASHANSKA, HuLDA ^Mrs. Harold A. Rosenbaum^ singer; 
h. New York City, 1893; r. New York City. 

.ASKKR, Alhekt IJ., chairman U. S. Shipping Board; b. 
Galvei»ton, Tex., 1880; r. Washington D C. 

.ASKKK, Bki;no, editor, social worker: b. Germany; r. 
New Yf^rk City. 

.ASKKR, Kdwakd, chess master, engineer, writer; b. Ger- 
many, 1885; r. Chicago, 111. 

MSKKK, lA}ViJi Davis, scxrial worker, writer; b. Galveston, 
Tex., 1888; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 167 

Lasky, Jesse L., motion picture producer; b. San Fran- 
cisco, 1880; r. New York City. 

Lateiner, Joseph, Yiddish playwright; b. Russia, 1853; r. 
New York City. 

Laufer, Berthold, anthropologist. Orientalist, author; b. 
Germany, 1874; r. Chicago, 111. 

Lauterbach, Edward, lawyer, civic worker; b. New York 
City, 1844; r. New York City. 

Lauterbach, Jakob Zallel, talmudist, college professor; 
b. Galicia, 1873; r. New York City. 

Lawrence, David, journalist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1888; 
r. Washington, D. C. 

Lazansky, Edward, judge; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lazaron, Morris Samuel, rabbi; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Lazarus, Edgar M., architect; b. Baltimore, Md., 1868; r. 
Portland, Ore. 

Leavitt, Ezekiel, poet; b. Russia, 1878; r. Boston, Mass. 

Leavitt, Julian, writer on sociologic subjects; b, Russia; 
r. New York City. 

Lederer, Ephraim, lawyer, communal worker; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1862; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lederman, Moses David, otologist, laryngologist; b. New 
York City, 1868; r. New York City. 

Lefschetz, Solomon, mathematician, college professor; b. 
Russia, 1884; r. Lawrence, Kan. 

Lehman, Arthur, banker, communal worker; b. New York 
City, 1873; r. New York City. 

Lehman, B. H., college professor; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Lehman, Eugene Hertler, educator, writer; b. Pueblo, 
Colo., 1878; r. Tarry town-on-the-Hudson , N. Y. 



166 AMERICAN JEWISH \^AR BOOK 

Lachman, Samson, lawyer, communal worker; b. New 
York City, 1855; r. New York Cit>\ 

Laemmle, Carl, motion picture producer; b. Germany, 
1867; r. New York City. 

Lait, Jacquin L. (Jack Lait), author; b. Chicago, 111., 
1882; r. New York City. 

Landman, Isaac, rabbi, editor; b. Russia, 1880; r. Law- 
rence, L. I. 

Landsberg, Emil M., editor; b. Rochester, N. Y., 1871; 
r. New York City. 

Landsberg, Max, rabbi; b. Germany, 1845; r. Rochester, 

N. Y. . 
Lang, Eugene J., architect; r. New York City. 

Langfeld, Millard, physician; b. Glasgow, Mo., 1872; 

r. Omaha, Neb. 
Langsdorf, Alexander Suss, electrical engineer, college 

dean; b. St. Louis, Mo., 1877; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

Lapowski, Boleslaw, physician; r. New York City. 

Larrimore, Francine, actress; r. New York Cit\'. 

Lashanska, Hulda (Mrs. Harold A. Rosenbaum), singer; 
b. New York City, 1893; r. New York City. 

Lasker, Albert D., chairman U. S. Shipping Board; b. 
Galveston, Tex., 1880; r. Washington D C. 

Lasker, Bruno, editor, social worker; b. Germany; r. 
New York City. 

Lasker, Edward, chess master, engineer, writer; b, Ger- 
many, 1885; r. Chicago, 111. 

Lasker, Loula Davis, social worker, writer; b. Galveston, 
Tex., 1888; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 167 

Lasky, Jesse L., motion picture producer; b. San Fran- 
cisco, 1880; r. New York City. 

Lateiner, Joseph, Yiddish playwright; b. Russia, 1853; r. 
New York City. 

Laufer, Berthold, anthropologist, Orientalist, author; b. 
Germany, 1874; r. Chicago, 111. 

Lauterbach, Edward, lawyer, civic worker; b. New York 
City, 1844; r. New York City. 

Lauterbach, Jakob Zallel, talmudist, college professor; 
b. Galicia, 1873; r. New York City. 

Lawrence, David, journalist; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1888; 
r. Washington, D. C. 

Lazansky, Edward, judge; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lazaron, Morris Samuel, rabbi; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Lazarus, Edgar M., architect; b. Baltimore, Md., 1868; r. 
Portland, Ore. 

Leavitt, Ezekiel, poet; b. Russia, 1878; r. Boston, Mass. 

Leavitt, Julian, writer on sociologic subjects; b, Russia; 
r. New York City. 

Lederer, Ephraim, lawyer, communal worker; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1862; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lederman, Moses David, otologist, laryngologist; b. New 
York City, 1868; r. New York City. 

Lefschetz, Solomon, mathematician, college professor; b. 
Russia, 1884; r. Lawrence, Kan. 

Lehman, Arthur, banker, communal worker; b. New York 
City, 1873; r. New York City. 

Lehman, B. H., college professor; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Lehman, Eugene Hertler, educator, writer; b, Pueblo, 
Colo., 1878; r. Tarry town-on-the-Hudson, N. Y. 



168 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Lehman, Herbert Henry, banker, communal worker; b. 
New York City, 1878; r. New York City. 

Lehman, Irving, judge, communal worker; b. New York 
City, 1876; r. New York City. 

Lehman, Israel J., architect; b. St. Joseph, Mo., 1859; r. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

Lehmayer, Martin, lawyer; b. Baltimore, Md., 1861; r. 
Baltimore, Md. 

Leiserson, William Morris, economist, arbitrator of in- 
dustrial disputes; b. Russia, 1883; r. Toledo, Ohio. 

Lemann, Isaac Ivan, physician; b. Donaldsonville, La., 
1877; r. New Orleans, La. 

Lemann, Monte M., lawyer; b. Donaldsonville, La., 1884; 
r. New Orleans, La. 

Leo, Richard Leopold, architect; b. New York City, 1872; 
r. New York City. 

Leon, Maurice, writer; b. Syria, 1880; r. New York City. 

Leonard, Benny (Benjamin Leiner), lightweight boxing 
champion of the world; b. New York City, 1896; r. 
New York City. 

Leopold, Jerome S., physician, author; b. Chicago, 111., 
1881; r. New York City. 

Lerner, Tina, pianist; b. Russia, 1890; r. San Francisco, 

Cal. 
Lesser, Solomon, motion picture producer; r. Los Angeles, 

Cal. 
Lessler, Montague, congressman; b. New York City, 

1869; r. New York City. 

Lessing, Bruno, see Bloch, Rudolph. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 169 

Levene, Phoebus Aaron (Theodore), head of depart- 
ment of chemistry, Rockefeller Institute; b. Russia, 
1869; r. New York City. 

Levenson, Boris, composer; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

Leventritt, David, former judge; b. Winnsboro, S. C, 

r. New York City. 
Levey, Ethel, actress; r. New York City. 

Levey, Harry, motion picture producer; r. New York City. 

Levi, Gerson B., rabbi, editor; r. Chicago, 111. 

Levi, Harry, rabbi; b, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1875; r. Brook- 
line, Mass. 

Levi, Julian Clarence, painter, architect; b. New York 
City, 1874; r. New York City. 

Levi, Louis, architect; b. Baltimore, Md., 1868; r. Balti- 
more, Md. 

Levi, Louis Emanuel, chemist; b. Buffalo, N. Y., 1862; 
r. Milwaukee, Wis. 

Levi, Moritz, editor, college professor; b. Germany, 1857; 
r. Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Levias, Caspar, Hebrew lexicographer; b. Russia, 1860; 
r. Newark, N. J. 

Levien, Sonia, editor, scenario writer; r. New York City. 

Levin, Isaac, physician, pathologist; b. Russia, 1866; r. 

New York City. 
Levin, Louis H., communal worker, editor; b. Charleston, 

S. C, 1866; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Levine, Benjamin Samuel, chemist; b. Russia, 1887; r. 

Washington, D. C. 
Levine, Isaac Don, writer; b. Russia, 1892; r. New York 

City. 



170 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Levine, Louis,, economist, college professor; h. Russia, 

1883; r. Beloit, Wis. 
Levine, Michael, botanist, physiologist; b. Russia, 1886; 

r. New York City. 
Levine, Morris D., rabbi, educator; r. New York City. 

Levine, Moses Naphtali, plant pathologist; b. Russia, 
1886; r. St. Paul, Minn. 

Levine, Samuel A., physician; b. Poland, 1891; r. Boston, 
Mass. 

Levine, Victor Emanuel, biological chemist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1891; r. Omaha, Neb. 

Levinger, Elma Ehrlich, writer; b. Chicago, 1887; r. 

New York City. 
Levinger, Lee J., rabbi, writer; b. Burke, Idaho, 1890; 

r. New York City. 
Levinson, Salmon Oliver, lawyer; b. Noblesville, Ind., 

1865; r. Chicago, 111. 
Levinthal, Bernard Louis, rabbi; b. Russia, 1866; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Levinthal, Israel H., rabbi; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; r. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Levison, Eric, writer; b. Germany, 1894; r. Atlanta, Ga. 

Levison, Jacob B., insurance official, communal worker; b. 
Virginia City, Nev., 1862; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Levison, Jacob J., forester ; b. Russia, 1883 ; r. Sea Cliff, L. I. 

Levison, Wallace G., chemist; b, Brooklyn, N, Y., 1846; 

r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Levitt, Joel J., painter; b. Russia, 1875; r. New York City. 

Levitzki, Mischa, pianist; b. Russia, 1898; r. New York 
City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 171 

Levussove, Moses S., writer on art; b. Russia, 1874; r. 

New York City. 
Levy, Aaron J., judge, communal worker; b. New York 

City, 1881; r. New York City. 

Levy, Alexander Oscar, painter, illustrator; b. Germany, 
1881; r. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Levy, Beatrice S., painter, etcher; b. Chicago, 1892 ;.r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Levy, Bert, illustrator, cartoonist, entertainer; r. New 

York City. 
Levy, Clinton Harby, rabbi, journalist; b. New Orleans, 

La., 1867; r. New York City. 

Levy, Ernest Coleman, sanitarian; b. Richmond, Va., 
1868; r. Richmond, Va. 

Levy, Florence W., editor; b. New York City, 1870; r. 
New York City. 

Levy, Heniot, pianist, teacher; b. Poland, 1879; r. Chicago, 

111. 
Levy, Herman, painter; b. Hartford, Conn., 1868; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Levy, I. Harris, physician, college professor; b. Poland, 

1869; r. Syracuse, N. Y. 
Levy, Jefferson Monroe, former congressman; b. New 

York City; r. New York City. 

Levy, Julius, manufacturer, communal worker; b. Balti- 
more, Md., 1868; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Levy, Max, inventor; b. Detroit, Mich., 1857; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Levy, Robert Louis, physician; b. New York City, 1888; 
r. New York City. 



172 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Levy, T. Aaron, lawyer; b. Canton, Pa., 1874; r, Syracuse, 
N. Y. 

Levy, William, architect; b. New Orleans, La., 1866; r. 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Levy, William, manufacturer, communal worker; 6. Eng- 
land, 1856; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Levy, William Auerbach, painter, etcher; b. Russia, 

1889; r. New York City. 
Lewi, Isidor, journalist; b, Albany, N. Y., 1850; r. New 

York City. 
Lewinski-Corvin, Edward, writer, social worker; b. 

Poland ; r. New York City. 

Lewis, Harry E., judge; b. New York City, 1879; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Lewis, Harry Samuel, rabbi, author; b. England, 1863; 
r. New York City. 

Lewis, Sam, song writer; r. New York City. 

Lewis, William M., judge; b, Russia, 1884; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Lewisohn, Adolph, financier, civic and communal worker; 
b. Germany; r. New York City. 

Lewison, M., physician, college professor; r. Urbana, 111. 

Lhevinne, Josef, pianist; b, Russia, 1874; r. New York 

City. 
Liber, Benzion, physician, Yiddish writer; b. Roumania, 

1875; r. New York City. 

LiBiN, S. (Israel Hurewitz), Yiddish playwright; b, Russia, 

1872; r. New York City. 
LiBMAN, Emanuel, physician; b. New York City, 1872; r. 

New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 173 

LiCHTENAUER, JosEPH MoRTiMER, fwiinter; b. New York 

City, 1876; r. New York City. 
LiCHTENSTEiN, JoY, Writer; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1874; 

r. San Francisco, Cal. 
LiCHTENSTEiN, WALTER, librarian, translator; b. Germany, 

' 1880; r. Evanston, 111. 
LiCHTENTAG, ALEXANDER, author of Paragon shorthand 

system; b. Mobile, Ala., 1868; r. Mobile, Ala 

LiCHTMAN, A., motion picture producer; r. New York City. 

LiEBER, Hugo, chemist, author; b. Germany, 1867; r. 
New York City. 

LiEBERMAN, Elias, poet, Writer; b. Russia, 1883; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

LiEBOViTZ,* Sidney, chemist; b. New York City, 1887; r. 
New York City. 

LiEBOWiCH, N. S., Hebrew author; b. Russia; r. New York 
City. 

LiESiN, Abraham (Walt), Yiddish editor, poet, journalist; 
b. Russia, 1872; r. New York City 

Liknaitz, David, rabbi ; r. Kansas City, Mo. 

LiLiENTHAL, ABRAHAM WoLF, composer, teacher; b. New 
York City, 1859; r. New York City. 

Lindauer, Eugene, physician; b. Germany, 1872; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

LiNFiELD, Harry Sebee, editor; b, Lithuania, 1889 r. 
New York City. 

Lipman, Charles Bernard, soil chemist, college professor; 
b. Russia, 1883; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Lipman, Clara, actress; b. Chicago, 111., 1872; r. New York 
City. 



174 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

LiPMAN, Jacob Goodale, college professor, director of agri- 
cultural experiment station; b. Russia, 1874; r. New 
Brunswick, N. J. 

Lippman, Gustave, physician; b. Germany, 1868; r. St. 
Louis, Mo. ♦ 

Lippman, Jonas, editor, lecturer; b. France, 1858; r. New 
York City. 

Lippman, Joseph, lawyer; r. Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Lippman, Walter, writer, editor; b. New York City, 1889; 
r. New York City. 

LiPSiTZ, S. T., physician, college professor; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

LiPSKY, Abram, writer; b. Rochester, N. Y. ; r. New York 
City. 

LiPSKY, Louis, Zionist worker, writer; b. Rochester, N. Y., 
1876; r. New York City. 

Lipsner, Benjamin Berl, mechanical engineer; b. Chicago, 
111., 1888; r. Washington, D. C. 

Lipson, M., Hebrew editor; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

LissNER, Meyer, lawyer, commissioner United States Ship- 
ping Board; b. San Francisco, (Jal., 1871; r. Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

Lit, Jacob D., merchant, communal worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Lit, Samuel D., merchant, communal worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

LiTMAN, Simon, economist, author; b. Russia, 1873; r. 
Urbana, 111. 

LiTTAUER, Lucius N., manufacturer, former congressman; 
b. Gloversville, N. Y., 1859; r. New York City. 

LiTWiN, A. (Samuel Hurwitz), Yiddish journalist; 6. Russia, 
1862; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 175 

LiTziNGER, Dorothea M. (Mrs. Thompson), painter; r. 

New York City. 
LiVERiGHT, Horace Brisbin, publisher; b. Osceola Mills, 

Pa., 1885; r. New York City. 

LoBEL, Malvina, Yiddish actress; r. New York City. 

LoEB, Albert H*, merchant, communal worker; b. Rock- 
ford, 111., 1868; r. Chicago, 111. 

LoEB, Dorothy, painter, etcher; b. Bavaria, 1887; r. 
Chicago, 111. 

LoEB, Hanan Wolf, physician, college dean; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1865; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

LoEB, IsiDOR, writer, college professor; b. Roanoke, Mo., 

1868; r. Columbia, Mo. 
LoEB, Jacob Moritz, communal worker; b. Chicago, 111., 

1875; r. Chicago, 111. 

Loeb, Jaccues, biologist; b. Germany, 1859; r. New York 

City. 
LoEB, James, author, patron of music and literature; b. 

New York City, 1867; r. Germany. 
LoEB, Leo, pathologist, college professor; b. Germany, 

1869; r. St. Louis, Mo. 
Loeb, Mitchell, cartoonist, illustrator; b. Poland, 1889; 

r. New York City. 
Loeb, Sophie Irene, journalist; b. Russia, 1876; r. New 

York City. 
Loeb, Virgil, surgeon, college professor; b. Columbia, Mo., 

1883; r. St. Louis, Mo. 
Loebl, Florence W., painter; r. New York City. 

LoEVENHART, ARTHUR SoLOMON, physiologist, chemist; b. 
Lexington, Ky., 1878; r. Madison, Wis. 



176 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

LoEW, Marcus, owner of vaudeville and motion picture 
theatres; b. New York City; r. New York City. 

LOEWENBERG, J., College professor; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

LoEWENSTEiN, Belle (Mrs. Ben), civic worker; b. San 
Francisco, Cal., 1869; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

LoEWENSTEiN, Louis C, engineer, author; b. Mora, N. M., 
1876; r. Lynn, Mass. 

London, Meyer, congressman; b. Russia, 1871; r. New 
York City. 

Lore, Ludwig, journalist; b. Germany; r. New York City. 

LouRiA, Leon, physician; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

LovEMAN, Amy, writer, editor; r. New York City. 

Loveman, Robert, poet; b. Cleveland, Ohio, 1864; r. 

Dal ton, Ga. 
LowENBERG, Bettie, author; b. Mobile, Ala., 1845; r. 

San Francisco, Cal. 
LoWENBERG, S. A., physician, college professor, writer; b. 

Latvia, 1881; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
LowENBURG, Harry, pediatrist, college professor, author; 

b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1878; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

LowENHEiM, Frederick, illustrator; b, Germany; r. New 
Rochelle, N. Y. 

LowENSTEiN, Abraham Gabriel, biological chemist; ft. 
Russia, 1889; r. New York City. 

LowENSTEiN, Arthur, chemist; ft. Philadelphia, Pa., 1882; 
r. Chicago, 111. 

LowENSTEiN, Harriet B. (Mrs. Jonah Goldstein), com- 
munal worker; ft. New York City; r. New York City. 

Lowenstein, Solomon C, social worker; ft. Philadelphia, 
Pa., 1877; r. New York City, i 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 177 

LowENTHAL, E. (Miss), sociologist, college professor; r. 

Northampton, Mass. 
LowENTHAL, Marvin, joumalist; b. Bradford, Pa., 1890; 

r. New York City. 
LowiE, Robert Harry, anthropologist; b. Austria, 1883; 

r. New York City. 

LowY, Alexander, chemist, college professor; 6. 1889; r. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

LuBiN, David, motion picture producer; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

LuBiN, IsADOR, economist; b. Worcester, Mass., 1896; r. 
Ann Arbor, Mich. 

LuBiN, Simon Julius, civic worker; ft. Sacramento, Cal., 
1876; r. Sacramento, Cal. 

LuBSCHEZ, Ben Judah, architect; ft. Russia, 1881; r. New 
York City. 

Lucas, Albert, communal worker; ft. England, 18S9; r. 
New York City. 

Lucas, Arthur, newspaperman; ft. Albany, N. Y., 1859; r. 
Albany, N. Y. 

Lust, Adeline C, author; ft. Germany, 1860; r. Chicago, 
111. 

Lyons, David, commander, U. S. N 

Macht, David L, pharmacologist; ft. Russia, 1882; r. Balti- 
more, Md. 

Macht, L M., physician, college professor; r. Baltimore, 
Md. 

Mack, Julian William, judge, civic and communal worker; 
ft. San Francisco, Cal., 1866; r. New York City. 

Mack, Millard W., insurance expert; ft. Cincinnati, Ohio, 
1873; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 



178 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

M AGNES, JuDAH Leon, rabbi, communal worker; b. San 
Francisco, 1877; r. New York City. 

Mailhouse, Max, physician, college professor; b. New 
Haven, Conn., 1857; r. New Haven, Conn. 

Maisel, Max N., publisher, bookseller; b. Russia, 1872; r. 

New York City. 
Malter, Henry, rabbinical scholar, college professor; b. 

Galicia, 1867; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mandel, Arthur Rudolph, pathologist; b. Boston, Mass., 

1876; r. New York City. 
Mandel, Edward, educator, district superintendent of 

schools; r. New York City. 
Mandelbaum, Fred Samuel, pathologist; b. Hartford, 

Conn., 1867; r. New York City. 

Mane Leib, Yiddish poet; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York 

City. 
Manges, Morris, physician, college professor; b. New 

York City, 1865; r. New York City. 

Manheimer, Wallace Aaron, sanitarian; b. New York 
City, 1887 ; r. New York City. 

Mann, Jacob, author, college professor; b. Galicia, 1888; 

r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Mann, Louis, actor, playwright; b. New York City, 186S; 

r. New York City. 
Manners, Jane, dramatic reader; b. New York City; r. 

New York City. 
Mannes, David, violinist, director; b. New York City, 

1866; r. New York City. 
Marcin, Max, playwright, producer; b. Germany, 1879; 

r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 179 

Marcosson, Isaac Frederick, editor; b. Louisville, Ky., 

1877; r. New York City. 
Marcosson, Sol, violinist; b. Louisville, Ky., 1869,- r. 

Cleveland, Ohio. 
Marcovitch, Simon, entomologist; b. Russia, 1890; r. 

Knoxville, Tenn. 
Marcus, Edwin, cartoonist; b. New York City, 1885; r. 

New York City. 
Marcus, Louis William, judge; b. Buffalo, N. Y., 1863; 

r. Buffalo, N. Y. 
Margolies, Moses Zebulon, rabbi; b. Lithuania, 1851; r. 

New York City. 
Margolis, Max Leopold, author. Biblical scholar, college 

professor; b, Lithuania, 1866; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Margulies, Adele, pianist; b. Austria, 1863; r. New York 

City. 
Marinoff, Fania (Mrs. Van Vechten), actress; b. Russia; 

r. New York City. 
Marinoff, Jacob, Yiddish editor; b, Russia, 1870; r. New 

York City. 
Marks, Marcus M., merchant, civic worker; b. Schenec- 
tady, N. Y., 1858; r. New York City. 

Markens, Isaac, writer; b. New York City, 1846; r. New 
York City. 

Marsden, Lawrence, stage director; r. New York City. 

Marshall, Louis, lawyer, and civic communal worker; b. 
Syracuse, N. Y., 1856; r. New York City. 

Marx, Alexander, bibliographer, college professor; b. Ger- 
many, 1878; r. New York City. 

Marx, David, rabbi; b. New Orleans, La., 1872; r. Atlanta, 
Ga. 



180 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Marx, Otto, banker; b. Montgomery, Ala., 1869; r. Bir- 
mingham, Ala. 

Marx, Robert S., judge, national commander of Dis- 
abled American Veterans of World War; b. Cincinnati, 
Ohio, 1889; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Maryson, Jacob A., Yiddish writer on medical subjects; 
6. Russia, 1866; r. New York City. 

Masliansky, Zebi Hirsch, Yiddish preacher; b. Russia, 
1856; r. New York City. . 

Mastbaum, Jules E., motion picture exhibitor, communal 
worker; b, Philadelphia, Pa., 1872; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Matz, Julius, plant pathologist, acting director of Insular 
Experiment Station ; b. Russia, 1886 ; r. Porto Rico. 

Matzkin, Meyer, sculptor; 6. Russia, 1880; r. Roxbury, 
Mass. 

Maximon, S. B., Hebrew educator; b. Russia, 1881 ; r. Day- 
ton, Ohio. 

May, Charles Henry, ophthalmologist, editor; b. Balti- 
more, Md., 1861 ; r. New York City. 

May, Max Benjamin, judge; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 1866; r. 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

May, Mitchell, judge; b, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1871; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Mayer, Emil, physician; b. New York City, 1854; r. New 
York City. 

Mayer, Gustav, newspaper publisher; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mayer, Henry C*Hy")» cartoonist; b. Germany, 1868; r. 
New York City. 

Mayer, Julius M., judge; J. New York City, 186S; r. 
New York City. 

Mazzanovich, Lawrence, painter; r. Westport, Conn. 



JEW^ OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 181 

Melamed, Raphael H., rabbi; r. Far Rockaway.Xr. I. 

Melamed, Samuel Max, editor, journalist; b. Lithuania, 
1878; r. Chicago, 111. 

Mendel, Lafayette Benedict, physiological chemist, col: 
lege professor; b. Delhi, N. Y., 1872; r. New Haven, 
Conn. 

Mendelsohn, Samuel, rabbi, author; b. Russia, 1850; r. 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Mendes, Frederick de Sola, rabbi, writer, editor; b. 
Jamaica, W. L, 1850; r. New York City. 

Mendes, Henry Pereira, rabbi, writer; b. England, 1852; 
r. England. , 

Mengelberg, Josef William, conductor; 6. Holland, 1871 ; 
r. New York City. 

Messing, Alfred H., editor; b. Williamsport, Pa., 1875; 
r. Chicago, 111. 

Metz, Abraham Louis, chemist, toxicologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Chicago, 111., 1864; r. New Orleans, La. 

Meyer, Alfred, physician, college professor; b. New York 
City, 1854; r. New York City. 

Meyer, Annie Nathan, writer; b. New York City, 1867; 
r. New York City. 

Meyer, Eugene, Jr., banker, managing director of War 
Finance Board; b, Los Angeles, Cal., 1870; r. Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Meyer, Herbert, painter, illustrator; b. New York Cityi 
1882; r. New York City. 

Meyer, Martin A., rabbi; b. San Franciscb.'Cal., 1879; f. 
San Francisco, Cal. 



182 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Meyer, Willy, surgeon, college professor; b. 1858; r. New 

York City. 
Meyerowitz, William, painter^ etcher; b. Russia, 1887; 

r. New York City. 
MiCHELsoN, Albert Abraham, scientist, winner of Nobel 

Prize for Physics; b. Germany, 1852; r. Chicago, 111. 
MiCHELSON, Charles, editor, writer; b. Virginia City, Nev., 

1869; r. Washington, D. C. 
MiCHELSON, Miriam, writer; b. Calaveras, Cal., 1870; r. 

San Francisco, Cal. 
MiELZiNER, Leo, painter; b. New York City, 1869; r. New 

York City. 
MiELZiNER, Leo, Jr. (Kenneth McKenna), actor; b. France; 

r. New York City. 
Milch, Jacob, Yiddish writer; b. Russia, 1860; r. New 

York City. 
Miller, Louis E., Yiddish journalist; b. Russia; r. New 

York City. 
Miller, Simon, manufacturer, textile expert, communal 

worker; b. Harrisburg, Pa., 1862; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
MiNiKES, Ch. J., Yiddish editor; b. Lithuania, 1857; r. 

New York City. 
Misch, Marion L., merchant, communal worker; b. New- 
ark, N. J., 1869; r. Providence, R. L 
MoELLER, Philip, playwright; r. New York City. 
MoissEiFF, Leon S., bridge engineer; b. Latvia, 1872; r. 

New York City. 
Molarsky, Abraham, painter; b. Russia, 1879; r. Nutley, 

N.J. 
Molarsky, Maurice, painter; b. Russia, 1885; r. New 

York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 183 

MoNOSSOWiTCH, M. M., author of Hebrew text-books; b. 

Russia ; r. New York City. 
Moore, Isaiah D., judge, civic worker; b. British West 

Indies, 1846; r. New Orleans, La. 

MoRAis, Henry S., rabbi, writer; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1860; r. New York City. 
MoRAWETZ, Victor, lawyer, author; b. Baltimore, Md., 

1859; r. New York City. 
MoRDELL, Albert, lawyer, author; 6. Philadelphia, Pa.; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
MoRDELL, Louis J., mathematician; b. Philadelphia, Pa.; 

r. England. 
MoRDELL, Phineas, Hebrew grammarian; b. Russia, 1861; 

r. Philadelphia. Pa, 
MoRDKHiN, Boris, painter; b. Russia, 1865; r. Brooklyn, 

N. Y. 
MoRGENSTERN, JuLiAN, rabbi, college president; b. St. 

Francisville, 111., 1881; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

MoRGENTHAU, Henry, diplomat; b. Germany, 1856; r. 
New York City. 

MoRGULis, Sergius, biochemist, college professor; b. Rus- 
sia, 1885; r. Omaha, Neb. 

MoRiNi, Erika, violinist; b. Vienna; r. New York City. 

Moritz, Albert, commander, U. S. N.; b. Cincinnati, 
Ohio, 1860; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mork, Harry Solomon, chemical engineer; b. Boston, 
Mass., 1878; r. Boston, Mass. 

Morris, Ernest, lawyer; b. Germany, 1875; r. Denver, 

Colo. 
Morris, Harold, composer; r. New York City. 



184 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Morris, Ira Nelson, diplomat, author; b. thicago, 111., 

1875; r. Chicago, 111. 
Morton, Martha, playwright; b, 1865; r. New York City. 

Morton, Michael, playwright; r. New York City. 
MoscHCOwiTZ, Alexis Victor, surgeon, college professor; 

b. Hungary, 1865; r. New York City. 
MoscHCOWiTZ, Paul, painter; b. Hungary, 1876; r. New 

York City. 
Moses, Alfred Geiger, rabbi, writer; b. Livingstone, Ala., 

1878; r. Mobile, Ala. 
Moses, Belle, writer; ft. Savannah, Ga.; r. New York City. 

Moses, Montrose Jonas, writer; b. New York City, 1878; 
r. New York City. 

Moses, Stanford Elwood, captain, U. S. N.; b. Wash- 
ington Co., 1872; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

MosESSOHN, David N., publisher, industrial organizer; r. 
New York City. 

MosESSOHN, Nehemiah, editor; b. Russia, 1853; r. New 
York City. 

MosKOWiTZ, Belle Israels (Mrs. Henry), social worker; 
b. New York City, 1877; r. New York City. 

MosKOWiTZ, Henry, social worker; r. New York City. 

Moss, B. S., theatrical owner; r. New York City. 

MuHLMANN, Adolph, vocal teacher; b. Russia, 1867; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Myers, Carmel, motion picture actress; r. Hollywood, Cal. 

Myers, Gustavus, author; b. Trenton, N. J., 1872; r. 

New York City. 
Myers, Jerome, painter; b. Petersburg, Va., 1867; r. New 

York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 185 

Myers, Lewis Edward, civic worker; b. Pittsburgh, Pa., 

1864; r. Chicago, 111. 
Myers, Nathan, architect; b. Newark, N. J., 1875; r. 

Newark, N. J. 
Myerson, Abraham, neurologist, college professor; ft. 

Russia, 1881; r. Boston, Mass. 
Nadblman, Eli, sculptor; r. New York City. 
Nadler, Alfred G., physician; b. New Haven, Conn., 

1873; r. New Haven, Conn. 
Nathan, Edgar Joshua, lawyer, communal worker; b. 

New York City, 1860; r. New York City. 
Nathan, George Jean, dramatic critic, editor; b. Ft. 

Wayne, Ind., 1882; r. New York City. 
Nathan, Jacob, journalist; b. Alpena, Mich., 1879; r. 

Detroit, Mich. ^ 

Nathan, Maud (Mrs. Frederick), social worker; b. New 

York City; r. New York City. 
Nathan, P. W., surgeon, college professor; r. New York 

City. 
Nathan, Robert, novelist; b. New York City, 1894; r. 

New York City. 
Nathanson, Jonas Bernard, physician, college professor; 

b. Russia, 1889; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Nazimova, Alla (Mrs. Charles Bryant), actress; b, Russia, 

1879; r. New York City. 
Neuburger, Joseph Emanuel, judge; b. New York City, 

1853; r. New York City. 
Neuhof, Harold, surgeon; b. New York City, 1884; r. 

New York City. 
Neuhoff, Louis George, dentist, college professor; ft. 

Belleville, 111.; r. St. Louis, Mo. 



186 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Neuman, Abraham A., rabbi; b. Austria, 1889; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

Neuman, Henry, educator; b. New York City, 1882; r. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Neumark, David, author, college professor; 6. Galicia, 1866; 
r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Newfield, Morris, rabbi; b. Hungary, 1869; r. Birming- 
ham, Ala. 

Newman, Emanuel, Zionist worker; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 
1872; r. New York City. 

Newman, Emanuel D., physician, author; b. Newark, 
N. J., 1863; r. Newark, N. J. 

Newman, Emanuel M., travel lecturer; b. Cleveland, Ohio, 
1872; r. Chicago, 111. 

Newman, Jacob, lawyer; b. 1853; r. Chicago, 111. 

Newman, J. W. (Mrs.), painter; b. Murfreesboro, Tenn.; 
r. Nashville, Tenn. 

Newman, Louis Israel, rabbi, poet; b. Providence, R. I., 
1893; r. New York City. 

Newmark, Leo, physician; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1861; 
r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Newmark, Marco Ross, merchant; b, Los Angeles, Cal., 
1878; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Newmark, Maurice Harris, merchant; b. Los Angeles, 
Cal., 1859; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Newmark, Milton, lawyer, lecturer; b. Sacramento, Cal., 
1876; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Newmark, Nathan, lawyer; b. New York City, 1853; r. 
San Francisco, Cal. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 187 

Newmyer, Arthur Grover, newspaper publisher; b. 

Washington, D. C, 1885; r. New Orleans, La. 
NicOLL, Daniel, newspaper publisher; b. New York City, 

1886; r. New York City. 
Niger, S. (Samuel Charney), Yiddish critic, editor; b. 

Russia, 1884; r. New York City. 
Nirdlinger, Frederick, author, playwright; r. New York 

City. 
Norman, Da Loris (Mrs.), painter; r. Lynne, Conn. 
NusBAUM, Louis, educator; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1877; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
NusiM, Melach Joseph, mechanical engineer; b. Rou- 

mania, 1881; r. Easton, Pa. 
Nyburg, Sidney Lauer, novelist; b. Baltimore, Md., 1880; 

r. Baltimore, Md. 
Oakes, George Washington Ochs, journalist; b. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, 1861; r. New York City. 
Oberdorfer, a. Leo, college professor; r. Birmingham, Ala. 
OcHS, Adolph S., newspaper publisher; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1858; r. New York City. 
Ochs, Milton Barlow, journalist; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1864; r. Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Oko, Adolph Siegmund, librarian, bibliographer; b. Russia, 

1883; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Olgin, Moissey Joseph, writer, editor; b, Russia, 1874; 

r. New York City. 
Olinsky, Ivan G., painter; b. Russia, 1878; r. New York 

City. 
Opatoshu, J., Yiddish novelist; 6. Russia; r. New York City. 
Oppenheim, James, author, poet; b. St. Paul, Minn., 1882; 

r. New York City. 



188 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Oppenheim, Samuel, writer on American Jewish history; r. 

New York City. 
Oppenheimer, Bernard Sutro, physician, college profes- 
sor; b. New York City, 1876; r. New York City. 
Oppenheimer, Francis J., writer; b. New York City, 1881 ; 

r. New York City. 
Ornstein, Leo, pianist, composer; b, Russia, 1895; r. New 

York City. 
OsNis, Benedict A., painter; b. Russia, 1872; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 
OsTERBERG, Max, Consulting engineer; b. Germany, 1869; 

r. New York City. 
OsTRALENK, BERNARD, educator; b, Poland, 1887; r. Farm 

School, Bucks County, Pa. 
OsTROM, Louis, physician; b. Sweden, 1874; r. Rock Island, 

111. 
OsTROSKi, Herbert Merton, major, U. S. A.; &. San 

Francisco, Cal., 1886; r. Alcatraz, Cal. 
OsTROWSKY, Abbo, artist; b. Russia; r. New York City. 
OsTROWSKY, Samuel, painter; b. Russia, 1885; r. Chicago 

111. 
Ottinger, Nathan, judge; r. Albany, N. Y. 
Ottolengui, R., dentist; r. New York City. 
Pam, Hugo, judge; r. Chicago, 111. 
Pam, Max, lawyer; b. Bohemia, 1865; r. Chicago, 111. 
Panken, Jacob, judge, socialist worker; b. Russia, 1879 

r. New York City. 
Pappenheimer, Alvin M., pathologist, college professor; r. 

New York City. 
Pasternack, Josef A., musical director; b. Poland, 1881; 

r. Philadelphia, Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 189 

Pearl, Bertha, novelist; b. Russia; r. New York City. 
Peffer, Nathaniel, journalist; r. New York City. 

Peixotto, Ernest Clifford, illustrator, writer; b. San 

Francisco, Cal., 1869; r. New York City. 
Peixotto, George da Maduro, painter; b. Cleveland, 

Ohio ; r. New York City. 
Peixotto, Irma Maduro, writer; b. New York City, 1881 ; 

r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Peixotto, Jessica Blanche, sociologist, college professor; 

b. New York City; r. Berkeley, Cal. 
Peixotto, Sidney Salzado, social worker; b. New York 

City, 1866; r. San Francisco, Cal. 
Peixotto, Victoria Maude (Victoria Addison), actress; 

b. France; r. New York City. 

Perlman, Nathan D., congressman; b. Russia, 1887; r. 

New York City. 
Perlman, Philip B., Secretary of State of Maryland; b. 

Baltimore, Md., 1890; r. Baltimore, Md. 

Perlzweig, William Alexander, physiological chemist, 
college professor; b. Russia, 1891; r. New York City. 

Pforzheimer, Carl H., financier, collector; r. New York 

City. 
Philip, Maximilian, mathematician, college professor; b. 

Hungary, 1878; r. New York City. 

Philips, Henry F., physician, major, U. S. A.; b. Brush 

Creek, Tenn. ; r. Washington, D. C. 
Philipson, David, rabbi, author; b. Wabash, Ind., 1862; 

r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Phillips, J. Campbell, painter; b. New York City, 1873; 

r. New York City. 



190 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Phillips, N. Taylor, lawyer, communal worker; b. New 
Yprk City, 1868; r. New York City. 

Phillips, Phillip Lee, cartographer, librarian; r. Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

PiLZER, Maximilian, violinist, teacher; r. New York City. 

PiNKOViTZ, Hyman a., painter; b. Roumania, 1890; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
PiNSKi, David, Yiddish editor, dramatist; b. Lithuania, 

1872; r. New York City. 
Platzek, Max Warley, judge; b. North Carolina, 1854; 

r. New York City. 
Plotz, Harry, physician, bacteriologist; b. Paterson, N. J., 

1890; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Polacco, Giorgio, conductor; b, Italy, 1875; r. Chicago, 

111. 
PoLACHEK, Victor Henry, newspaperman; b. Chicago, 

111., 1876; r. New York City. 

PoLAKOFF, David, concert-master; r. Davenport, la. 

PoLAKOV, Walter N., statistician, writer; r. New York 

City. 
PoLLAK, Emil, merchant; b, Austria, 1846; r. Cincinnati, 

Ohio. 
PoLLiTZER, SiGMUND, dermatologist, college professor; b. 

Staten Island, N. Y., 1859; r. New York City. 

Pollock, Lewis John, neurologist, college professor; b, 
Russia, 1886; r. Chicago, 111. 

Pollock, Simon O., writer on Russian political subjects; 
b. Russia, 1866; r. New York City. 

PoLOWETSKi, Charles Ezekiel, painter; b. New York 
City; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 191 

Pool, David de Sola, rabbi; b, England, 1885; r. New 
York City. 

Popper, William, Orientalist, college professor; 6. St. 
Louis, Mo., 1874; r. Berkeley, Cal. 

PoRTNOFF, Alexander, sculptor; b. Russia, 1887; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Prager, William Louis, chemist, college professor; b. New 
York City, 1882; r. New York City. 

Price, George M., physician, sanitarian; b. Russia, 1875; 
r. New York City. 

Proskauer, Joseph M., lawyer; r. New York City. 

Rabinowitz, Eli as N., rabbi, educator; r. Hawthorne, N.Y. 

Radin, Max, college professor, writer; b. Russia, 1880; r. 
Berkeley, Cal. 

Radin, Paul, ethnologist, college professor; b, Russia, 1883; 
r. Berkeley, Cal. 

Raditz, Lazar, painter; b. Russia, 1887; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Raisa, Rosa, singer; b. Poland, 1893; r, Chicago, 111. 

Raisin, Jacob, rabbi, writer; b. Poland; r. Charleston, S. C. 

Raisin, Max, rabbi, writer; b, Poland, 1880; r. Paterson, 
N.J. 

Raiziss, George W., physiological chemist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1884; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Raphael, Joseph, painter; b. Jackson, Cal., 1872; r. San 
Francisco, Cal. 

Rappold, Marie, singer; 6. Brooklyn, N. Y.; r. New York 
City. ^ 

Rascovar, Edward, president New York News Bureau; 
r. New York City. 

Raskin, Philip M., editor, poet; b. Russia, 1880; r. New 
York City. 



192 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Raskin, Saul, artist, Yiddish writer; b. Russia; r. New 

York City. 
Ratshesky, Abraham C, banker, communal worker; b, 

Boston, Mass., 1864; r. Boston, Mass. 
Reed, Florence, actress; r. New York City. 
Reicher, Emanuel, actor, manager; r. New York City. 
Reicher, Frank, actor; r. New York City. 
Reicher, Hedwig, actress; r. New York City. 
Reichler, Max, rabbi, author of text-books; b, Austria, 

1885; r. New York City. 
Reider, Joseph, librarian; b, Russia, 1884; r. Philadelphia, 

Pa. 
Reinthaler, Joseph E., physician; b, Germany, 1868; r. 

New York City. 
Reisen, Abraham, Yiddish poet, short-story writer; b. 

Russia; r. New York City. 
Reisenstein, Irving B., motion picture photographer; r. 

New York City. 
Remick, Jerome, music publisher; r. New York City. 
Reszchewski, Samuel, chess prodigy; 6. Poland, 1913; r. 

New York City. 
Revel, Bernard, rabbinical scholar; b. Lithuania, 1884; 

r. Tulsa, Okla. 
Rhein, Meyer, dentist; r. New York City. 
Rhine, Abraham Benedict, rabbi, writer; ft. Lithuania, 

1878; r. Hot Springs, Ark. 
Rice, Elmer L., playwright; r. New York City 
Rice, Joseph M., physician, author; 6. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1857; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rich, Charles A., architect; 6. Beverly, Mass.; r. New 

York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 193 

Richards, Bernard G., journalist, communal worker; b. 

Russia, 1877; r. New York City. 
RiCHMAN, Arthpr, playwright; b. New York- City, 1886; 

r. New York City. 
RiES, Elias Elkan, inventor; 6. Germany, 1862; r. New 

York City. 
RiESENFELD, HuGO, conductor, violinist; b, Austria, 1879; 

r. New York City. 
RiESMAN, David, physician, college professor; b. Germany, 

1867; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rimini, Giacomo, opera singer; r. Chicago, 111 
Ringer, Adolph Irving, physiological chemist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1883; r. New York City. 
RiPiNSKi, Solomon, colonel, U. S. A.; r. Haines, Alaska. 
RiTTENBERG, Henry R., painter; b, Russia, 1879; r. New 

York City. 
RoBACK, Abraham Aaron, psychologist, college professor; 

b. Russia, 1890; r. Dorchester, Mass. 
Robin, Albert, bacteriologist, college professor; b. Russia, 

1875; r. Wilmington, Del. 
Rogers, Saul E., motion picture producer; b. New York 

City, 1883; r. New York City. 
RoGOFF, HiLLEL, Yiddish journalist; b. Russia, 1882; r. 

New York City. 
RoGOFF, Julius Moses, physician, college professor; b 

Russia, 1880; r. Cleveland, Ohio. 
RoLNiK, Joseph, Yiddish poet; 6. Russia, 1879; r. New 

York City. 
Romberg, Siegmund, song writer; r. New York City. 
RosALSKY, Otto A., judge; b. New York City, 1873; r. 

New York City. 



194 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

RosANOFF, Aaron Joshua, psychiatrist; b. Russia, 1878; 

r. New York City. 
RosANOFF, Lillian, physical chemist, college professor; b, 

Russia, 1886; r. New London, Conn. 
RosANOFF, Martin Andre, chemist, college professor; b. 

Russia, 1874; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
RosEBAULT, Charles J., journalist; r. New York City. 
RosEBAULT, Walter M., journalist; b. Savannah, Ga., 

1851 ;r. New York City. 
Rosen, Charles, lawyer; b. Bayou Sara, La., 1872; r. 

New Orleans, La. 
Rose, Max, violinist; r. New York City. 
Rosen, Philip S., motion picture director; r. New York 

City. 
RosENAU, Milton Joseph, hygienist, sanitarian, college pro- 
fessor; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1869; r. Cambridge, Mass. 
RosENAU, William, rabbi, writer; b. Germany, 1865; r. 

Baltimore, Md. 
Rosenbach, Abraham S. Wolf, writer, dealer in rare 

books; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1876; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rosenbach, Philip H., art dealer; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rosenbaum, Solomon Gedalia, merchant; b., Ralegh, 

N. C, 1868; r. New York City. 
Rosenberg, Abraham Hayyim, Hebrew author; b. Russia, 

1838; r. New York City. 
Rosenberg, Henry M., painter; b. New Brunswick, N. J., 

1858; r. Dartmouth, N. Y. 
Rosenberg, James N., lawyer, war relief worker; r. New 

York City. 
Rosenberg, Louis James, lawyer, writer; b. 1876; r. 

Detroit, Mich. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 195 

Rosenberg, S. L. Millard, college professor; r. Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

Rosenblatt, Benjamin A., short-story writer; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Rosenblatt, Bernard A., lawyer, Zionist worker, author; 
r. New York City. 

Rosenblatt, Josef, cantor, concert singer ; r. New York City. 

Rosenbloom, Benjamin L., congressman; b. Braddock, 
W. Va., 1880; r. Wheeling, W. Va. 

Rosenbloom, Jacob, biochemist, college professor; b. Brad- 
dock, Pa., 1884; r. New York City. 

Rosenbloom, Sol, merchant, communal worker; 6.' Russia, 
1866; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

RosENDALE, SiMON WoLFE, lawyer; b. Albany, N. Y., 1842; 
r. Albany, N. Y. 

RosENFELD, Maurice BERNARD, pianist, music critic; b. 
Austria, 1867; r. Chicago, 111. 

RosENFELD, MoRRis, Yiddish poet; b. Poland, 1862; r. 
Yonkers, N. Y. 

RosENFELD, Paul, writer; r. New York City. 

RosENFELD, SYDNEY, dramatist; b, Richmond, Va., 1855; 
r. New York City. 

RosENFiELD, Lester, painter; b. Minneapolis, Minn., 1886; 
r. New York City. 

RosENFiELD, Walter A., manufacturer, chairman Repub- 
lican State Committee; b. Rock Island, 111., 1877; r. 
Rock Island, 111. 

Rosenheim, Alfred Faist, architect; b. St. Louis, Mo., 
1859; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Rosenheim, Sylvan, laryngologist; b. Baltimore, Md., 
1874; r. Baltimore, Md. 



196 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

RosENMEYER, BERNARD Jacob, lUustrator; b. New York 

City, 1870; r. Tenafly, N. J. 
RosENSTEiN, Abraham, sculptor; b. Baltimore, Md., 1890; 

r. New York City. 
RosENSTEiN, LuDWiG, chemist; b. Germany, 1886; r. San 

Francisco, Cal. 
Rosenthal, Albert, painter, etcher; &. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1863 ; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rosenthal, Albert Abraham, lawyer, editor; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1899; r. Birmingham, Ala. 
Rosenthal, David, painter, illustrator; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1876; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Rosenthal, Lessing, lawyer; b. Chicago, 111., 1868; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Rosenthal, Lewis Jay, surgeon; b. Baltimore, Md., 1881; 

r. Baltimore, Md. 
Rosenthal, Louis, sculptor; r. Baltimore, Md. 
Rosenthal, M., surgeon, dermatologist, college professor; 

r. Baltimore, Md. 
Rosen WALD, Julius, merchant, civic and communal 

worker; b. Springfield, 111., 1862; r. Chicago, 111. 
RosENZWEiG, Siegfried, mechanical engineer; b, Germany, 

1879; r. New York City. 
RosEWATER, Charles Colman, newspaper publisher; b, 

Omaha, Neb., 1874; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
RosEWATER, Victor, newspaper publisher; b. Omaha, Neb., 

1871; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
RossDALE, Albert B., congressman; b. New York City, 

1878; r. New York City. 
Roth, Charles Ferdinand, chemist; b. New York City, 

1886; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 197 

Roth, Samuel, poet; r. New York City. 

RoTHAFEL, S. L., moving picture exhibitor; r. New York 

City. 
RoTHENBERG, MoRRis, lawyer, Zionist worker; 6. Esthonia, 

1884; r. New York City. -^ 

Rothschild, Marcus Adolphus, physician; b, Woodville, 

Miss., 1887; r. New York City. 
RoTHSTEiN, Julius, newspaper publisher; hi Utica, N. Y., 

1877; r. Utica, N. Y. 
RowE, Leo S., economist, director-general Pan-American 

Union; b, McGregor, la., 1871; r. Washington, D. C. 
Ruben, Jose, actor; r. New York City. 
Rubens, Alma, motion picture actress; r. New York City. 
Rubin, I., motion picture exhibitor; r. Minneapolis, Minn. 
RuBiNOW, Isaac Max, statistician, economist, author; b, 

Russia, 1875; r. New York City. 
RuDNiCK, Paul, chemist ; 6. Chicago, 111., 1872 ; r. Chicago, 111. 
RuTTENBERG, JOSEPH, motion picture photographer; r. 

New York City. 
Rykoff, Sarah, educator, college professor; b. Russia, 

1899; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Sabath, Adolph Joseph, congressman; b. Bohemia, 1866; 

r. Chicago, 111. 
Sabath, Joseph, judge; b. Bohemia, 1870; r. Chicago, 111. 
Sachs, A. S., Yiddish writer; b. Russia, 1879; r. New York 

City. 
Sachs, Arthur, banker; r. New York City. 
Sachs, Bernard, neurologist, college professor; 6. Balti- 
more, Md., 1858; r. New York City. 
Sachs, Ernest, surgeon, college professor; 6. New York 

City, 1879; r. St. Louis, Mo. 



198 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Sachs, Joseph, painter; b, Russia, 1887; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Sachs, Julius, educator, college professor; b. Baltimore, 

Md., 1849; r. New York City. 
Sachs, Paul Joseph, college professor; b. New York City, 

1878; r. Cambridge, Mass. 
Safro, Victor I., entomologist, college professor; b. New 

York City, 1888; r. Louisville, Ky. 
Sakolski, Aaron M., author, statistician; b, Baltimore, 

Md., 1880; r. New York City. 
Saks, H. A., merchant; r. New York City. 
Salant, Willlam, pharmacologist, college professor; b. 

Russia, 1870; r. St. Louis, Mo. 
Sale, Samuel, consul; b. New Jersey; r. Kalgan, China. 
Salinger, Benjamin L, lawyer, former judge; b. Germany, 

1860; r. Carroll, la. 
Samoiloff, Lazare S., musician, teacher; b. Russia, 1878; 

r. New York City. 
Sampson, John Jacob, physician, college professor; b, Gal- 
veston, Tex., 1898; r. San Francisco, Cal. 
Sampter, Jessie E., writer, poet; b. New York City; r. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Samuel, Bunford, librarian; b, Philadelphia, Pa., 1857; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Samuel, J. Bunford, art patron, civic worker; r. Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 
Samuel, Maurice, novelist, journalist; b. Roumania, 1895; 

r. New York City. 
Samuels, Abraham, surgeon; b. Baltimore, Md., 1876; r. 

Baltimore, Md. 
Samuels, Maurice Victor, author, playwright; &. San 

Francisco, Cal., 1874; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 199 

Sandler, Peretz, composer of Jewish melodies; b. Russia; 

r. New York City. 
Saperstein, David, pianist; r. New York Gity. 
Sarasohn, Ezekiel, Yiddish publisher; b. Poland, 1863; r. 

New York City. 
Saslavsky, Alexander, violinist; b. Russia, 1876; r. New 

York City. 
Satz, Ludwig, Yiddish actor; b, Austria, 1893; r. New 

York City. 
SCHAMBERG, J AY Frank, dermatologist, college professor; 

b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1870; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Schanfarber, Tobias, rabbi, editor; &. Cleveland, Ohio, 

1862; r. Chicago, 111. 
ScHAPiRO, Israel, librarian, college professor; b. Russia, 

1882; r. Washington, D. C. 
ScHAPiRO, Jacob Salwyn, historian, college professor; b. 

Russia; r. New York City. 
ScHARFSTEiN, Zebi, author of Hebrew text-books; b. Russia; 

r. New York City. 
ScHATZ, Harry Abraham, surgeon, college professor; 6. 

Russia, 1881 ; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Schayer, Isadore, hygienist, college professor; r. Colum- 
bia, S. C. 
ScHENCK, Joseph M., motion picture producer; r. New 

York City. 
Scherago, Morris, pathologist, college professor; b. Rou- 

mania, 1895; r. Lexington, Ky. 
Schereschewsky, Joseph William, physician, editor; b, 

China, 1873; r. Washington, D. C. 
Schertzinger, Victor L., motion picture director; r. Hol- 
lywood, Cal. 



200 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

ScHiFF, Mortimer L., banker, civic worker; b. New York 

City, 1877; r. New York City. 
ScHiLDKRAUT, JOSEPH, actor; b, Roumania, 1896; r. New 

York City. 
ScHiLDKRAUT, RuDOLPH, Yiddish actor; r. New York City. 
ScHiNDLER, Kurt, conductor; 6. Prussia, 1882; r. New 

York City. 
ScHLESiNGER, Arthur Meier, historian, college professor; 

r. Iowa City, la. 
ScHLESiNGER, BENJAMIN, labor leader; b. Lithuania, 1876; 

r. New York City. 
SCHLESINGER, Elmer, lawyer; r. Chicago, 111. 
SCHLESINGER, Frank, astronomer, college professor; 6. New 

York City, 1871 ; r. New Haven, Conn. 
SCHLESINGER, HERMANN Irving, chemist, College professor; 

b, Minneapolis, Minn., 1882; r. Chicago, 111. 
ScHLOMOViTZ, Benjamin Herman, physiologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Milwaukee, Wis., 1889; r. Milwaukee, Wis. 
ScHLOSSBERG, JosEPH, labor leader, editor; b, Russia, 

1875; r. New York City. 
Schneiderman, Harry, editor, writer; b. Poland, 1885; r. 

New York City. 
Schneiderman, Rose, social worker, labor leader; b, Poland; 

r. New York City. 
ScHOEN, Eugene, architect; r. New York City. 
Schoenbaum, Charles Edgar, motion picture photogra- 
pher; r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
ScHOENBERG, Mark JosEPH, physician; b. Roumania, 1874; 

r. New York City. 
ScHOMER, Abraham S., Yiddish and English playwright; 6. 

Russia, 1876; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 201 

ScHULMAN, Abram G., painter, college professor; b. Ger- 
many, 1881; r. New York City. 

ScHULMAN, Samuel, rabbi; b, Russia, 1864; r. New York 
City. 

Schwab, Sidney Isaac, neurotogist, writer, college profes- 
sor; b. Memphis, Tenn., 1871; r. St. Louis, Mo. 

Schwartz, Joseph, opera singer; r. Chicago, 111. 

Schwartz, Maurice, Yiddish actor; r. New York City. 

Schwartz, Simon J., architect; b. New York City, 1876; 
r. New York City. 

ScHWARZ, Ralph J., lawyer; b. New Orleans, La., 1880; r. 
New Orleans, La. 

ScHWATT, Isaac Joachim, mathematician, college profes- 
sor; b. Russia, 1867; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Scott, Temple, editor, publisher; b. England; r. New 

York City. 
Seidel, Toscha, violinist; b. Russia; r. New York City. 

Seiferth, Herman Joshua, newspaperman; b. Russia, 

1863; r. New Orleans, La. 
Seiferth, Solis, architect, engineer; b. New Orleans, La., 

1895; r. New Orleans, La. 
Segal, Vivienne Sonia, actress; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1900; r. New York City. 
Seldes, George, journalist; b. Alliance, N. J., 1890; r. 

New York City. 
Seldes, Gilbert, editor, writer; b. Alliance, N. J., 1893; 

r. New York City. 
Seligman, Edwin Robert Anderson, economist, college 

professor; b. New York City, 1861; r. New York City. 

Seligman, Herbert J., writer; r. New York City. \ 



202 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Seligsohn, Max, Orientalist; b. Russia, 1865; r. New York 
City. 

Selikovitsch, George (Goetzel), Yiddish editor, writer; 
b. Russia, 1863; r. New York City. 

Selling, Ben, merchant, communal worker; b. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal., 1852; r. Portland, Ore. 

Selling, Lawrence, physician; b. Portland, Ore., 1882; r. 
Portland, Ore. 

Seltzer, Thomas, publisher, translator; b. Russia, 1876; r. 
New York City. 

Selwyn, Archibald Arthur, theatrical manager; b. 
Canada, 1877; r. New York City. 

Selwyn, Edgar, theatrical producer, playwright; r. New 
York City. 

Selznick, Lewis J., motion picture producer; r. New York 
City. 

Semel, Bernard, communal worker; b. Galicia; r. New 

York City. 
Senior, Max, merchant, communal worker; b. Cincinnati, 

Ohio, 1862; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Seydel, Irma, violinist; b. Boston, Mass., 1896. r. New 

York City. 
Shapira, L., Yiddish writer; b. Russia, 1878; r. New York 

City. 
Shapiro, Louis Leonard, bacteriologist; r. Washington, 

D. C. 

Sharfman, Isaiah, economist, college professor; b. Russia, 

1886; r. Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Sheffer, Henry, logician; b. Russia; r. Cambridge, Mass. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 203 

Shiplacoff, Abraham I., labor leader; b. Russia; r. Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Shipman, Samuel, dramatist; b. New York City, 1883; r 
New York City. 

Shire, Edward, architect; r. New York City. 

Shohl, Charles, communal worker; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1850; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Shore, Viola Brothers, novelist; r. New York City. 

Shubert, J. J., theatrical manager; r. New York City. 

Shubert, Lee, theatrical manager; b. Syracuse, N. Y., 

1875; r. New York City. 
SiDis, Boris, psychopathologist, author; b. Russia, 1867; r 

Portsmouth, N. H. 
Sidney, George, actor; r. New York City. 

SiEGEL, Isaac, congressman; b. New York City, 1880; /, 
New York City. 

Silver, Abba Hillel, rabbi; b. Poland, 1893; r. Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

SiLVERBERG, E. Myer, painter; b. Russia, 1876; r. New 
York City. 

Silverman, Alexander, chemist; b. Pittsburgh, Pa., 1881: 
r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Silverman, Archibald, communal worker; r. Providence 

R. I. 
Silverman, Joseph, rabbi, author; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1860; r. New York City. 

SiLxrERMAN, Louis Lazarus, mathematician; b. Russia, 
1884; r. Hanover, N. H. 

Silverstein, Albert, surgeon; b. Syracuse, N. Y., 1875. 
r. Denver, Colo. 



204 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Simon, Abram, rabbi, author; b. Nashville, Tenn., 1872; 

r. Washington, D. C. 
Simon, Joseph, former United States Senator; b. Germany, 

1851; r. Portland, Ore. 
Simons, Charles C, lawyer, communal worker; b. Detroit, 

Mich., 1876; r. Detroit, Mich. 
Simonson, Gustave, writer; b, Germany, 1864; r. New 

York City. 
Simonson, Lee, dramatic scene director; r. New York City. 
Simpson, Herman, editor, writer; b. Russia; r. New York 

City. 
Singer, Isidore, editor, writer; b. Austria, 1859 r. New 

York City. 
Singer, Jacob, rabbi; b, Russia, 1883; r. Lincoln, Neb. 
Sklovsky, Max, mechanical engineer; b. Chicago, 111., 

1878; r. Moline, 111. 
Sloman, Joseph, painter, sculptor; 6. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1879; f. Union Hill, N. J. 
Slomovitz, Philip, editor; 6. Russia, 1896; r. Detroit, Mich. 
Slonim, Joel, Yiddish poet; b. Russia, 1884; r. New York 

City. 
Slonimsky, Henry, educator, college professor; b, Russia, 

1884; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Sloss, Marcus Cauffman, former judge; b. New York 

City, 1869; r, San Francisco, Cal. 
Smirnow, Max Ruskin, bacteriologist; 6. Russia, 1881; r. 

New Haven, Conn. 
Snellenburg, Joseph, merchant, civic worker; r. Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
SoBEL, IsADOR, lawyer, communal worker; b. New York 

City, 1858; r. Erie, Pa. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 205 

SoHN, Joseph, musician, writer; b. New York City, 1867; 

r. New York City. 
SoKOBiN, Samuel, consul; b, Newark, N. J., 1893; r. Kal- 

gan, China. 
SoKOLOFF, Nikolai A., conductor; 6. Petrograd, Russia, 

1859; r. Cleveland, Ohio. 
Solomon, Elias L., rabbi; b. Russia, 1879; r. New York 

City 
Solomon, Harry, painter; 6. San Francisco, Cal., 1873; r. 

New York City. 
Solomon, Harry Caesar, psychiatrist; b, Hastings, Neb., 

1889; r. Boston, Mass. 
Solomon, William J., editor; b. New York City, 1876; r. 

New York City. 
Solomons, Lucius C, communal worker; r. San Francisco, 

Cal. 
SoNNiCHSEN, Albert, author; 6. San Francisco, Cal., 1878; 

r. New York City. 
Spear, Irving J., physician, college professor; 6. Germany, 

1877; r. Baltimore, Md. 
Speaker, Henry M., educator; 6. Russia; r. Philadelphia^ 

Pa. 
Speyer, James, banker, civic worker; 6. New York City, 

1861 ;r. New York City. 
Spiegel, Frederick, civic worker; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Spingarn, Arthur B., lawyer, author; &. New York City, 

1878; r. New York City. 
Spingarn, Joel Elias, writer; 6. New York City, 1875; r. 

New York City. 
Spiro, Solon, mine operator; fe. Germany, 1863; r. Salt 

Lake City, Utah. 



206 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Spivak, Charles David, physician, college professor; &. 

Russia, 1861; r. Denver, Colo. 
Stark, Sigmar, surgeon, college professor; b, Germany, 

1863; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Stein, Philip, lawyer; b, Prussia, 1844; r. Chicago, 111. 
Stein, Modest, painter; &. Russia, 1871; r. New York City. 
Steinberger, Louis, inventor; b. Hungary; r. Brooklyn, 

N. Y. 
Steinbrink, Meier, lawyer; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Steindler, Arthur, orthopedic surgeon; b. Austria, 1878; 

r. Iowa City, la. 
Steinman, David Barnard, engineer; b. New York City, 

1886; r. New York City. 
Stern, Eugene W., engineer; r. New York City. 
Stern, Horace, judge, communal worker; b. Philadelphia, 

Pa., 1878; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Stern, J. David, newspaper editor and publisher; b, Phila- 
delphia, Pa., 1886; r. Camden, N. J. 
Stern, Leon, architect; b, Rochester, N. Y., 1867; r. 

Rochester, N. Y. 
Sternberg, Waldemar M., physical chemist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Russia, 1884; r. Rolla, Mo. 
Sterne, Maurice, painter; &.* Russia, 1878; r. New York 

Ctiy. 
Sterner, Albert, painter, illustrator, teacher; b. England, 

1863; r. New York City. 
Steuer, Max D., lawyer; r. New York City. 
Stieglitz, Alfred, photographer, author; b. Hoboken, 

N. J., 1864; r. New York City. 
Stieglitz, Julius Oscar, chemist, college professor; b, 

Hoboken, N. J., 1867; r. Chicago, 111. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 207 

Stokes, Rose Pastor, writer, lecturer; b, Russia, 

1879; r. New York City. 
Stolz, Benjamin, lawyer; b. Syracuse, N. Y., 1867; r. 

Syracuse, N. Y. 
Stolz, Joseph, rabbi; b. Syracuse, N. Y., 1861; r. Chicago, 

111. 
Stone, Nahum Isaac, statistician, translator; b. Russia, 

1873; r. Rochester, N. Y. 
Stralem, Casimir, financier, civic worker; r. New York 

City. 
Stransky, Josef, conductor; b. Czecho-Slovakia, 1874; r. 

New York City. 
Straus, Adolph D., merchant; fr. Germany, 1839; r. New 

York City. 
Straus, Mitteldorfer, painter; 6. Richmond, Va., 1880; 

r. New York City. 
Straus, Nathan, merchant, civic and communal worker; 

b. Bavaria, 1848; r. New York City. 
Straus, Oscar Solomon, diplomat, author; b. 1850; r. 

New York City. 
Straus, Simon William, banker; b. Ligonier, Ind., 1866; 

r. New York City. 
Strauss, Albert, banker, member of Federal Reserve 

Board; b. New York City, 1864; r. New York City. 
Strauss, Charles, lawyer, civic worker; b. New York City, 

1854. 
Strauss, Joseph, rear-admiral, U. S. N., commander-in- 
chief Asiatic Fleet; b. Mt. Morris, N. Y., 1861; r. 

Washington, D. C. 
Strauss, Joseph Baeman, engineer; b. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

1870; r. Chicago, 111. 



208 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BCX)K 

Strauss, Malcolm Atherton, illustrator; b. New York 

City, 1879; r. New York City. 
Strauss, Samuel, journalist; b, Des Moines, Iowa, 1870; 

r. New York City. 
Strauss, Seligman Joseph, former judge; b. .Wilkes-Barre, 

Pa., 1852; r. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Stroock, Solomon Marcuse, lawyer, communal worker; 

b. New York City, 1873; r. New York City. 
Strouse, Solomon, physician; b. Baltimore, Md., 1882; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Strunsky, Rose (Mrs. Louis Levine), writer; b. Russia; f. 

Beloit, Wis. 
Strunsky, Simeon, author, editor; b. Russia, 1879; r. 

New York City. 
Sulzberger, Cyrus L., merchant, communal worker; b. 

Philadelphia, Pa., 1858; r. New York City. 
Sulzberger, Mayer, jurist, author, collector of rare books* 

b. Bavaria, 1843; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Sutro, Theodore, lawyer, author; b. Germany, 1845; r. 

New York City. 
SWAA.B, S. M., civil engineer; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Switzer, Maurice, author; b. New Orleans, La., 1870; r. 

New York City. 
Syrkin, Nachman, Yiddish writer; &. Russia, 1868; r. 

New York City. 
SzoLD, Henrietta, editor, writer, Zionist worker; &. Balti- 
more, Md., 1860; r. Jerusalem, Palestine. 
SzoLD, Robert, communal worker; r. Washington, D. C. 
Tachau, William, architect; r. New York City. 
Talmadge, Harry S., newspaper publisher; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1872; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 209 

Tannen, Julius, actor; r. Forest Hills, L. I. 

Taubenhaus, Jacob Joseph, plant pathologist; b. Pales- 
tine, 1884; r. College Station, Tex. 

Taussig, Joseph K., captain, U. S. N. 

Taussig, Rudolph Julius, merchant, civic worker, b. New 
York City, 1861; r. San Francisco, Cal. 

Tedes;:he, Leon Greenfield, bacteriologist; b. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, 1878; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Teller, William H., surgeon; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1867; 
r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Thalberg, Marian, pianist; b. Russia, 1877; r. Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

Thomashefsky, Boris, Yiddish actor; b. Russia, 1866; r. 
New York City. 

ToBENKiN, Elias, writer; b. Russia, 1882; r. New York City. 

_ • 

TocH, Maximilian, chemist; b. New York City, 1864; r. 

Long Island, N. Y. 
TouROFF, NiSAN, Hebrew educator; b. Russia; r. Boston, 

Mass. 
Traum, Jacob, veterinary scientist, college professor; b. 

Austria, 1882; r. Berkeley, Cal. 
Trieber, Jacob, judge; b. Germany, 1853; r. Little Rock, 

Ark. 
Troostwyk, Isidore, violinist, college professor; b. Hol- 
land, 1862; r. New Haven, Conn. 
TusKA, GusTAVE R., engineer; b. New York City, 1869; r. 

New York City. 
Ullman, Eugene Paul, painter; b. New York City, 1877; 

r. New York City. 
Ullman, Isaac Morris, manufacturer, communal worker; 

b. New Haven, Conn., 1863; r. New Haven, Conn. 



210 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Ullman, Moses Montefiore, lawyer; b. Natchez, Miss., 
1875; r. Birmingham, Ala. 

Ulmann, Albert, author; b. New York City, 1861; r. 

New York City. 
Untermeyer, Louis, author; b. New York City, 1885; r. 

New York City. 
Untermyer, Samuel, lawyer, civic and comunal worker; b. 

Lynchburg, Va., 1858; r. New York City. 

Veit, Benjamin, educator; b. New York City, 1867; r. 

New York City. 
ViNEBERG, Hiram N., surgeon; b. 1857; r. New York City. 

ViNER, Jacob K., economist, college professor; r. Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Vladeck, B. Charney, Yiddish newspaperman; b. Russia, 
1886; r. New York City. 

VoGEL, Martin, lawyer, civic worker; r. New York Cit3^ 

VoLK, Lester David, lawyer, physician; b. Brooklyn, N. Y., 
1884; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

VoLPE, Arnold, conductor; b. Russia, 1869; r. New York 
City. 

Von den Berg, Brahm, pianist; b, Germany, 1876; r. 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Von Tilzer, Albert, composer, music publisher; b. Indi- 
anapolis, Ind. ; r. Great Neck, Long Island, N. Y. 

VoN Tilzer, Harry, song writer, publisher; b, Detroit, 

Mich., 1872; r. New York City. 
Voorsanger, Elkan C, rabbi, chaplain, communal worker; 

r. Chicago, 111. 
VoRHAUs, Louis J., lawyer; b. Austria, 1868; r. New York 

City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 211 

VoRNBERG, Carl (I. Rosenberg), Yiddish publisher, jour- 
nalist; b. Russia, 1871 ; r. New York City. 

Wachenheim, F. L., physician; r. New York City. 

Wachsmann, Siegfried, physician, college professor; b. 
Germany, 1864; r. New York City. 

Wainer, Max R., major, U. S. A.; b. Russia, 1885; r. 
Washington, D. C. 

Wald, Lillian D., social worker; b. Ohio, 1867; r. New 
York City. 

Waldman, Morris D., social worker; b. Hungary, 1880; r. 
New York City. 

Walkowitz, Abraham, painter, etcher; b. Siberia, 1880; r. 
New York City. 

VVallerstein, Max, chemist; b. Bavaria, 1874; r. New 
York City. 

Walling, Anna Strunsky author; b. Russia, 1879; r. 
Greenwich, Conn. 

Walter, William, communal worker; r. New York City. 

Waltman, Harry Franklin, painter; b. Ohio, 1871; r. 
New York City. 

Warburg, Felix M., banker, communal worker; b. Ger- 
many, 1871; r. New York City. 

Warburg, Paul M., banker, writer; b. Germany, 1868; r. 

Washington, D. C. 
Warfield, David, actor; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1866; r. 

New York City. 
Warhaftig, Matt, lawyer, lecturer; b. Orangevale, Cal , 

1892; r. Oakland, Cal. 
Warshawsky, a. G., painter; b. Sharon, Pa., 1883; r. 

Paris, France. 
Warwick, Robert, motion picture actor; r. Hollywood, Cal. 



212 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Wasservogel, Isidor, judge; 6, Hungary, 1875; r. New 

York City. 
Waxman, Meyer, rabbi, writer; r. New York City. 
Waxman, Samuel Montefiore, college professor; r. Rox- 

bury, Mass. 
Weber, Joseph, actor, theatrical manager; b. New York 

,City, 1867; r. New York City. 
Weber, Louis Lawrence, motion picture producer; b. 

New York City, 1872; r. New York City. 
Weber, Max, painter; b. Russia, 1880; r. New Hyde Park, 

L. I., N. Y. 
Wehle, Louis Brandeis, lawyer; b. Louisville, Ky., 1880; 

r. Louisville, Ky. 
Weil, A. Leo, lawyer, civic and communal worker; b. 

Keysville, Va., 1858; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Weil, Abraham, painter; b. New York City, 1869; r. New 

York City. 
Weil, Emile, architect; b. New Orleans, La., 1878; r. New 

Orleans, La. 
Weil, Gertrude, social worker; b. Goldsboro, N. C, 1879; 

r. Goldsboro, N. C. 
Weil, Lionel, merchant, civic and communal worker; b. 

Goldsboro, N. C, 1877; r. Goldsboro, N. C. 
Weill, Edmund, painter, etcher; b. New York City, 1877; 

r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Weill, Felix, college professor; b. France; r. New York 

City. 
Weiman, Rita, author, playwright; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1889; r. New York City. 
Weinberg, Louis, writer on art; b. Poland, 1885; r. New 

York City. 



/ 
JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 213 

Weinberg, Morris, Yiddish newspaper publisher; r. New 

York City. 
Weinberger, Charles, merchant, civic and communal 

worker; b. Austin, Tex., 1875; r. New Orleans, La. 

Weindorf, Arthur, painter, architect, writer; b. Long 
Island City, N. Y., 1885; r. New York City. 

Weinstein, Alexander, biologist; b. Russia, 1893; r. 
Garrison-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Weinstein, Mariom, journalist; r. New York City. 

Weinstock, Harris, merchant, civic worker; b. England, 

1854; r. San Francisco, Cal. 
Weintraub, Ezechiel, chemist, electrical engineer; b. 

Russia, 1874; r. New York City. 
Weis, Joseph Deutsch, physician, college professor; 6. 

New Orleans, La., 1872; r. New Orleans, La. 

Weis, Samuel W., painter; b. Natchez, Miss., 1870; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
Weisbach, Harry, violinist; b. Russia, 1886; r. Chicago, 

111. 
Weisberg, Aaron H., violin teacher; b. 1878; r. Missoula, 

Mon. 
Weiskopf, Samuel C, civil engineer; r. New York City. 

Weiss, Leon C, architect; b. Farmersville, La., 1882; r. 

New Orleans, La. 
Welch, Ben, actor; b. New York City, 1873; r. New York 

City. 
Wenger, John, scene artist, stage decorator; b. Russia, 

1882; r. New York City. 
Werbelowsky, David, Yiddish and Hebrew publisher; b. 

Germany, 1878; r. Brooklyn, N. Y. 



214 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Werner, Simon, illustrator; b. New York City, 1871; r. 

New York City. 
Weyl, Bertin Alfred, judge; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1877; 

r. Los Angeles, Cal. 
Weyl, Maurice N", author; b. Philadelphia, Pa., 1869; r. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
White, Lazarus, civil engineer; r. New York City. 
WiEDER, Henry Strauss, physician, college professor; b. 

Philadelphia, Pa. ; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Wieman, Harry Lewis, zoologist, college professor; b. Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, 1883; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Wiener, Leo, author, college professor; b. Russia, 1862; r. 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Wiener, Norbert, mathematician, college professor; b, 

Columbia, Mo., 1894; r. Cambridge, Mass. 
Wiener, William, educator; b. Newark, N. J., 1867; r. 

Newark, N. J. 
WiERNiK, Peter, Yiddish editor, author; b. Russia, 1865; 

r. New York City. 
Wile, Frederick William, journalist, author; r. Washing- 
ton, D. C. 
Wile, Ira Solomon, physician, author; b. Rochester, N. Y., 

1877; r; New York City. 
Wiley, Louis, newspaperman; b. Hornell, N. Y., 1869; r. 

New York City. 
WiLiMOVSKY, Charles A., painter, etcher; b. Chicago, 111., 

1885; f. Kansas City, Mo. 
Winchevsky, Morris (Leopold Benedict), Yiddish poetj 

b. Lithuania, 1856; r. New York City. 
Winkler, Max, college professor; b. Austria, 1866; r. Ann 

Arbor, Mich. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 215 

WiNTERNiTz, Milton Charles, pathologist, college pro- 
fessor; b. Baltimore, Md., 1885; r. New Haven, Conn. 

Wise, Ethel Brand, sculptress; b. New York City, 1888; 
r. Syracuse, N. Y. 

Wise, Jonah B., rabbi, editor; r. Portland, Ore. 

Wise, Leo, newspaper publisher, editor; b. Albany, N. Y., 
1849; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Wise, Louis Elsberg, chemist, college professor; b. New 
York City, 1888; r. Syracuse, N. Y. 

Wise, Louise Waterman (Mrs. Stephen), portrait painter, 
writer; b. New York City; r. New York City. 

Wise, Otto Irving, lawyer; b. Austria, 1871; r. San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Wise, Stephen Samuel, rabbi, lecturer; b. Hungary, 1872; 
r. New York City. 

WiTMARK, Julius P., music publisher; b. New York City, 
1870; r. New York City. 

WoHL, Michael G., surgeon; b. Russia, 1887; r. Omaha, 
Neb.. 

WoHLiNER, A. (L. Landau), Yiddish journalist; b, Russia, 
1877;r. New York City. 

Wolbarst, Abraham Leo, physician, author; b. New York 
City, 1872; r. New York City. 

Wolf, Adolph G., judge; b. Washington, D. C, 1869; r. 
San Juan, Porto Rico. 

Wolf, Clarence, financier, communal worker; b. Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1860; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wx)LF, Edwin, manufacturer, civic and communal worker; 
b. Uhrichsville, Ohio, 1855; r. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Wolf, EImma, novelist; b. San Francisco, Cal., 1865; r, San 
Francisco, Cal. 



216 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Wolf, Louis, merchant, communal worker; b. Philadelphia, 

Pa., 1856; r. Elkins Park ,Pa. 
Wolf, Morris, lawyer, communal worker; r. Philadelphia, 

Pa. 
Wolf, Simon, lawyer, author, communal worker; b. Bavaria, 

1836; r. Washington, D. C. 
Wolf, William B., surgeon; b. Germany, 1869; r. Balti- 
more, Md. 
Wolfe, Adolphe, merchant, civic and communal worker; 

b. Germany, 1848; r. Portland, Ore. 
Wolfe, Alfred S., commander, U. S. N. 
Wolfe, Isaac, judge; 6. New Haven, Conn., 1860; r. New 

Haven, Conn. 
Wolfe, S. Herbert, actuary; b. Baltimore, Md., 1874; r. 

New York City. 
Wolfenson, Louis B., college professor; b. LaCrosse, Wis., 

1882; r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Wolff, Albert, conductor; r. New York City. 
WoLFSOHN, Arthur M., educator; b. Chicago 111., 1873; r. 

New York City. 
WoLFSOHN, Julian Mast, neurologist, college professor; b, 

San Francisco, Cal., 1873; r. San Francisco, Cal. 
WoLFSON, Harry, college professor; b, Lithuania; r. Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 
WoLFSTEiN, David I., physician; b. Hannibal, Mo., 1862; 

r. Cincinnati, Ohio. 
WoLHEiM, Louis, actor; r. New York City. 
WoLKiN, Harry, painter; b. Russia, 1877; r. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Woods, Albert H., theatrical manager; r. New York City. 
WooLF, Edgar Allan, playwright; b. New York City, 

1886; r. New York City. 



JEWS OF PROMINENCE IN THE UNITED STATES 217 

WoRMSER, I. M., lawyer, college professor; r. New York 

City. 
Wynn, Ed, (Israel Leopold), actor; h. Philadelphia, Pa., 

1886; r. Kensington Gardens, L. I., N. Y. 
Yampolsky, Cecil, botanist; h. Russia, 1886; r. Dutch 

East Indies. 
Yanovsky, Saul, Yiddish editor, 6. Russia, 1864; r. New 

York City. 
Yarmolinsky, Abraham, translator, librarian; h. Russia, 

1890; r. New York City. 
Yehoash, see Bloomgarden, Solomon. 
Yezierska, Anzia, short-story writer; 6. Russia, 1885; r. 

New York City. 
Zalinski, Morris &., colonel, U. S. A.; r, Atlanta, Ga. 
Zeisler, Fannie Bloomfield, pianist; 6. Austria; r. Chi- 
cago, 111. 
Zeisler, Sigmund, lawyer; h. Austria, 1860; r. Chicago, 111. 
Zeitlin, Alexandre, sculptor; h. Russia, 1872* r. New 

York City. 
Zeitlin, Jacob, college professor; h. Russia, 1883; r. 

Urbana, 111. 
Zeitlin, Solomon, Jewish historian; h. Russia, 1886; r. 

New York City. 
Zenner, Philip, neurologist; h, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1852; r. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Zepin, George, rabbi, educator; h, Cincinnati, Ohio; r. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Zevin, Israel J. (**Tashrak"), Yiddish writer; h. Russia, 

1872; r. New York City. 
Zhitlowsky, Chaim, Yiddish writer; h, Russia, 1865; r. 

New York City. 



218 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

ZiLBOORG, Gregory, writer, translator, lecturer; b. Russia; 

r. New York City. 
ZiM, Marco, painter, sculptor, etcher; b. Russia, 1880; r. 

New York City. 
ZiMAND, Savel, writer; b. Roumania, 1891; r. New York 

City. 
ZiMBALiST, Efrem, Violinist; b. Russia, 1889; r. New York 

City. 
ZiTTEL (Zit), Carl Florian, editor, publisher; b. Paterson, 

N. J., 1876; r. New York City. 
ZoBEL, Alfred Jacob, surgeon; b. San Francisco, Cal., 

1873; r. San Francisco, Cal. 
ZoLOTKOFF, Leon, Yiddish editor; b. Russia, 1865; r. 

Chicago, 111. 
ZoN, Raphael, forester; b. Russia, 1874; r. Washington, 

D. C. 
ZuccA (Zuckermann), Manna, pianist, composer; b. New 

York City, 1891; r. New York City. 
ZucKERMAN, Baruch, communal worker; b. Russia, 1884; 

r. New York City. 
ZuKOR, Adolph, motion picture producer; b. Hungary, 

1873; r. New York City. 
ZuNSER, Charles, social worker; b. Russia, 1882; r. Ards- 

ley, N. Y. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS IN THE 

UNITED STATES 

ALPHA EPSILON PI FRATERNITY 

Org. 1913. Office: 222 Pulaski, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Eighth Annual Convention, Dec. 27-29, 1921, New York City. 

Members, 271. 

Chapters, 9. 

Purpose: A national collegiate Greek-letter organization for Jewish 
students. 

Officers: Pres., Milton Adler, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Vice-Pres., Simeon 
L. Hamburger, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Treas., Sidney S. Picker, Brooklyn, 
N. Y.; Sec, Herman Rolnick, 221 Pulaski, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Board of Governors: The Officers, and Maximilian L. Farber, 
Philadelphia, Pa. ; Samuel Kahn, Atlanta, Ga. ; Joseph Levine, Brooklyn, 
N. Y.; T. R. Racoosin. N. Y. C; H. Philip Sohmer, N. Y. C. 



AMERICAN ACADEMY FOR JEWISH RESEARCH 

Org. June 15, 1920. Office: Philadelphia, Pa. 

Meeting, April 30, 1922, New York City. 

Members, 14. 

Purpose : To advance Jewish learning in America. 

Officers: Pres., Louis Ginzberg, N. Y. C; Treas., Jacob Z. Lauter- 
bach, Cincinnati, O.; Sec, Henry Malter, 1531 Diamond, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 



AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 

Org. Nov. 11. 1906; inc. Mch. 16, 1911. Office: 171 Madison Av., 

New York City. 
For report, see pp. 323, seq. 



AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS 

Org. March 1916. Re-org. 1920. Office: 1 Madison Ave., New York 

City 

Convention, May 21-22, 1922, Philadelphia, Pa. Delegates, 400. 

Purpose: To further and promote Jewish rights, to safeguard and 
defend such rights wherever and whenever the same are either threat- 
ened or violated; to generally deal with all matters relating to and 
affecting specific Jewish interests. 

Officers: Pres., Nathan Straus; Vice- Pres., Aaron J. Levy; Samuel 
Untermeyer; Stephen S. Wise; Treas., Geo. I. Fox; Ex. Sec., B. G. 
Richards, 1 Madison Av., New York City. 



220 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Executive Committee: Max Aaron, Phila., Pa.; M. Abramoff, 
Phila., Pa.; H. Appelbaum, Tulsa, Okla.; A. M Ashinsky, Pittsburgh, 
Pa. ; J. A. Bernstein, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ; Philip N. Bernstein, Waterbury, 
Conn.; Samuel Blitz, New York City.; Jacob Carlinger, New York 
City; A. B. Cohen, Scranton, Pa.; Joseph Chagi, Detroit, Mich.; 
David H. Cohen, Phila., Pa.; Samuel Cohen, New York City; 
Nachman H. Ebin, New York City; Max Eckman, New York City; 
Wm. Edlin, New York City; Louis D. Gibbs, New York City; Jacob 
Ginsburg, Phila., Pa.; Leopold C. Glass, Phila., Pa.; Simon Glazer, 
Kansas City, Mo.; Henry D. Gold, Boston, Mass.; Abraham 
Goldberg, New York City; Alexander Goldberg, New York City; 
A. J. Goldstein, Jersey City, N. J.; George Gordon, Minneapolis, 
Mi^n.; Meyer Greenberg, New York City; Gustave Hartman, New 
York City; R. B. Hershon, Easton, Pa.; Abraham Hirsth, Phila., Pa.; 
Michael Hollander, Newark, N. J.; Albert Hurwitz, Boston, Mass.; 
Sol. Hurwitz, Cleveland, O.; Nathan Isaacs, Pittsburgh, Pa.; M. A. 
Kaplan, New York City; Maurice Katz, Phila., ra.; Abraham 
Kollin, Cleveland, O.; Samuel C. Kone, Hartford, Conn.; Solomon 
Lamport, Long Island; Hyman Lazarus, Bayonne, N. J.; Isaac Levine, 
New York City; Martin O. Levy, Phila., Pa.; Max Levy, Staten 
Island; Chas. Lipshutz; Phila., Pa.; Philip Marcus, Providence, R. I.; 
Morris Margulies, New York City; Wm. B. Marker, Chester, Pa.; 
Jacob Massel, Long Island; Israel Matz, New York City; B. F. Miller, 
Phila., Pa.; S. Nadelweiss, New York City; Emanuel Neuniann; 
New York City; Benj. Plotle, New York City; Bernard Reich, New 
York City; Samuel Rhine, Akron, O.; Adolph Rosenblum, Phila., 
Pa.; Samuel Sale, St. Louis, Mo.; Joe W. Salus, Phila., Pa.; 
Peter Schweitzer, New York City; Bernard Shelvin, New York City; 
J. Silberfeld, Newark, N. J.; Adolph Stern, New York City; Elihu D. 
Stone, Boston, Mass., Max Suls, Baltimore, Md.; Emil Tausig, New 
York City; Joseph L. Tepper, Washington, D. C; S. Thau, New York 
City; Morris Weinberg, New York City; Leo Wolfson, New York City ; 
Mrs. Jenny Zwick, Cleveland, O. 



AMERICAN JEWISH HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

Org. 1892. Office: 531 W. 123d, New York City 

Thirtieth Annual Meeting, Apl. 29-30, 1922, New York City. 

Members, 446. 

Has issued twenty-eight volumes of publications and an index to 
publications 1-20. Maintains a collection of books, manuscripts, and 
historical objects in its room in the building of the Jewish Theological 
Seminary, 531 W. 123d, N. Y. C. 

Officers: Pres., Abraham S. W. Rosenbach, Phila., Pa.; Vice-Pres., 
Simon W. Rosendale, Albany, N. Y.; David Philipson, Cincinnati, O.; 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 221 



Julian W. Mack, Chicago, 111.; N. Taylor Phillips, N. Y. C; Richard J. 
H. Gottheil; Treas., Henry S. Hendricks; Curator, Leon Huhner; Cor. 
Sec, Albert M. Friedenberg, 38 Park Row; Rec. Sec., Samuel Oppen- 
heim, N. Y. C. 

Executive Council: The Officers, and Chas. J. Cohen, Phila., 
Pa.; Henry Cohen, Galveston, Tex.; Herbert Friedenwald, Washington, 
D. C.; Lee M. Friedman, Boston, Mass.; Jacob H. Hollander, Baltimore, 
Md.; Max J. Kohler, Harold Kom, N. Y. C; Max L. Margolis, Phila., 
Pa.; Alexander Marx, N. Y. C; Abraham A. Neuman, Mayer Sulzberger, 
Phila., Pa.; Simon Wolf, Washington, D. C; Oscar S. Straus, N. Y. C; 
Cyrus Adler, Phila., Pa., ex-officio, as past Presidents of the Society. 



AMERICAN JEWISH LEGION 

Org. 1922. Office: 541 Lincoln PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

First Annual Convention, May 20-21, 1922, Philadephia, Pa. 

Purpose: To foster Jewish consciousness amongst Jewish ex-service 
men, to colonize Jewish ex-sevice men in Palestine, keeping physically 
fit, and mutual aid. 

Officers: Chairman, Gershon Agronsky, New York City; Treas., 
Alex Gold, New York City; Sec., Elias Ginsburg, 541 Lincoln PL, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Harry Almes, Phila., Pa.; 
Harry C. Appel, Phila., Pa.; Benj. Bronstein, Lynn. Mass.; Samuel 
Cohen, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Sidney Fink, N. Y. C; Abr. I. Hausman, 
Cleveland, O.; Aaron Schwartz, Phila., Pa., Z. L. Shein, Baltimore, Md. 



AMERICAN JEWISH PHYSICIANS' COMMITTEE 

Org. May 24, 1921. Office: 1225 Broadway, New York City 

First Annual Convention, May 24, 1921, New York City. 

Members, 880. 

Purpose: To build medical college in connection with Hebrew 
University in Palestine. 

Officers: Pres., Nathan Ratnoff; Vice-Pres., Israel Strauss and 
Samuel J. Kopetzky ; Treas., Abraham J. Rongy ; Sec., Israel S. Wechsler, 
N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Emil Altman, Joseph 
Bakst, Joseph Bieber, Simon Blatties, Leo Buerg^er, Samuel J. Druskin, 
A. A. Epstein, Emanuel Friedman, G. A. Friedman, Sigismund S. 
Gold water, S. P. Goodhart, Julius T. Hertz, Philip Horowitz, Abraham 
Hymanson, Harry E. Isaacs, Leopold laches, Julius Jarcho, Max Kahn, 
David J. Kaliski, Emanuel Libman, William Linder, Herman L<»rber, 
Leon Louria, Samuel J. Scadron. 



222 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



AMERICAN RED MOGEN DAVID 

Org. March 13, 1918. Office: 327 S. 5th, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Third Annual Convention, Feb. 10, 1921, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Chapters, 95. 

Members 25,000. 

Purpose: Transplanting into the land of Israel and caring for the 
orphans of the war and pogrom-stricken countries; organizing medical 
and sanitation units wherever necessary ; assisting Red Mogen David 
organizations in other countries to do their work. 

Officers: Hon. Pres., B. L. Levinthal, Philadelphia, Pa.; Pres., 
Mrs. Rose Glider, Phila., Pa.; Vice-Pres., C. Fieldman, Portland, Me.; 
Mrs. Miriam Greenberg, Phila., Pa.; B. Rosenblatt, Bridgeport, Conn.; 
Mrs. H. Ruderman, Pittsburgh, Pa.; S. Shane, Camden, N. J.; Treas., 
Mrs. Miriam Kirschner, Phila., Pa.; Chairman National Executive 
Committee, Mrs. Chas. A. Spivacke, N. Y. C. 

Administrative Committee: Mrs. A. Finklestein, Jacob Ginsberg, 
Reba dayman, Mrs. Rose Glider, Mrs. M. Greenberg, A. Hirsh, Mrs. 
M. Kirschner, Chas. Lipshut?, S. Shane, Mrs. H. Snyder, Mrs. A. 
Solomon, Mrs. D. B. Swiren. 



BARON DE HIRSCH FUND 

Org. Feb. 9, 1891; inc. 1891. Office: 80 Maiden Lane, New York City 
Thirty-first Annual Meeting, Feb. 19, 1922, New York City. 
The activities of the Fund fall under the following heads: 

I. Agriculture; subsidizing Jewish Agricultural and Industrial Aid 
Society and the National Farm School. Granting scholarships 
for State agricultural school to young men desiring to take agri- 
culture as their life work. 
II. Baron de Hirsch Trade School, 222 E. 64th, N. Y. C, offering 
to Jewish young men instruction in day classes in the following 
trades: Machinist, Plumbing, Electrical, House, Fresco and 
Sign Painting, Printing, Sheet Metal Work, Woodworking and 
Carpentry, and Operating Engineering. 

III. Woodbine Land and Improvement Company. 

IV. English Education to Ii^migrants. Day and Evening Classes. 
V. Relief Work. Through subsidized societies in Maryland : Balti- 
more. — New York: Brooklyn, New York City. 

Officers: Pres., Eugene S. Benjamin, 130 E. 25th; Vice-Pres., S. G. 
Rosenbaum; Treas., Simon F. Rothschild; Hon. Sec., Max J. Kohler, 
253 Broadway, N. Y. C. 

Trustees: The Officers, and Charles L. Bernheimer, Nathan Bijur, 
Abram I. Elkus, Alfred Jaretzki, Herbert H. Lehman, Mortimer L. 
Schiff, N. Y. C; S. S. Fleisher, Mayer Sulzberger, Phila., Pa.; Julius 
Rosenwald, Chicago, 111. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 223 



BUREAU OF JEWISH SOCIAL RESEARCH 

Org. Apl., 1919. Office: 114 Fifth Av., New York City 

Merger of Bureau of Philanthropic Research, Bureau of Jewish 
Statistics and Research of the American Jewish Committee, and the 
Field Bureau of the National Conference of Jewish Charities, and 
supported by funds provided by the American Jewish Committee, the 
New York Foundation, and the Federations of Jewish Philanthropies 
throughout the country, in addition to private contributions. 

Purpose: Research into problems of Jewish social and communal 
life in America and in other centers of Jewry throughout the world. 

Officers: Chairman, Adolph Lewisohn; Treas., David M. Heyman; 
Sec, Solomon Lowenstein; Chairman Exec. Com., Cyrus L. Sulzberger. 

Board of Trustees: The Officers, and Cyrus Adler, B. D. Bogen, 
Fred M. Butzel, Chas. Eisenman, Lee K. Frankel, I. E. Goldwasser, 
Mrs. Alexander Kohut, Herbert H. Lehman, Irwin F. Lehman, Alfred 
C. Meyer, Max Senior, RolDert Senior, Nat Stone, Aaron Waldheim, 
Morris D. Waldman, Felix M. Warburg. 

Executive Committee: Cyrus L. Sulzberger, Chairman; I. E. Gold- 
wasser, David M. Hevman, Mrs. Alexander Kohut, Herbert H. Lehman, 
Felix M. Warburg, N. Y. C. 

Advisory Committee: Lee K. Frankel, Chairman; Ludwig B. 
Bernstein, Jacob Billikopf, Boris D. Bogen, Louis M. Cahn, Maurice 
B. Hexter, Hyman Kaplan, Louis H. Levin, Solomon Lowenstein, 
Philip L. Seman, Frances Taussig, and Morris D. Waldman. 

Administration: Samuel A. Goldsmith, Director; Benjamin D. 
Kaplan, Assistant Director; Dorothy E. Aidman, Chief Investigator, 
Harry S. Linfield, Head of Department of Information, N. Y. C. 



CENTRAL CONFERENCE OF AMERICAN RABBIS 

Org. July 9, 1899. Office: Rochester, N. Y. 

Thirty-second Annual Convention, Apl. 13-16, 1921, Washington, 
D. C. 

Thirty-third Annual Convention, June 28-July 2, 1922, Cape May, 
N.J. 

Members, 266. 

Has issued thirty volumes of its Year Book; and besides, the Union 
Prayer Book; the Union Hymnal; the Union Haggadah; Prayers for 
Private Devotion; Army Ritual for Soldiers of the Jewish Faith (1916) 
and various other publications. 

Officers: 1921-1922: Hon. Pres., Kaufman Kohler, Cincinnati, O. 
Pres. Edward N. Calisch, Richmond, Va. ; Vice-Pres., Abram Simpn 
Washington, D. C; Treas., Louis Wolsey, Cleveland, O.; Rec. Sec. 
Isaac E. Marcuson, Macon, Ga.; Cor. Sec, Horace J. Wolf, 117 Gibbs 
Rochester, N. Y. 



224 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Executive Board, 1921-1922 : Israel Bettan, Charleston, W. Va. ; Leo 
M. Franklin, Detroit, Mich.; Louis J. Kopald, Buffalo, N. Y.; Jacob 
Z. Lauterbach, Cincinnati, O.; Felix A. Levy, Chicago, 111.; Louis L. 
Mann, New Haven, Conn.; Joseph Ranch, LouisviUe, Ky.; William 
Rosenau, Baltimore, Md.; Leonard J. Rothstein, Pine Bluff, Ark.; 
Samuel Schulman, N. Y. C.; Nathan Stern, N. Y. C; Jonah B. Wise, 
Portland, Ore. 

COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN 

Org. Sept., 1893. Office: 305 W. 98th, New York City 

Ninth Triennial Convention, Nov., 1920, Denver, Colo. 

Sections, 202; Junior Auxiliaries, 46. 

The Council and its Sections are engaged in Religious, Social Welfare, 
Civic and Educational Work. Its activities are promoted through its 
Committees on Religion, Religious Schools, Social Welfare, Junior 
Auxiliaries, Civic and Communal Affairs, Peace and Arbitration, 
Education, Finance, Legislation, Public Health, Blind, Deaf, Tubercu- 
losis, Purity of the Press, Scholarship Fund, Work among Women on 
Farms, Council Extension, Reconstruction, Foreign Relations, and a 
National Department of Immigrant Aid with offices in New York City. 
(Chairman, Mrs. Samuel J. Rosensohn.) 

Officers: Pres., Rose Brenner, 252 Carroll, Brooklyn, N. Y.; First 
Vice-Pres., Mrs. Israel Cowen, Chicago, 111.; Second Vice- Pres., Mrs. S. 
Pisko, Denver, Colo.; Third Vice-Pres., Mrs. S. M. Blumauer, Portland 
Ore.; Treas., Mrs. Alvin L. Bauman, St. Louis, Mo.; Rec. Sec, Mrs. L. 
A. Hecht, Baltimore, Md.; Exec. Sec., Mrs. Harry Sternberger, 305 
W. 98th, N. Y. C. 

Directors (1917-1923): Mrs. Leo H. Herz, New Haven, Conn.; 
Mrs. Charles Long, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; Mrs. Clarence E. Mack, N. Y. 
C; Mrs. Leo Schwartz, Nashville, Tenn.; Mrs. Wm. D. Sporborg, Port 
Chester, N. Y. (1920-1926); Mrs. Elmer Eckhouse, Newark, N. J,; 
Hannah Hirshberg, San Antonio, Tex. ; Mrs. Max L. Margolis, German- 
town, Phila., Pa.; Mrs. Isaac K. E. Prager, Boston, Mass.; and Mrs. 
Henry J. Sporborg, Albany, N. Y. 



DROPSIE COLLEGE FOR HEBREW AND COGNATE 

LEARNING 

Inc. May 20, 1907. Broad and York, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Incorporated in State of Pennsylvania. 
Invested funds amount to $704,099.96. 
Library: Volumes and pamphlets, 23,023. 

Officers: Pres., Cyrus Adler; Vice-Pres., Mayer Sulzberger; Treas. 
Horace Stern; Sec. Ephraim Lederer, Phila., Pa. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 225 



Board of Governors: The Officers, and D. Hays Solis Cohen, 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Harry Friedenwald, Baltimore, Md.; Isaac Gerstley, 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Louis Marshall, N. Y. C; Simon Miller, A. S. W. 
Rosenbach, Philadelphia, Pa.; Oscar S. Straus, N. Y. C.; Edwin Wolf, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Faculty: Pres. Cyrus Adler (M. A., Pennsylvania; Ph. D., Johns 
Hopkins); Professor in charge of the Biblical Department, Max L. 
Margolis (M. A., Ph. D., Columbia); Professor in charge of the Rab- 
binical Department, Henry Malter (Ph. D., Heidelberg); Instructor 
Department of Cognate Languages, Jacob Hoschander (Ph. D., Mar- 
burg); Instructor Historical Department, Abraham A. Neuman (M. 
A., Columbia; H. L. D., Jewish Theological Seminary of America); 
Instructor Biblical Department and Assistant Librarian, Joseph Reider 
(B. A., College of the City of New York; Ph. D., Dropsie College); 
Instructor Talmud and Arabic, B. Halper (M. A., London; Ph. D., 
Dropsie College); Resident Lecturer in Jewish Jurisprudence and 
Institutes of Government, Hon. Mayer Sulzberger (LL. D., Jefferson, 
Temple; H. L. D., Jewish Theological Seminary of America). 



EDUCATIONAL LEAGUE FOR THE HIGHER EDUCATION 

OF ORPHANS 

Org. 1896. Office: 336 Engineer's Bldg., Cleveland, O. 

Twenty-fifth Annual Meeting, July 11, 1920, Cleveland, O. 

Officers: Pres. Alfred A. Benesch, Cleveland O.; Vice-Pres., M. J. 
Mandelbaum, Cleveland, O.; Hon. Vice-Pres., Nathan Cohn, Tenn.; 
Adolph Freund, Mich.; Milton Hart, III.; Sol. Kiser, Ind.; Emil Nathan, 
Mo.; Max Schayer, Colo.; Jos. Schonthal, O.; Simon Wolf, District of 
Columbia; Treas., E. A. Schwarzenberg, Cleveland, O.; Sec, Eugene 
E. Wolf, Engineer's Bldg., Cleveland, O. 

Governors: Adolf Kraus, Pres. I. O. B. B.; A. B. Seelenfreund, Sec 
I. O. B. B.; and as ex-officio members of the Board, the officers and 
members of the Executive Committee of the I. O. B. B.; David Alex- 
ander, Akron, O.; Myrtle W. Baer, Milwaukee, Wis.; Herbert D. Bloch, 
Cincinnati, O.; Isidore Freiberger, Cleveland, O.; Bernard Ginsburg, 
Detroit, Mich.; Edna Goldsmith, Cleveland, O.; Mrs. Bernard Greens- 
felder, St. Louis, Mo.; Grace Grossman, Youngstown, O.; Eugene 
Halle, Cleveland, O.; Clarence S. Hays, Cleveland, O.; D. A. Huebsch, 
Cleveland, O.; Mrs. Siegmund Joseph, Cleveland, O.; J. Kobacker, 
Toledo, O.; Samuel J. Kornhauser, Cleveland, O.; Fred Lazarus, Jr.; 
Columbus, O.; Mrs. David Lefko>\'itz, Dallas, Tex.; Meyer Lovitch, 
Scranton, Pa.; Charles Mayer, Lincoln, Neb.; Mrs. L. S. Musllner, 
Detroit, Mich.; Sidney E. Pritz, Cincinnati, O.; Mrs. Frank Rosenblatt, 
St. Joseph, Mo.; Anna Roth, Toledo, O.; E. A. Schwarzenberg, Cleve- 
land, O.; Abba Hillel Silver, Cleveland, O.; Philip Stein, Chicago, 111.; 
Alex. Stern, Fargo,lN. Dak.; I. S. Stern, Madison, Ind.; David Stern- 



226 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



berg, Memphis, Tenn.; Carl Vetsburg, St. Louis, Mo.; A. Weinstein, 
Fort Wayne, Ind.; Wm. Woolner, Peoria, 111. 

THE EX-PATIENTS TUBERCULAR HOME 

(formerly the aid association for ex-patients of DENVER 

sanatorium) 
Org. 1917. Office: 8000 Montview Blvd., Denver, Colo. 
Members, 25,000. 

Purpose : To provide a home for patients who have been discharged 
from any tubercular sanatoria. 
Officers: Pres., Max Schradsky; Vice-Pres., M. Nierenberg; Sec., 
A. M. Blumberg, P. O. Box 1768; Treas., J. Klatzkin. 

Directors: M. Berkowitz, A. M. Blumberg, M. Cohen, M. H. Eber, 
C. Gulinson, A. Judelowitz, J. P. Karsh, A. Kiesler, J. Klatzkin, 
Ed. Lackner, Frank Masure, M. Nierenberg, I. Pasternak, Simon Quiat, 
Jerome Reichart, Max Schradsky, Wm. Schradsky, Sam Schreiber, 
I. Shapro, H. Snyder, N. Zaslavsky. 

FEDERATION OF HUNGARIAN JEWS IN AMERICA 

Org. Nov. 1, 1919. Office: 400 E. Houston, New York City 

Second Annual Convention, May 29-30, 1921, New York City. 

Third Annual Convention, May 20-21, 1922. 

Members, 16,000. 

Societies, 120. 

Purpose: To promote the educational, social, and religious interests 
of the Hungarian Jews here and in Hungary. 

Officers: Pres. Samuel Buchler; Vice-Pres., A. Altman, Louis 
Feuerman. J. Ilkowitz, Benj. Jacobowitz, B. Levy, Samuel Niederman, 

Officers: Pres., Samuel Buchler; Vice-Pres., A. Altman, Louis 
P'euerman, J. Ilkowitz, Benj. Jacobowitz, B. Levy, Samuel Niederman, 
Morris Rosner, Samuel Schwartz, Simon Schwartz, M. Stark; Treas., 
Isidor Rosen f eld; Sec, Bernard Price, N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: All Hungarian Rabbis, ex-officio, and 
Samuel Baum, Morris Fried, L. Friedman, Gustave Hart man, Henry H. 
Klein, Alex. Lefkowitz, Mrs. Josephine Prince, Adolph Rosenbaum, 
Benj. Schnierer, Joseph Wasserman, Jacob Weinberger, Wm. Weiss. 



FEDERATION OF JEWISH FARMERS OF AMERICA 

Org. Jan. 20, 1909. Office: 174 Second Av., New York City 

Members, 1235. 

Societies, 42. 

Purpose: To advance the interest of the Jewish farmers. 

Officers: Pres., Solomon Grudin, Perrineville, N. J.; Vice-Pres., 
Joseph Derow, Montville, Conn.; Sec, Benj. C. Stone, 174 2d Av., 
N. Y. C; Treas., Paul Abelson, N. Y. C. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 227 



FEDERATION OF ORIENTAL JEWS OF AMERICA 

Org. 1912. Office: 40 W. 115th, New York City 

Societies, 30. 

Purpose: Americanization and betterment of condition of Oriental 
Jews. 

Officers: Pres., Joseph Gedalecia; Vice-Pres., Joseph Hakim, 
Sabatai Menachem; Treas., Albert Benadava; Sec., Albiert J. Amateau. 

Aj)Visory Board: Cyrus Adler, Phila., Pa.; Sadie American, Mrs. 
David J. Benoliel, Mrs. Victor Brenner, Abram I. Elkus, Leon Sanders, 
Max Senior, Leo Sulzberger, Edward Valensi, Jacques Valensi, N. Y. C. 



FEDERATION OF POLISH JEWS OF AMERICA 

Org. 1908. Office: 67 W. 113th, New York City 

Convention, May 9, 1922. New York City. 

Members, 40,000. 

Purpose: Interest in all Jewish matters. Provide for the sick a 
hospital in case they cannot afford to pay for their treatment; take 
care of orphans and aged people. 

Officers: Pres., Abraham Rosenberg; Vice-Pres., J. Gladstone and 
Mrs. S. Jacobson; Treas., Benj. Winter; Sec, David Trautman, 38 W. 
113th, N.Y.C. 



FEDERATION OF UKRAINIAN JEWS OF AMERICA 

Re-org. Sept., 1920. Office: 200 East Broadway, New York City 

Last Annual Convention, March, 1921, Baltimore, Md. 

Annual Convention, May, 1922. 

Affiliated Organizations: 89. 

Purpose: Relief work for Ukrainian Jews. 

Officers: Pres., Dr. Joseph Krimsky; Vice-Pres., Dr. B. Dubovsky; 
Treas., Jacob Siris; Sec., Sidney Leff, N. Y. C. 



HAI RESH FRATERNITY 

Org. July, 1907. Office: 131 S. Front, Memphis, Tenn. 

Thirteenth Annual Conclave, Dec. 26-31, 1921, New Orleans, La. 

Fourteenth Annual Concave, July 4-5, 1922, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Members 600. 

Chapters 23. 

Officers: Council Chief, Stanley Monasch, Minneapolis, Minn.; 
Council Prophet, Lawrence Rauh, Dayton, O.; Council Scribe, Henry 
Frank, Memphis, Tenn.; Council Installer, Harold Newman, New 
Orleans, La.; Council Regent, Milton Nathan, Memphis, Tenn.; Council 
Historian, Jerome Bernstein, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Council Exiitor, 
Gordon Scherck, St. Louis, Mo. 



228 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR B06K 



HEBREW SHELTERING AND IMMIGRANT AID SOCIETY 

OF AMERICA 

Office: 425 Lafayette, New York City 

An amalgamation of the Hebrew Sheltering House Association, 
organized Nov., 1888, and the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, organized 
1901. 

Thirteenth Annual Meeting, Mch. 12, 1922. 

Members, 121,480. 

Purpose: To facilitate the lawful entry of Jewish immigrants at the 
various ports in the United State, to provide them with temporary 
assistance, to prevent them from becoming public charges, to discourage 
their settling in congested cities, to encourage them to follow agricultural 
pursuits, to prevent ineligibles from immigrating to the United States, 
to foster American ideals, and to instill in them a knowledge of American 
history and institutions, and to make better known the advantages of 
desirable immigration. 

Officers: Pres., John L. Bernstein, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Adolph 
Copeland, Chicago, III.; Isaac Heller, Boston, Mass.; Leon Kanlaiky, 
N. Y. C; Howard S. Levy, Phila., Pa.; Jacob Massel, N. Y. C; Max 
Meyerson, N. Y. C; Albert Rosenblatt, N. Y. C; Leo S. Schwabacher, 
Seattle, Wash.; Israel Silberstein, Baltimore, Md.; Harry K. Wolff, 
San Francisco, Cal., Treas., Harry Fischel, N. Y. C; H<mi. Sec, Joseph 
E. Eron ; Assistant General Manager, Isaac L. Asofsky, N. Y. C. 

Board of Directors: The Officers, and Morris Asofsky, Aaron 
Benjamin, Joseph E. Eron, Harry Fischel, Isaac Heller, Abraham 
Herman, I. Hershfield, Ph. Jaches, Alexander Kahn, Howard S. Levy, 
Nathan Roggen, Samuel Rottenberg, Nathan Schoenfeld, Israel 
Silberstein, B. Charney Vladeck, and Morris Weinberg. 

Advisory Board: Abram I. Elkus, Simon Glazer, Adolf Kraus, 
Louis Marshall, N. Mosessohn, Hugo Pam, Oscar S. Straus, and 
Stephen S. Wise. 



HEBREW UNION COLLEGE 

(See p. 253) 



HEBREW VETERANS OF THE WARS OF THE REPUBLIC 

Org. 1900, Inc., 1920. Office: 291 Broadway, New York City 
Members, 350. 
Posts, 5. 

Purpose: To perpetuate the history of the Jewish Soldiers in the 
Wars of the Republic. 
Officers: Commander-in-Chief, Maurice Simmons. 



JEWISH NAtToNAL organizations 229 



HISTADRUTH IVRITH 

Org. 1916. Re-org. 1922. Office: 169 E. Broadway, New York City 

Convention, March 4-5, 1922, New York City. 

Members, 2000. 

Societies, 50. 

Purpose: Hebrew culture and revival of Hebrew language. 

Officers: Treas., A. Spicehandler; Sec., M. Ribalow. 

Executive Committee: M. Abrams, L. Bardin, H. Brunstein, 
G. Chanuck, A. H. Friedland, I. W. Frishberg, S. Ginsburg, I. Hessin, 
M. Lipson, A. D. Markson, S. B. Maximon, S. Premysler, M. Ribalow, 
M. Slavkin, A. Spicehandler, M. Tausner, M. Tumaroflf. 



♦INDEPENDENT ORDER BRITH ABRAHAM 

Org. Feb. 7, 1887. Office: 37 7th, New York City 

Thirty-fifth Anniml Convention, May 15-17, 1921, Atlantic City, 
N.J. 

Thirty-sixth Annual Convention, June 11-13, 1922, Atlantic City, 
N.J. 

Members, 146,000. 

Lodges, 600. 

Officers: Grand Master, Aaron Levy; First Deputy Grand Master, 
Adolph Stern, N. Y. C; Second Deputy Grand Master, Julius Fried- 
enburg, Boston, Mass.; Grand Sec., Max L. Hollander, N. Y. C; Grand 
Treas., Alexander Goldberg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Endowment Treas., 
Adolph Teitelbaum. 



INDEPENDENT ORDER BRITH SHOLOM 

Org. Feb. 23, 1905. Office: 506-508 Pine, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Seventeenth Annual Convention, May 28-30, 1922, Atlantic City, 
N.J. 

Members, 42,980. 

Lodges, 294. 

Officers: Grand Master, Sol. C. Kraus, Phila, Pa.; First Deputy 
Grand Master, Asher Jacobson, N. Y. C. ; Second Deputy Grand Master, 
A. S. Kanengieser, Newark, N. J.; Third Deputy Grand Master, Louis 
M. Grant, Providence, R. I.; Fourth Deputy Grand Master, M. Caplan, 
Baltimore, Md.; Fifth Deputy Grand Master, Samuel C. Kone, Hart- 
ford, Conn.; Sixth Deputy Grand Master, Max Epstein, Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; Seventh Deputy Grand Master, Samuel Micon, Chicago, 111.; 
Eighth Deputy Grand Master, A. Levy, Augusta, Ga.; Ninth Deputy 
Grand Master, Joseph A. Block, Detroit, Mich.; Tenth Deputy Grand 
Master, M. D. Bloom, Richmond, Va.; Grand Sec, Martin O. Levy, 
Phila, Pa.; Assistant Grand Sec., Adolph Rosenblum, Phila., Pa.; 
Grand Treas., I. Rosenbaum, Phila,, Pa. 



230 AMERICAN JEWISH tEAR BOOK 



INDEPENDENT ORDER FREE SONS OF ISRAEL 

Org. Jan. 18, 1849. Office: 21 W. 124th, New York City 

Last Triennial Convention, May 29, 1921, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Next Triennial Convention, May, 1924, Chicago, III. 

Members, 8429. 

Lodges, 80. 

Districts, 2. 

Officers: Grand Master, Solon J. Liebeskind; First Deputy Grand 
Master, Benj. H. Wasserman ; Second Deputy Grand Master, Sol. Kahn; 
Third Deputy Grand Master, Samuel Michaels; Grand Rec. Sec., Henrj- 
J. Hyman; Grand Treas., Emil Taussig. 

Executive Committee: Morris Arnstein, Leo Benjamin, M. Angelo 
Elias, Israel L. Feinberg, Maurice Fleischmann, Louis Hess, Jacob A. 
Hirschman, Monte M. Jacobs, Chas. H. Kirschner, Henry Kramer, 
Henry Lipsky, Benjamin Nagelschmidt, Jos. Nordenschild, Henry 
V. Rothschild, Edward Schulhof, Bernard Shane, Herman Stiefei, 
Raphael Tobias. 

Districts: 1. Territory: Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Jersey, 
New York, Rhode Island, Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Pennsyl- 
vania, Delaware, and Maryland. II. Territory: Illinois, Kansas, 
Minnesota, Missouri, Wisconsin, Iowa, Nebraska and Indiana. 



INDEPENDENT ORDER OF B'NAI B'RITH 

Org. Nov. 1, 1843. Office: 1228 Tribune Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

Eleventh Quinquennial Convention, May 9, 1920, Cleveland, O. 

Members, 74,490. 

Lodges 492 (in North America, Europe, Asia, and Africa). 

Districts, 11 (7 in the United States). 

Institutions founded by the Order in the United States: Hebrew 
Orphans' Home, Atlanta, Ga.; B'nai B'rith Cemetery, Chicago, III.; 
Free Employment Bureau, Chicago, 111.; Jewish Widows' and 
Orphans' Home, New Orleans, La. ;Touro Infirmary, New Orlean8,La. ; 
Home for Aged and Infirm, Yonkers, N. Y.; Jewish Orphan Home, 
Cleveland, O.; B'nai B'rith Free Employment Bureau, Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; Relief Committee, Hot Springs, Ark.; B'nai B'rith Club, Saui 
Francisco, Cal.; Home for Jewish Orphans, Los Angeles, Cal.; Im- 
migrant Schools, at Kalamazoo, Mich., and Memphis, Tenn.; Sab- 
bath Schools, at Houghton, Mich.; Trenton, N. J.: Sharon, Va..; 
and Madison, Wis.; B'nai B'rith Orphanage, at Erie, Pa.; Leo N. 
Levi Hospital, Hot Springs, Ark.; B'nai B'rith Clul, Chicago, 111.; 
Boys' Vacation Camp, Chicago, 111.; Social Service Boys' Sum- 
mer Camp, Minneapolis. Minn. 

Officers: Pres., Adolf Kraus, Chicago, 111.; First Vice-Pres., Lucius 
L. Solomons, San Francisco, Cal.; Second Vice-Pres., Archibald A. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 231 



Marx, New Orleans, La.; Treas., Jacob Singer, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
Sec., Alex. B. Seelenfreund, Chicago, III. 

Executive Committee: Simon Wolf, Washington, D. C; Charles 
Hartman, N. Y. C; Sidney G. Kusworm, Dayton, O.; E. N. Calisch, 
Richmond, Va.; Philip Stein, Chicago, 111.; Berthold Timendorfer, 
Berlin, Germany; Adolphe Stern, Bucharest, Roumania; Josef Popper, 
Prague, Czecho-Slovakia ; J. Niego, Constantinople, Turkey; Sol. 
Ehrmann, Vienna, Austria. 

Districts: I. Org. 185L Lodges, 44, Territory: Connecticut, 
Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, Rhode Island, 
Vermont, and Eastern Canada. Sec., Max Levy, 2307 Broadway, 
N. Y. C. 

II. Org. 1852. Lodges, 45. Territory: Colorado, Indiana, Kansas, 
Kentucky, Missouri, New Orleans, and Ohio. Sec, Leonard H. Freiberg, 
504 St. Paul Bldg., Cincinnati, O. 

III. Org. 1860. Lodges, 38. Territory: Delaware, New Jersey, Penn- 
sylvania, and West Virginia. Sec., Joseph Herbach, Philadelphia, Pa. 

IV. Org. 1863. Lodges, 35. Territory: Arizona, California, Idaho, 
Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Washington, Wyoming, and British 
Columbia. Sec., I. J. Ascheim, 149 Eddy, San Francisco, Cal. 

V. Org. 1867. Lodges. 21. Territory: Florida, Georgia, Maryland, 
North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, and District of Columbia. 
Sec., Edwin H. Levy, P. O. Box 5, Richmond, Va. 

VI. Org. 1868. Lodges, 51. Territory: Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, 
Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, 
Manitoba, Ontario, and Alberta, Can. Sec, A. B. Seelenfreund, 1228 
Tribune Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

VII. Org. 1873. Lodges, 85. Territory: Alabama, Arkansas, Lousi- 
ana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Tennessee, and Texas. Sec, M. M. Gold- 
man, Whitney Central Bldg., New Orleans, La. 



INDEPENDENT ORDER SONS OF DAVID 

Org. June, 1905. Office: 218 Ruben Bldg., McKeesport, Pa. 

Convention, June 26, 1921, McKeesport, Pa. 

Members, 1485. 

Purpose: Life insurance and to further Jewish activities. 

Officers: Ex-Grand Master, K. Kovacs, Duquesne, Pa.; Grand 
Master, J. M. Steinitz, Rankin, Pa.; Deputy Grand Masters, L. Biede- 
man, Wilkinsburgh,. Pa.; Chas. Klein, Braddock, Pa.; Grand Treas., 
I. S. Blattner, McKeesport, Pa.; Grand Sec, S. J. Klein, P. O. Box 228, 
McKeesport, Pa.; Grand Master-at-Arms, D. J. Rosenthal, Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; Grand Inner Guard, H. Weinstein, Duquesne, Pa.; Grand Outer 
Guard, P. Rosenberg, Wilkinsburgh, Pa. 

Executive Board: J. L. Diamond, McKeesport, Pa.; Moe Klein, 
McKeesport, Pa.; Max Lazear, Braddock, Pa.; S. Moscowitz, Pitts- 



232 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

burgh, Pa.; M. Newhouse, McKeesport, Pa.; A. H. Rosenberg, Brad- 
dock, Pa.; R. Schwartz, Rankin, Pa. 



INDEPENDENT WESTERN STAR ORDER 

Org. Feb. 13, 1894. Office: 1127 Blue Island Av., Chicago, 111. 

Sixth Biennial Convention, July 5, 1920, Baltimore, Md. 

Members, 17, 924. 

Lodges, 128. 

Officers: Grand Master, Max Levy, 526 Walnut, Cincinnati, O.; 
Vice-Grand Masters: H. M. Barnett, Chicago, 111.; Meyer Sack, Phila., 
Pa.; H. Waiss, Detroit, Mich.; G. Roth, St. Louis, Mo.; First Depijty 
Grand Master, M. Bernstein, N. Y. C^ Second Deputy Grand Master, 
I. Green, Cleveland, O.; Grand Sec, I. Shapiro, 1127 Blue Island Av.; 
Grand Endowment Treas., I. Schor; Grand General Fund Treas., D. 
Arkin; Grand Counsellor, Joseph Rubens, Chicago, 111.; Grand Medical 
Examiner, Dr. S. Stol, Chicago, 111. 



INDEPENDENT WORKMEN'S CIRCLE OF AMERICA, INC. 

Org. Dec. 28, 1906. Office: 86 Leverett, Boston, Mass. 

Sixteenth Annual Convention, May 28-30, 1922, Worcester, Mass. 

Members, 5968. 

Officers: Chairman, Louis Hyson, Revere, Mass. ; Vice-Chainnan, 
Hyman Hurwitz, Revere, Mass.; Treas., Samuel Malkiel, Roxbury, 
Mass.; Rec. Sec, Samuel Wilensky, Roxbury, Mass.; Gen. Sec., 
Samuel Egdall, Boston, Mass. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Sidney Appel, Boston, 
Mass.; Hyman Cohen, Maiden, Mass.; Arthur Greenfield, Roxbury, 
Mass.; Hyman Kessler, S. Boston, Mass.; Max Lefkowitz, Dorchester, 
Mass.; Julius Levin, Dorchester, Mass.; David Monosson, Roxbury, 
Mass.; Samuel Osipow, Swampscott, Mass.; Morris Ossen, Everett, 
Mass.; Morris Ricklin, Roxbury, Mass.; Morris Rosen, Boston, Mass.; 
Abraham Ross, Maiden, Mass.; Jack Shneider, Roxbury, Mass.; Morris 
Tubiash, Boston, Mass. ; Samuel Wilcon, Dorchester, Mass. 



INDUSTRIAL REMOVAL OFFICE 

Org. 1900. Office: 174 Second Av., New York City 

Agencies, 245. 

Officers and Board of Directors: Chairman, Reuben Arkush; 
Vice-Chairman, Alfred Jaretzki; Sec, Nathan Bijur; Eugene S. Ben- 
jamin, N. Y. C; Max Senior, Cincinnati, O.; Lucius L. Solomons, San 
Francisco, Cal.; Cyrus L. Sulzberger, N. Y. C. 

Acting Manager: Isidore Frank. 



% 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 233 



INTERCOLLEGIATE ZIONIST ASSOCIATION 

Org. June 24, 1915. Office: 55 Fifth Av., New York City 

Annual Conference, Apl. 11, 1922, New York City. 

Societies, 35. 

Purpose: To study Jewish life and problems; to organize the Jewish 
student body of America on the basis of Jewish national consciousness; to 
advance the Zionist movement. 

Publishes annually Kadimdh. 

Officers: Pres., Norman Salit, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Philip Slonr»- 
oyitz, Detroit, Mich.; Treas., Irma L. Lindheim, N. Y. C; Sec. 
Abraham Cohen, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Governing Council: The Officers, and Abraham Cohen, Ithaca, 
N. Y.; Ethel Cohen, Dorchester, Mass.; Max Davidson, N. Y. C; 
•Gotthard Dentsch, Mary Fels, N. Y. C. ; Maurice Finkelstein, Brooklyn, 
N. Y.; Samuel Goldfarb, N. Y. C; Boris Grabelsky, N. Y. C.; Reuben 
Grisman, N. Y. C; Jennie Jelin, N. Y. C; Paul Klapper, N. Y. C; 
Max Levin, Baltimore, Md.; Marvin Lowenthal, N. Y. C.; Marcus 
Rottenberg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Louis Schweitzer, N. Y. C; David 
Tannenbaum, Brooklyn, N. Y.; *Nathaniel Waldman, Cambridge, 
Mass.; James Wise, N. Y. C. 

JEWISH ACADEMICIANS OF AMERICA 

Org. Aug. 21, 1916. Office: 301 E. Broadway, New York City 

Members, 24. 

Purpose: To promote constructive Jewish scholarship, to elucidate 
the truths and principles of Judaism in the light of modern thought, and 
to apply the methods of modern science toward the solution of ritual 
problems. 

Officers: Chairman of Executive Committee, Bernard Revel; 
Sec, M. Seidel, 301 E. Broadway. 

Executive Committee: Georges Bacarat, Memphis, Tenn.; Bernard 
Drachman, N. Y. C; Nathan Isaacs, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Henry Keller, 
X. Y. C; David I. Macht, Baltimore, Md.; Meyer Waxman, Brooklyn, 
N. Y. 



JEWISH AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION 

Org. Mch. 20, 1910. Office: 356 Second Av., New York City 
Officers: Pres., Julius Rosenwald, Chicago, 111.; Vice-Pres., Louis 
Marshall; Treas., Samson Lachman; Hon. Sec., Henrietta Szold, Jeru- 
s;ilcm, Palestine. 

Trustees: Cyrus Adler, Samuel S. Fels, Phila., Pa.; Samson Lach- 
man, N. Y. C; Julian W. Mack, Chicago, 111.; J. L. Magnes, Louis 
Marshall, N. Y. C.; Milton J. Rosenau, Boston, Mass.; Julius Rosen- 
wald, Chicago, III.; Nathan Straus, N. Y. C. 

•Deceased. 



234 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



JEWISH AGRICULTURAL AND INDUSTRIAL AID SOCIETY 

Org. Jan. 23, 1900. Office 174 Second Av., New York City 

Twenty-second Annual Meeting, Feb. 8, 1921, New York City. 

Branch Offices: Chicago, III.; Philadelphia, Pa.; and Ellenville, N. Y. 

Purpose: The encouragement of farming among Jewish immigrants 
in the United States. 

Activities : Maintains agricultural bureau of information and advice ; 
assists Jewish immigrants to become farmers by helping them to find 
suitable farms and by loans on favorable terms; loans money to Jewish 
farmers who require financial assistance; maintains Farm Labor Bureau 
for the placing out of Jewish young men as farm laborers; conducts 
bureau to help farmers improve sanitary conditions on their farms. 

Publishes The Jewish Farmer^ a monthly agricultural paper, in Yid- 
dish; maintains itinerant agricultural instructors to lecture to farmers on 
agricultural topics, conduct demonstrations on their own farms, and 
organize the farmers into associations for their material, educational, 
social, and religious advancement; grants free scholarships at agri- 
cultural colleges to children of Jewish farmers; makes loans to Jewish 
students in agricultural colleges. 

Work Done Since Organization: Farm loans, 6154, to 5133 farm- 
ers, amounting to $3,807,637 in 38 states; organized credit unions; was 
instrumental m the organization of farmers* associations; assisted in 
organizing a Co-operative Fire Insurance Company and other co-opera- 
tive enterprises among Jewish farmers, etc. 

Work in 1921: Farm loans, 451, to 485 farmers, amounting to 
$331,614; farm loans outstanding (Dec. 31, 1921), $1,144,159; farm labor 
positions secured, 608; scholarships granted, 17. 

Officers: Pres., Percy S. Straus; Vice-Pres., Eugene S. 'Benjamin; 
Treas., Lewis L. Strauss; Sec, Reuben Arkush, N. Y. C. 

Directors: The Officers, and Abraham Bijur, N. Y. C; Alfred 
Jaretzki, N. Y. C; Jacob G. Lippman, New Brunswick, N. J.; Joseph 
A. Rosen, N. Y. C; Cyrus L. Sulzberger, N. Y. C. 

General Manager: Gabriel Davidson; Asst. Manager, Philip R. 
Strisik. 



JEWISH CHAUTAUQUA SOCIETY 

Org. Apl. 29, 1893. Office: 1305 Stephen Girard Bldg., 21 S. 12th, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Thirtieth Assembly, Dec. 25-29, 1921, Dallas, Tex. 

Members, 4000. 

Correspondence Students, 377. 

Officers: Chancellor, Henry Berkowitz, Phila., Pa. ; Vice-Chancellor, 
Wm. Rosenau, Baltimore, Md.; Hon. Pres., Abram I. Elkus, N. Y. C; 
Pres., Arthur K. Stern; Vice-Pres., David J. Loeb; Treas., Emil Selig, 
Phila., Pa.; Sec, Jeannette Miriam Goldberg, Jefferson, Tex. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 235 



Board of Directors: Israel Cowen, Chicago, 111. ; Harry E. Ettelson, 
Arthur A. Fleisher, Walter Fox, Jacob S. Goldbaum; Julius M. Golden- 
berg, Washington, D. C; Joseph Greenberg; David Lefkowitz, Dallas, 
Tex. ; Oscar Loeb, Mrs. Max L. Margolis, Phila., Pa. ; Emil Mayer, St. 
Louis, Mo.; Martin A. Meyer, San Francisco, Gal.; Abram Simon, 
Washington, D. C.; Joseph K. Willing; Louis Wolsey, Cleveland, O. 

Honorary Members: Corinne B. Arnold, Jacob Gimbel, Phila., Pa. 
Mrs. Chas. Heidelberger, Atlantic City, N. J.; Simon Wolf, Washington, 

D. C. 

Correspondence School Faculty: Wm. Roeenau, Dean, Baltimore, 
Md.; Henry Berkowitz, Phila., Pa.; Edward N. Calisch, Richmond, Va.; 
Julius H. Greenstone, Phila., Pa.; Eugene M. Lehman, N. Y. C; Martin 
A. Meyer, San Francisco, Cal. ; Abram Simon, Washington, D. C. ; David 

E. Weglein, Baltimore, Md. 

JEWISH CONSUMPTIVE RELIEF ASSOCIATION OF 

CALIFORNIA 

Org.Sept.28,1912. Office: 404 Union League Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Members, 50,000. 

Auxiliary Societies, 9. 

Purpose: Sanitorium for treatment of pulmonary tuberculosis. 

Officers: Pres., H. M. Silverberg; Vice-Pres., Peter N. Kahn; Sec., 
Sol. Meyer; Treas., Irving H. Hellman; Exec. Sec., B. Cohen, Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

Board of Directors: B. Citrin, G. Evans, Max Jacobs, Peter M. 
Kahn, N. Kavinoky, H.I. Leviton, J. Levitt, Sol. Meyer, E. L. Neustein, 
L. A. Pertson, Max Russakov, A. Shapiro, Chaim Shapiro, Joe Shapiro, 
H. M. Silverberg, Wm. Silverman. 



JEWISH CONSUMPTIVES' RELIEF SOCIETY OF DENVER 

Org. Jan. 2, 1904; inc. June 25, 1904. Office: 510-512 Kittredge Bldg., 

Denver, Colo. 

Eighteenth Annual Convention, July 9-10, 1921, Boston, Mass. 

Contributors, 100,000. Income. 1920, $408,197 . 49. Capacity, sana- 
torium, 200 beds; Rude Convalescent Home, 50 beds. 

Auxiliary Societies, 11. 

Organized Districts: 5. 

Publishes The Sanatorium. 

Officers: Pres., Philip Hillkowitz, 236 Metropolitan Bldg.; Vice- 
Pres., I. Rude, H. J. Schwartz; Treas., Nathan Striker; Sec,, C. D. 
Spivak, 510-512 Kittredge Bldg., Denver, Colo. 

Trustees: S. L. Bresler, S. F. Disraelly, Emanuel Friedman, H. H. 
Frumess, Ben Grimes, Philip Hillkowitz, Ph. Hombein, C. H. Kauvar, 



236 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Mrs. I. J. Kolinsky, Max D. Neusteter, J. B. Pizer, Louis Robinson, 
S. G. Rosenthal, I. Rude, H. J. Schwartz, O. M. Shere, C. D. Spivak, 
Louis Stern, Nathan Striker, Denver, Colo. ; Mrs. L. Bloch, N. V. C, 
representing New York Ladies' Auxiliary; Mrs. Morris Friedman, St. 
Louis, Mo., representing St. Louis Ladies Auxiliary; and Leon Sanders, 
N. Y. C, representing Independent Order Brith Abraham. 
New York Office: Managers, Rosen and Miller, 31 Union Square. 



JEWISH MINISTERS' ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA 

Org. Mch., 1917. Office: 74 E. 118th, New York City 

Convention, June 24, 1920, New York City 

Members ,76. 

Officers: Pres.-Treas., Benzion Pearl; Sec, S. L. Hurwitz, 66 W. 
118th, N. Y. C; Chairman of the Executive, S. Buchler, 1800 Seventh 
Av., N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: S. Buchler; S. L. Hurwitz; Benzion Pearl; 
T. Kosuth. 



JEWISH MINISTERS CANTORS' ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA 
(Successor to Society of American Cantors) 

Org. June 1, 1918. Office: New York City 

Twelfth Annual Meeting, May 23, 1921. 

Members, 250. 

Purpose: To uplift the profession and give aid to Cantors in need 
and to their families. 

Officers: Pres., Jacob Schwartz, 78 W. 85th; Vice-Pres., A, Singer, 
E. Spivak; Sec, I. Frank, Treas., A. Arnoff, N. Y. C. 

Directors: Sol. Baum, N. Goldsmith, A. Heiman, M. Hillman, P. 
Jasinofsky, A. Levin, L. Lipitz, R. Minsky, M. Schachter. 



JEWISH NATIONAL WORKERS ALLIANCE OF AMERICA 

Org. 1912. Office: 153 E. Broadway, New York City 

Seventh Annual Convention, May 14, 1921, Toronto, Can. 

Eighth Annual Convention, June 3, 1922. 

Members, 6100. 

Branches, 108. 

Purpose: Fraternal, Social, and Educational Order. 

Officers: Pres., David Pinski; Treas., Samuel Goldstein; Sec., 
Meyer L. Brown, N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: I. Applebaum, B. Babitch, H. Bass, M. L. 
Brown, Samuel EUsberg, Wm. Gelbard, S. Goldstein, D. Herlich, M. Ka»- 
toff, M. Manson, J. Pearson, D. Pinski, H. Wien, N. Zvirin. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 237 

JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA 

Org. June 3, 1888. Office: 1201 N. Broad, Philadelphia, Pa. 

For the Report of the Thirty-fourth Year of The Jewish Publication 
Society of America, see pp. 377, seq. 



JEWISH SABBATH ALLIANCE OF AMERICA 

Org. 1905. Office: 18 E. 13th., New York City 

Annual Convention, May 30, 1922, New York City 

Members, 5000. 

Purpose : Promotion of the observance of the Seventh Day Sabbath. 

Officers: Pres., Bernard Drachman; Vice-Pres., M. L. Kramer; H. 
Linetzky; Treas., R. L. Savitzky; Sec. Wm. Rosenberg, 18 E. 13th, 
N. Y. C. 



JEWISH SOCIALIST LABOR PARTY POALE ZION 
OF UNITED STATES AND CANADA 

Org. 1905. Office: 153 E. Broadway, New York City 

Thirteenth Annual Convention, July 1-5, 1921, Rochester, N. Y. 

Members, 7000. 

Purpose: The restoration of the Jewish people in Palestine; the 
establishment of a socialistic commonwealth; the organization of the 
Jewish labor class for its economic and political interests in America; 
the organization of the Jewish workmen ready to settle in Palestine in 
co-operative groups for the creation of better living conditions; the 
education of the Jewish masses in America; the issuing of literature 
devoted to the interests of the Jewish workmen and of books treating 
of the life of the new Jew developing in Palestine; the organization ol 
the Jewish labor classes into trade unions. 

Officers: General Sec., I. Hamlin; Treas., I. Applebaum, N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: I. Applebaum, I. Berkenblith, S. Boncheck, 
M. Brown, P. Cruso, H. Ehrenreich, J. Entin, Ch. Fineman, P. Gingold, 
Ch. Gudman, I. Hamlin, I. Kopeler, N. Perlmuter, D. Pinski, W. 
Shwartz, S. Siegd, N. Sirkin, Ch. Zhitlowsky, B. Zuckerman. 



JEWISH SOCIALIST VERBAND 

Org. 1921. Office: 175 E. Broadway, New York City 

Purpose: To organize the Jewish Socialists for the Socialist Move- 
ment in America. 
Officers: Sec, Nathan Chanin; Treas., Alexander Cohn. 



238 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



JEWISH TEACHERS' SEMINARY 

Org. 1918. Office: 239 E. Broadway, New York City 

Third Annual Convention, Apl. 28, 1921, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Members, 4000. 

Purpose: Aims to prepare efficient teachers for Jewish Schools, to 
advance Jewish culture in America and to introduce the Jewish working 
masses to world culture in general. 

Officers: Pres., Joel Entin, N. Y. C; Sec., Pinchos Gingold, 2 E. 
lUth, N. Y. C; Dir., Jehuda Kaufman, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Executive Committee: Mayer Brown, N. Y. C; M. Gittleson, 
Brooklyn, N. Y.; B. Z. Goldberg, J. L. Jaffa, J. Kling, J. Kopiloff, J. 
Maryson, Jacob Milch, H. Mindlin, N. Y. C.; S. Niger, Brooklyn, 
N. Y.; A. S. Sachs, Hoboken, N. J.; Chaim Schauss, Brooklyn, N. Y.; 
L. Trop, N. Y. C. 



JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY OF AMERICA 

Org. 1886. Office: 531 W. 123d, New York City 

Incorporated in State of New York. Invested Funds: for Seminary, 
$760,000; for teachers institute, $55,000. Library: Printed volumes, 
66,000; Manuscripts, 1900. 

Twenty-eighth Commencement, June 11, 1922. 

Graduates, Rabbinical Course, in 1922, 10. 

Whole Number of graduates. Rabbinical Course, 154. • 

Graduates, Teachers' Institute, Teachers' Training Course, in 1922, 
24; Extension Course, in 1922, 6. 

Whole number of graduates. Teachers' Institute, 248. 

Officers of the Board: Chairman Board of Directors, Louis 
Marshall; Hon. Sec., Sol. M. Stroock; Treas., Daniel Guggenheim, N 
Y. C. 

Directors: (for life) Daniel Guggenheim, Adolph Lewisohn, Louis 
Marshall, Felix M. Warburg, N. Y. C.; Philip S. Henry, Asheville, N. 
C; Cyrus Adler, Phila., Pa.; Mayer Sulzberger, Phila., Pa.; Simon M. 
Roeder, N. Y. C; (term expiring 1923) Samuel Greenbaum, N. Y. C; 
William Fischman, Irving Lehman, Sol. M. Stroock, N. Y. C.; William 
Gerstley, Phila., Pa.; Harry Friedenwald, Baltimore, Md.; David S. 
Ellis, Boston, Mass. 

Executive Committee: Chairman, Louis Marshall, Cyrus Adler, 
Daniel Guggenheim, Simon M. Roeder, Mayer Sulzberger. 

Faculty: Acting President, Cyrus Adler, Ph. D. (Johns Hopkins); 
Professor of Talmud, Louis Ginzberg, Ph. D. (Heidelberg) ; Professor of 
History, Alexander Marx, Ph. D. (Koenigsberg) ; Professor of Homiletics, 
Mordecai M. Kaplan, M.A. (Columbia); Professor of Medieval Hebrew 
Literature, Israel Davidson. Ph. D. (Columbia); Professor of Codes, 
Moses Hyamson, B. A., LL. D. (University of London); Instructors, 
Morris D. Levine, M. A. (Columbia), and Louis Finkelstein, Ph. D. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 239 



(Columbia); Instructor in Hazanuth, Israel Goldfarb. B. S. (Colum- 
bia) ; Hazan, Morris Jacobson; Instructor in Public Speaking, Walter H. 
Robinson. 

Library Staff: Librarian, Alexander Marx; Cataloguer, Israel 
Shapiro; Assistant in Library, Philip Abrahams; Secretary to Librarian, 
Maria Friedlaender. 

Registrar: Israel Davidson. 

Secretary: Joseph B. Abrahams. 

Teachers* Institute, 34 Stuyvesant Place. Principal, Mordecai 
M. Kaplan, 1 W. 89th; Instructors: Morris D. Levine; Joseph Bragin; 
Assistant Instructors: Leo Honor, Zwi Scharfstein, Max Kadushin, 
Oscar Ovsay, Emanuel Gamoran, I. S. Chipkin, A. E. Price, B. Silk, 
Anna Machlowitz. Special Committee: Sol. M. Stroock, Chairman; 
Mordecai M. Kaplan, Samuel Greenbaum, Irving Lehman, J. L. Magnes, 
Felix M. Warburg, Cyrus Adler. 



JEWISH THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 
Rabbinical Assembly 

Org. July 4, 1901. 

Members, 158. 

Officers: Pres., Louis M. Epstein, Roxbury, Mass.; Vice-Pres., 
Max Drob, N. Y. C.; Rec. Sec., Abraham Nowak, Hartford, Conn.; 
Cor. Sec., Hyman Solomon, 7 Royal, Lawrence, Mass.; Treas., Israel 
Goldfarb, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Executive Committee: Herman Abramowitz, Montreal, Can,; 
Nathan Blechman, Elizabeth, N. J.; Louis Feinberg, Cincinnati, O.; 
Louis Finkelstein, N. Y. C; Samuel Fredman, Philadelphia, Pa.; Solo- 
mon Goldman, Cleveland, O., Julius H. Greenstone, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
Mordecai M. Kaplan, N. Y. C; C. E. Hillel Kauvar, Denver, Colo.; 
Max D. Klein, Philadelphia, Pa.; Jacob Kohn, N. Y. C; Philip A. 
Langh, Chicago, 111. ; Morris D. Levine, N. Y. C; Benjamin A. Licnter, 
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Herman Lissauer, San Francisco, Cal.; C. David Matt, 
Minneapolis, Minn.; Jacob S. Minkin, Rochester, N. Y.; Abraham A. 
Neuman, Philadelphia, Pa.; Norman Salit, N. Y. C. 



JEWISH VALOR LEGION 

Org. Feb., 1921. Office: 101 W. 42d, New York City 

Members, 638. 

Purpose: Welfare of Ex-Service men of Jewish faith; compilation 
of records of Jewish soldiers in American army in World War. 

Officers: Commander, Sydney G. Gumpertz; Sr. Vice-Commander, 
Benjamin Kaufman; Jr. Vice-Commander, Abraham Krotoshinsky; 
Adjutant, David Bernstein, 427 E. 134th, N. Y. C. 

Trustees: Herman L. Bush, Roxbury, Mass.; Sam Goldberg, St. 
Louis, Mo.; Irving Klein, Oakland, Cal.; Benj. Prager, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



240 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



JEWISH WELFARE BOARD 

Org. 1917. Office: 149 Fifth Ave., New York City 

Amal^mated with Council of Young Men's Hebrew and Kindred 
Associations, July 1, 1921. 

Affiliated Organizations, 16. 

Constituent Societies, 370. 

Purpose: To promote the social welfare of soldiers, sailors, and 
marines in the service of the United States and especially to provide for 
men of the Jewish faith in the Army and Navy adequate opportunity for 
relip^ious worship and hospitality of Jewish communities adjacent to 
military and naval posts. To stimulate the of ganization and to asBist in 
the activities pf Jewish Centres, such as Young Men's Hebrew Associa- 
tions, Young Women's Hebrew Associations, and kindred organizations, 
and to co-operate with all similar bodies in the development of Judaism 
and good citizenship. 

Officers: Pres., Irving Lehman, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Felix -M. 
Warburg, N. Y. C; Jacob M. Lx)eb, Chicago, 111.; Jacob K. Newman, 
New Orleans, La.; M. C. Sloss, San Francisco, Cal.; Sec., Joseph 
Rosenzweig, N. Y. C; Treas., Edward S. Steinam. 

Executive Council: The Officers, and Cyrus Adler, Julius Ochs 
Adler, Henry J. Bernheim, I. W. Bemheim, Boris D. Bogen, Fred M. 
Butzel, Alfred M. Cohen, Abel Davis, Carl Dreyfus, Abram I. Elkus, 
David A. Ellis, Harry Fischel, William Fischman, Walter Freund, Felix 
Fuld, I. Edwin Goldwasser, Samuel Greenbaum, Mrs. Jerome J. Han- 
auer, Maurice H. Harris, Charles Hartman, Isaac Hassler, Louis £. 
Kirstein, Mrs. Hyman N. Levy, M. S. Margolies, Louis Marshall, Leon 
J. Obermayer, William Rosenau, Morris Rothenberg, Mortimer L. 
Schiff, Bernard Semel, Mrs. Israel Unterberg, Israel Unterberg, Max R. 
Wainer, Benjamin S. Washer, A. Leo Weil, J.L. Wiseman, Morris Wolf. 

Administration: Exec. Dir., Harry L. Glucksman; Dir. Jewish 
Center Activities, Louis Kraft; Dir. Field Work, Michael A. Stavitsky; 
Dir. Army and Navy Service Dept., E. Chas. Sydney; Dir. Y. W. H. A., 
Emily Solis-Cohen. 

JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE OF THE AMERICAN 
FUNDS FOR JEWISH WAR SUFFERERS 

Org. Nov. 24, 1914. Office: 64 Water, New York City 

Members, 65. 

Purpose: Distribution of funds received by the American Jewish 
Relief Committee, the Central Committee for the Relief of Jews Suffer- 
ing Through the War, and the People's Relief Committee. 

Officers: Chairman, Felix M. Warburg; Treas., Paul Baerwald; 
Associate Treas., Wm. Erdmann; Sec., Albert Lucas. 

For table of appropriations made during the past year and since the 
organization of the Committee, see p. 289. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 241 

KAPPA NU FRATERNITY 

Org. June 12, 1911. Office: 2937 Schubert Av., Chicago, 111. 

Fifth Annual Convention, Dec., 1921, BufiFalo, N. Y. 
Sixth Annual Convention, Dec. 27, 1922-Jan. 1, 1923, Ann Arbor, 
Mich. 
Members, 1000. 
Chapters, 16. 

Purpose: An avowedly Jewish Greek-letter college brotherhood, 
laying particular stress on Jewishness. 

Officers: Pres., Harry P. Goldstein, 125 Washington, Salem, Mass.; 
Vice-Pres., Harry S. Mackler, 978 Union Av., N. Y. C; Treas., Alfred 
R. Jayson, Newark, N. J.; Sec., Jacob Rosenzweig, 128 Conkey Av., 
Rochester, N. Y. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Samuel J. Baril, N. Y. C; 
David Fink, Chicago, 111.; Samuel Robinson, Schenectady, N. Y.; Zola 
Rosenfeld, Philadelphia, Pa.; Nathan L. Sarron, Chicago, 111.; Edward 
Schwartz, Buffalo, N. Y. 



LEO N. LEVI MEMORIAL HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION 

Org. 1911. Office : Hot Springs, Ark. 
Maintains the Leo N. Levi Memorial Hospital. 

Members, 800. 

Officers: Pres., E. R. Bernstein, Shreveport, La.; Vice-Pres., Dan 
Daniel, Little Rock, Ark.; Treas., Gus. Strauss; Sec., A. B. Rhine, Hot 

Springs, Ark. 

Board of Trustees: Bernard Bemheim, Louisville, Ky.; E. R. Bern- 
stein, Shreveport, La.; Alfred M. Cohen, Cincinnati, O.; A. K. Cohen, 
Boston, Mass. ; Henry Cohen, Galveston, Tex. ; Nathan Cohn, Nashville, 
Tenn.; Joseph Coons, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; Dan Daniel, Little Rock, Ark. 
Maurice P. Davidson, N. Y. C. ; A. D. Englesman, Oklahoma City, Okla. 
Hiram D. Frankel, St. Paul, Minn.; Chas. J. Haase, Memphis, Tenn. 
J. K. Hexter, Dallas, Tex.; V. H. Hexter, Dallas, Tex.; Joseph Hirsh, 
Vicksburg, Miss.; Abraham Jonas, Oakland, Cal.; R. Lee Kempner, Gal- 
veston, Tex.; Adolph Kraus, Chicago, 111.; Harry Kraus, Chicago, 111. 
Lucien S. Loeb, Montgomery, Ala.; Eugene Mannheimer, Des Moines 
la.; Archibald A. Marx, New Orleans, La.; Harry Monsky, Omaha 
Neb.; Emil Nathan, St. Louis, Mo.; Leo. Pfeifer, Little Rock, Ark. 
Chas. Rosenthal, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Joseph Salus, Phila., Pa.; Benj 
J. Samuels, Chicago, 111.; Phil. Schier, Kansas City, Mo.; Isaac Schoen 
Atlanta, Ga.; A. B. Seelenfreund, Chicago, 111.; B. Seelig, Helena, Ark. 
Lucius L. Solomons, San Francisco, Cal.; Joseph Stampfer, St. Louis 
Mo.; Meyer M. Stark, N. Y. C; Joseph H. Ullman, New Haven, Conn. 
Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, N. C. 



242 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



THE MENORAH MOVEMENT 
For the Study and Advancement of Jewish Culture and Ideals 
Org. Jan. 2, 1913. Office: 167 W. 13th, New York City ^ 

CONSTITUENT NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 

1. Intercollegiate Menorah Association. Org. Jan. 2, 1913. 
Biennial Convention, Dec, 1921, Madison, Wis. 

Members, 5000. 

Societies, 73. 

Purpose: The promotion in colleges and universities of the study of 
Jewish history, culture, and problems, and the advancement of Jewish 
ideals. 

Officers: Chancellor, Henry Hurwitz, 167 W. 13th, N. Y. C; Pres., 
Isador Lubin, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.; Vice-Pres., 
Harry Starr, Harvard University; Marcus Rabinowitz, University 
of Minnesota; Norman M. Vineberg, McGill University; Bamett Cohen, 
College of the City of New York; Sec.-Treas., Bernard J. Reis, N. Y. C. 

2. Menorah Educational Conference. Org. Dec. 29, 1918. 
Meets Semi-annually, June and December. 

Composed of university teachers. 

Purpose: To foster and to guide Menorah education in American 
colleges and universities and among university graduates and other men 
and women in the general community interested in Jewish culture and 
ideals. 

Officers: Chairman, Nathan Isaacs, University of Pittsburgh X^w 
School; Vice-Chairman, Wra. Popper, University of California; Sec.- 
Treas., Adolph S. Oko, Hebrew Union College Library. 

3. National Menorah Association. Org. Dec. 29, 1919. 
Purpose: To mobilize university graduates and other public-spirited 

men and women in support of the Menorah movement. 

Officers: Pres., Israel N. Thurman; Treas., Arthur J. Goldsmith; 
Sec, Hyraan Askowith, N. Y. C. 

The movement also encourages the organization of Graduate Menorah 
Societies in various cities, maintains the Menorah College of Lecturers, 
the Menorah Bureau of Information, and issues The Menorah Journal, 
Menorah Syllabi, Menorah bibliographies and pamphlets, and the 
Menorah Bulletin. 



THE MIZRACHI ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA 

Org. June 5, 1912. Central Bureau: 138-40 Second, New York City 

Eighth Annual Convention, Nov. 15, 1921. 

Organizations, 298. 

Members, 20,000. 

Purpose: Religio-national : To realize the Basle program of the 
Zionist movement in the spirit of Jewish Torah and Tradition. Funda- 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 243 



mental principle: The land of Israel for the people of Israel, in the spirit 
of Israel's Law. 

Officers: Pres., Meyer Berlin; Treas., B. Schnur; Sec., Meyer Wax- 
man. • 

Administrative Committee: Isaac Allen, Meyer Berlin, I. J. Blue- 
stone, G. Bublick, E. Caplan, J. Levinson, I. Rosenberg, Meyer Waxman, 
S. Wilner. 

Executive Committee: A. M. Ashinsky, I. Boruchoff, S. Borwick, 
J. Braver, J. Feiner, H. Fischel, L. Gelman, W. Gold, J. Hurwitz, A. 
Inselbuch, A. M. Kaplan, E. Kushner, I. Levine, B. L. Levinthal, M. 
Z. Margolies, M. Nadler, I. Papkin, E. Pelkowitz, N. Riff, S. Saar, S. 
Sadowsky, J. Teitelbaum, D. Twersky. 



MIZRACHI HATZOIR 
(Affiliated with the Mizrachi Organization of America) 

Org. May, 1920. Office: 138-140 Second, New York City 

Annual Convention, Jan. 7, 1922. New York City. 

Members, 3000. 

Purpose: To organize groups of the Jewish youth, both senior and 
junior, to spread Judaism and a love for Jewish knowledge, to acquaint 
the Jewish youth with the national aspirations of the Jew, and to strive 
for the rehabilitation of Palestine in accordance with Jewish traditions 
and in the spirit of the Torah. 

Officers: Hon. Pres., Meyer Berlin; Hon. Vice-Pres., Meyer Wax- 
man; Pres., Henry Keller; Vice-Pres., Jacob Marrus, Isaac Rosengarten; 
Exec. Dir., Harry Karp, 1243 Washington Av. 

Executive Committee: A. Bernstein, — Brown, — Finkelstein, Rabbi 
Goodman, L. Gross, Ray Gross, S. Gross, Miss Jaffe, — Kirchner, 
Rabbi Mandelbaum, Judith Pinta, Hadassah Podritz, Isaac Rifkind, 
— Simon, Max Sparber, H. Thaler, — Tolochko. 



NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE 

Org. 1899 as National Conference of Jewish Charities in the United 
States. Office: 114 Fifth Av., New York City 

Meeting, June 18-21, 1922, Providence, R. I. 

Members, 213 Societies, 1500 Individuals. 

Officers: Pres., Solomon Lowenstein, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Charles 
Eisenman, Cleveland, O.; Frances Taussig, N. Y. C; Julius Goldman, 
New Orleans, La.; Samuel A. Goldsmith, N. Y. C.^ Treas., Bernard 
Greensfelder, St. Louis, Mo. ; Assistant Sec., Mrs. Ray S. David, Denver, 
Colo.; Isidor Kadis, Milwaukee, Wis.; Maurice J. Sievers, Toledo, O.; 
Harry L. Jackson, St. Louis, Mo. 

Executive Committee: Ludwig B . Bernstein, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Nathan Bijur, N. Y. C; Fred M. Butzel, Detroit, Mich.; Aaron Cohen, 



^.'jj 



244 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Pittsburgh, Pa.; Lee K. Frankel, N. Y. C; Charles Friend, Milwaukee 
Wis.; Bernard Greensfelder, St. Loute, Mo. ; Ernestine Heller, Chicago, 
111., Max Herzberg, Philadelphia, Pa.; Maurice B. Hexter, Boston Mass. 
Jacob H. Hollander, Baltimore, Md.; I. Irving Lipsitch, San Francisco 
Cal.; Louis H. Levin, Baltimore, Md.; Minnie F. Low, Chicago, 111. 
Julian W. Mack, Chicago, 111.; Mrs Jacob Mechlovitz, Scranton, Pa. 
Alfred C. Meyer, Chicago 111.; George Mosbacher, Los Angeles, Cal. 
Max Senior, Cincinnati, O.; Cyrus L, Sulzberger, N. Y. C; Felix M. 
Warburg, N. Y. C. 



NATIONAL FARM SCHOOL 

Inc. Apl. 10, 1896. School and Farms: Farm School, Bucks Co., Pa. 
Office: State Bank of Philadelphia Bldg., 22-24 S. 3d, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Twenty-fourth Annual Meeting, Oct. 23, 1921, Farm School, Bucks 
Co., Pa. 

Twenty-first Annual Graduation, Feb. 22, 1922. 

Number of Graduates, 1921, 34. 

Whole number of graduates, 325. 

Members, 9000. 

Officers: Pres., Joseph Krauskopf, 4715 Pulaski Av., Germantown, 
Pa.; Vice-Pres., Harry B. Hirsh; Treas., Isaac H. Silverman; Sec, Miss 
E. M. Bellefield, 407 Victory Bldg., Phila., Pa. 

Director: Bernhard Ostrolenk, Farm School, Pa. 

Executive Board: H. D. Allman, Henry S. Belber, Henry Bronner, 
David Burpee, Abraham J. Feldman, Morris Fleishman, A. M. Green- 
field, J. H. Hinlein, Henry A. James, Bernard Kohn, Manfred R. 
Krauskopf, Louis Nusbaum, Eugene Reefer, Richard Spillane, Philip 
Sterling, Eugene. M. Stem; George Wheeler, John Zimmerman. 

Honorary Trustees: (having served on the Executive Board for 
ten years) H. Blumenthal, A. Eichholz, Harry Felix, S. Friedberger, 
Daniel Gimbel, H. B. Hirsh, A. Israel, A. M. Klein, M. A. Kaufmann, 
Leon Merz, B. Selig, I. H. Silverman, J. N. Snellenberg. 

National Auxiliary Board: Max A. Adler, Rochester, N. Y.; 
Daniel Alexander, Salt Lake City, Utah; M. Alexander, Boise, Idaho; 
Henry Beer, New Orleans, La.; Melvin Behrends, Washington, D. C; 
I. W. Bemheim, Louisville, Ky.; H. S. Binswanger, Richmond, Va.; 
Nathan Eckstein, Seattle, Wash.; M. J. Freiberg, Cincinnati, O.; 
Samuel Friedheim, Rock Hill, S. C; Milton D. Greenbaum, Baltimore, 
Md.; Mrs. H. A. Guinzburg, N. Y. C; Julian A. Hillman, Atlantic City, 
N. J.; A. Hirshhe^mer, La Crosse, Wis.; Albert C. Lehman, Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; J. E. Oppcnheimer, Butte, Mont.; Louis Schlesinger, Newark, N. J.; 
Morris Sterii, San Antonio, Tex.; David Sternberg, Memphis, Tenn.; 
Isaac M. Ullman, New Haven, Conn.; Eugene Warner, Buffalo, N. Y.; 
Morris Weil, Lincoln, Neb.; Harris Wcinstock, San Francisco, Cal.; 
S. D. Wise, Cleveland, O. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 245 



NATIONAL FEDERATION OF TEMPLE SISTERHOODS 

Org. Jan. 22, 1913. Office: Merchants* Bldg., Cincinnati, O. 

Fourth Biennial Meeting, May 23-26, 1921, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Societies 68. 

Purpose: Closer co-operation between the various Sisterhoods. 

The work of the Federation is conducted under the following Com- 
mittees: Co-operation, Religion, Religious Schools, Propaganda, 
Scholarships, Union Museum, and State or District Federations. 

Officers: Pres., Mrs. Joseph Wiesenfeld, Baltimore, Md.; Vice-Pres., 
Mrs. J. Walter Freiberg, Cincinnati, 0.;Mrs. Israel Cowen, Chicaco, 
111.; Mrs. Leon Goodman, Louisville, Ky.; Mrs. Henry Nathan, Buffalo, 
N. Y.; Treas., Mrs. Benj. F. Engelhard, Chlfcago, 111.; Sec, Mrs. Ben 
Loewenstein, Cincinnati, O. 

Executive Board: The Officers, and Mmes. Alfred Baker, Erie, Pa.; 
Martin Barbe, Chicago, 111.; Henry Bauer, Atlanta, Ga.; S. B. Blumauer, 
Portland, Ore.; Isaac Born, Indianapolis, Ind.; Max J. Brandenberger, 
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Edgar M. Cahn, New Orleans, La.; Josiah Cohen, 
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Chas. Cohn, Nashville, Tenn.; Fred Dilsheimer, 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Lizzie Drey, St. Louis, Mo.; Wm. Fineschreiber, 
Memphis, Tenn.; Henry Fischer, Atlantic City, N. J.; Abraham Fishel, 
Boston, Mass.; Solomon Foster, Newark, N. J.; Charles J. Freund, 
Toledo, O.; Sallie K. Glauber, New York City; Isaac Goldber^j, Detroit, 
Mich., Jeannette M. Goldberg, Jefferson, Tex.; Moses J. Gries, Cleve- 
land, O.; Samuel Hirshberg, Milwaukee, Wis.; Albert J. Johnson, New 
Haven, Conn.; Herman Jung, Milwaukee, Wis.; Otto Kempner, Brook- 
lyn, N. Y.; Myer Kirsch, Richmond, Va.; Isaac Landman, Far Rock- 
away, N. Y.; Frederick Lazarus, Columbus, O.; David Lefkowitz, 
Dallas, Tex.; D. S. Lisberger, San Francisco, Cal.; H. H. Mayier, Kansas 
City, Mo.; Chas. Meyer, Lincoln, Neb.; Lillie Mikolas, Minneapolis, 
Minn.; Caeser Misch, Providence, R. I.; H. Oppenheimer, Baltimore, 
Md.; Henry Penn, Boston, Mass.; David Phihpson, Cincinnati, O.; 
S. Pisko, Denver, Col.; B. H. Printz, Youngstown, O.; Simon Rice, St* 
Paul, Minn.; Adolph Rose, Vicksburg, Miss.; Alfred Rosenstein^ 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Marcus Saltzman, Wilkes- Barre, Pa.; David Samuels, 
Shreveport, La.; Minnie K. Samuels, Hartford, Conn.; Abram Simon, 
Washington, D. C; Robert F. Skutch, Baltimore, Md.; Maurice Stein- 
feld, St. Louis, Mo.; Joseph Stolz, Chicago, 111.; Ben F. Weil, St. Joseph^ 
Mo.; Sol. Weil, Goldsboro, N. C.; Horace J. Wolf, Rochester, N. Y.; 
Leo Wolf, Wheeling, W. Va. ; Louis Wolsey, Cleveland, O. 



NATIONAL JEWISH HOSPITAL FOR CONSUMPTIVES 

Org. Dec. 10, 1899. Office: 3800 E. Colfax Av., Denver, Col. 
Twenty-second Annual Meeting, Jan. 29, 1922, New York City. 
Patients treated to Jan. 1, 1922, 4220. 



246 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Officers: Pres., Nathan L. Dauby, Cleveland O.; Vice-Pres., Wm. 
S. Friedman, Denver, Colo. ; David May , St. Louis, Mo. ; Harmon 
August, N. Y. C; B. Flesher, Denver, Colo.; Chas. H. Studin, N. Y. 
C; Herman Wile, Buffalo, N. Y'.; Treas., Benj. Altheimer, N. Y. C; 
Sec, Mrs. S. Pisko, 3800 E. Colfax Av. Denver, Colo. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Louis D. Beaumont, N. Y. 
C; Sol. S. Kiser, Indianapolis, Ind.; Alfred A. Benesch, Cleveland, 
O.; Nathan J. Miller, N. Y. C. 



ORDER BRITH ABRAHAM 

Org. June 12, 1859. Office: 266 Grand, New York City 

Biennial Convention, May 9, 1921, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Members, 58,000 

Lodges, 365. 

Officers: Grand Master, Samuel Dorf ; First Deputy Grand Mas- 
ter, Morris M. Green, 306 Broadway, N. Y. C; Second Deputy Grand 
Master, Chas. Hamburger; Third Deputy Grand Master, Jacob Gould; 
Grand Treas., Barnet Freedman; Grand Sec, Geo. W. Leisersohn, 
266 Grand; Counsel to the Order, H. M. Goldfogle, N. Y. C. 



ORDER KNIGHTS OF JOSEPH 

Org. Feb. 14, 1896. Office: 310-315 Society for Savings Bldg., 

Cleveland, O. 

Twenty-fourth Convention, Aug. 29, 1920, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Twenty-fifth Convention, 1922, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Members, 14,556. 

Lodges, 75. 

Officers: Supreme Commander, Max Abramoff, Phila., Pa.; First 
Supreme Vice-Commander, Wm. Schwartz, St. Louis, Mo.; Second 
Supreme Vice-Commander, L. Goldfinger, Chicago, 111. ; Third Supreme 
Vice-Commander, Max Lazaer, Braddock, Pa.; Supreme Sec, D. J. 
Zinner, Cleveland, O.; Supreme Treas., Jos. C. Bloch, Cleveland, 0.; 
Endowment Treas., I. Sheinbart, Cleveland, O. 



ORDER OF THE UNITED HEBREW BROTHERS 

Org. Nov. 15. 191.5. Office: 42 >^ St. Marks Place. New York City 

Quinquennial Convention, Oct. 17, 1920, New York City. 

Members, 4132. 

Officers: Grand Master, Meyer Greenberg, 99 Nassau; Vice-Grand 
Master, Samuel Hirsh; First Deputy Grand Master, Abraham Labris; 
Grand Trustee, Max Abrams; Grand Treas., Max Abrams; Giand 
3ec., Rachmiel Cherkass, 211 East 14th 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 247 



Executive Committee: Philip Adler, Motel Barasch, Chas. Bonus, 
Louis Borowsky, J. Brown', Jacob Cassel, D. Gerber, D. Goldman, M. 
Jacobs, M. Kallman, Herman Klein, M. Klein, A. Mayer, M. Maypor, 
Joseph Mittelman, M. Perlstein, L. Rothman, M. Sachs, Meyer 
Schanholtz, M. Shall, E. Silberman, Pincus Silberstein, J. Spiro, Ludwig 
Weill, Isaac Wiener. 

ORDER SONS OF ZION 

Org. Api. 19, 1908. Office: 44 E. 23d, New York City 

Eleventh Annual Convention, Jan. 25-26, 1920, Bridgeport, Conn. 

Twelfth Annual Convention, June 26-27, 1922, Long Branch, N. J. 

Members, 7000. 

Camps, 101. 

Purpose: Fraternal and Zionistic. 

Officers: Nasi, Jacob S. Strahl; Segan Rishon, Nathan Chasan; 
Segan Sheni, Jacob I. Steinberg; Gisbor, Leopwild Kehlmann; Maskir, 
Jacob Ish-Kishor; Counsel, Leo Wolfson; Chief Medical Examiner, 
Solomon Neumann . 

Executive Committee: H. Abramowitz, M. Fanowitz, Benjamin 
Fine, J. Fink, S. W. Flax, Sol. Friedland, Wm. Goldsmith, E. Ish-Kishor, 
J. Mechanic, H. Milgrom, Max Perlman, B. Rosenblatt, Ph. Schick, 
Abraham Schomer, L. Schluger, and Victor Schwarz. 



PALESTINE DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL 

Org. 1921. Office: 31 Union Square, New York City 
Purpose: The social and economic development of Palestine through 
the creation of business corf)orations. 

Officers: Hon. Chairman, Louis D. Brandeis, Washington, D, C; 
Chairman, Julian W. Mack, Woolworth Bldg., N. Y. C; Treas., Sol. 
S. Rosenbloom, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Sec, Samuel J. Rosensohn, 165 Broad- 
way, N. Y. C; Statistician, Leo Wolman, N. Y. C; Agricultural 
Advisor, J. C. Lipman, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Trustees: Mary Fels, F. Julius Fohs, Leon Kamaiky, L. C. Lowen- 
stein, Julian W. Mack, Sol Rosenbloom, Lewis Straus, Jr.; Nathan 
Straus, Jr.; Robert Szold. 



PHI BETA DELTA FRATERNITY 

Org. 1912. Office: 610 W. 114th., New York City 
Annual Convention, Dec. 16-18, 1921, New York City 
Members, 1000. 

Purpose: National College Men's Fraternity. 

Officers: Pres., Louis S. Lifton, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Morris S. 
Gross, Philadelphia, Pa.; Saul C. Oppenheim, Ann Arbor, Mich.; 



248 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Treas., Wm. R. Ladenheim, N. Y. C; Sec, Abraham Rosenberg, 13 W. 
113th., N. Y. C. 

National Council: The Officers, and Irving Kutner, N. Y. C; 
Julius Mark, Cincinnati, O.; Samuel Ruttenberg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; 
Wm. Schwartz, N. Y. C. 

PHI BETA SIGMA FRATERNITY 

Org. Feb. 24, 1918. Office: 134 W. Sth, Cincinnati, O. 
(Chartered under laws of State of Ohio) 

Third Annual Convention, Sept. 3-5, 1922, Cincinnati, O. 

Members, SO. 

Purpose: To meet for educational, social, athletic^ and self develo|>- 
ment operations and maintenance of headquarters. 

Officers: Pres., Harry S. Winer, Akron, O., Vice-Pres., Sampson 
H. Rosenfield, Columbus, O.; Treas., Meyer C. Minitsky, Columbus, 
O.; Sec, Jean L. Cohen, 134 W. Sth, Cincinnati, O.; Inner, Guard; 
Albert I. Backer, Akron, O. 



PHI SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY 

Org. Nov., 1909. Office: S48 W. 114th, New York City 

Annual Convention, Dec. 26, 1922, Cleveland, O. 

Members, 600. 

Purpose: Promote brotherhood, friendship, good-fellowship, and 
good character. 

Officers: Pres., Felix M. Rosenstock; Vice-Pres., Leo Schiff, Ed- 
ward Weinfeld; Treas., Melvin Levi; Sec, Julius B. Sheftel. 

Executive Committee: Felix Rosenstock, Leo Schiff, Julius B. 
Sheftel, Edward Weinfeld. 



PI TAU PI FRATERNITY 

Org. Jan., 1909 

Tenth Annual Conclave, Dec. 27-31, 1921, St. Louis, Mo. 

Chapters, 36. 

Members, 900. 

Purpose: To bring into closer relation and promote sociability 
among the Jewish young men of the country and to aid the less fortu- 
nate. 

Officers: Pres., Julien S. Caheen, Birmingham, Ala.; Vice-Pres., 
E. H. Austerlitz, Cincinnati, O.; Treas., Louis Wellhouse, Atlanta, Ga.; 
Sec, David Brill, 1138 Hyde Pk. Blvd., Chicago, 111.; Editor, Roy G. 
Rosenthal, Seattle, Wash.; Historian, Jerome K. Harris, Cincinnati, 
O.; Chaplain, Edward L. Israel, Evansville, Ind.; National Junior 
Counsellor, Sydney Friedman, Denver, Colo. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 249 



PROGRESSIVE ORDER OF THE WEST 

Org. Feb. 13, 1896. Office: 406;-7-8 Frisco Bldg., 9th and Olive, 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Twenty-second Annual Convention, July 31 — Aug. 2, 1921, St. Louis, 
Mo. 

Members, 1,9721. 

Officers: Grand Master, Samuel Epstein, Chicago, 111.; First Vice- 
Grand Master, Samuel J. Kopitsky, St. Louis, Mo.; Second Vice-Grand 
Master, Joseph Schiller, Chicago, 111.; Third Vice-Grand Master, 
Samuel Ratper, Carney's Point, N. J.; Fourth Vice-Grand Master, 
Israel Beck, Union Hill, N. J.; Fifth Vice-Grand Master, Wm. Fortas, 
Memphis, Tenn.; Sixth Vice-Grand Master, Jacob Qoldberg, Milwaukee, 
Wis.; Seventh Vice-Grand Master, Samuel D. Frey, Syracuse, N. Y.; 
Eighth Vice-Grand Master, Meyer Wechsler, Kansas City, Mo. ; Ninth 
Vice-Grand Master, Joseph Kaplan, Washington, D. C; Tenth Vice- 
Grand Master, I. Lubovsky, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Eleventh Vice-Grand 
Master, Gamil Hawent, Baltimore, Md.; Grand Sec, Morris Shapiro, 
St. Louis, Mo.; Grand Treas., Phil. Goldstein, St. Louis, Mo.; Endow- 
ment Treas., Wm. H. Goldman, St. Louis, Mo.; Grand Counsellor, 
Harry Felberbaum, St. Louis, Mo.; Grand Medical Examiner, M. I. 
DeVorkin, St. Louis, Mo. 



RABBI ISAAC ELCHANAN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Org. 1896. Office: 301-3 E. Broadway, New York City 

Incorporated in State of New York. Invested funds, about $100,000. 
Library: Printed volumes 16, 000; manuscripts, small collection. 

Commencement, Elul (Sept.), 1922. 

Graduates, 1921, Rabbinical course, 12. 

Entire number of graduates, Rabbinical course, 50. 

Purpose: To train rabbis and teachers. 

Officers: Pres., B.. Revel; Vice-Pres., Harry Fischel; Treas., 
Nathan Roggen; Sec., L. Lipnik. 

Executive Committee: Chairman, Jacob Hecht, H. Altshul, David 
Berg, M. Gottesman, L. Kamaiky, Nathan Lamport, Abraham Levy, 
J. S. ScheflF, S. R. Travis, Samuel Wilner. 

Faculty: Pres., B. Revel, Ph. D. (Dropsie College); Instructors of 
Talmud, Rabbis B. Aranowitz, A. Burrack, E. Flax, S. Gerstenfeld, J. 
Levine, S. Olshefsky, D. Rackofsky; Professor of Homiletics, Herbert 
Goldstein; Pedagogy, Bernard Drachman, Ph. D. (Heidelberg); Profes- 
sors of Bible and Biblical Literature, Moses Seidel, Ph. D. (Berne), M. 
Seidman, Ph. D. (Vienna), P. Churgin, Ph. D. (Yale); Professor of His- 
tory and Midrashic Literature, Solomon Zeitlin, Ph.D. (Dropsie Coilege) ; 
Instructor in Public Speaking, Walter H. Robinson. 

Library Staff: Librarian, Moses Seidel. 

Registrar: Moses Seidel. 



250 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



SIGMA ALPHA MU FRATERNITY 

Org. Nov. 26, 1909. Office: IS Park Row, New York City 

Twelftn Annual Convention, Dec. 30, 1921- Jan. 2, 1922, Cincinnati, O. 

Members, 1200. 

Chapters: Undergraduate, 26; Alumni, 11. 

Purpose : Greek-Tetter college fraternity for Jewish students. 

Officers: Pres., Irving Fineman, 2134 — 67th, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Treas., 
H. I. Jacobson, IS Park Row, N. Y.; Sec., Robt. Borsuk, 15 Park Row, 
N. Y. C. 

Directors: The Officers, and Emanuel Abrahamson, James Ham- 
merstein, Louis Rudner, M. M. Stone and Abraham Topkis. 



*SIGMA EPSILON DELTA FRATERNITY 

Org. 1901. Office: 40 E. 41st, New York City 

Convention, March 24, 1920, New York City. 

Members, 700. 

Purpose: To promote the highest excellence in the science and art 
of dentistry and its collateral branches: to bring about a closer ac- 
quaintance among the student body and graduates through fraternal 
co-operation. 

Officers: Grand Master, Bernhard W. Weinberger, 40 E. 41st,N. 
Y. C; Grand Chaplain, Samuel Hess, 818 Lexington Av., N. Y.C.; 
Grand Scribe, Ben Horn, 1361 Madison Av., N. Y. C; Grand Treas., 
Milton Bermas, S07 Fifth Av., Brooklyn, N. Y.; Grand Historian, A. 
Asch, 331 Madison Av., N. Y. C. 



SIGMA THETA PI SORORITY 

Org. 1909. Office: Goucher College (Box 172), Baltimore, Md. 

Twelfth Annual Conclave, Nov., 1921, St. Louis, Mo. 

Members, 2 IS. 

Chapters, 12. 

Purpose: Philanthropic and social work. 

Officers: Pres., Sophie Stampfer, St. Louis, Mo.; Vice- Pres., Anita 
Lesser, Denver, Colo.; Sec, Lala Hirsch, Atlanta, Ga.; Treas., Sarah 
Elkin, Lafayette, Ind. 



TAU EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY 

Org. Oct. 19, 1910, Inc., 1917. Office: 618 W. 113th, New York City 

Annual Convention, Sept. 1922, Boston, Mass. 

Members, 1250. 

Chapters, 21. 

Purpose: To encourage scholastic endeavors among our fraters as 
students and later to inspire them towards higher American ideals and 
nobler actions. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 251 



Officers: Grand Chancellor, Frederick Schwartz, N. Y. C; Grand 
Vice-Chancellor, Samuel A. Schiff, West Haven, Conn.; Grand Scribe, 
S. Joseph Heiman, 37 W. Mitchell, Atlanta, Ga.; Grand Treas., Herman 
Geiger, Alliance, O.; Grand Warden, Morris B. Signer, Montreal, Can.; 
Grand Chaplain, Murry Weiss, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Grand Council: J. Goldberg, H. I. Hirsch, Irving Juster, Simon 
M. Kay, Irving Kopelman, E. Kutzman, M. C. C. Lillienfeld, Philip 
Mondlick, Chas. Mossowitz, M. Robert Perlman, Manuel Prenner, Jack 
Rinsler, Julius Samkoff, Samuel A. Schiff, Leo Schlossberg, H. Schur, 
Israel Schwartz, S. H. Solomon, S. Howard Sundell, Chas. Tobias, Murry 
Weiss, Hippolyte M. Wertheim, Joe Wildman. 



UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS 

Org. 1873. Office: Cincinnati, O. 

Twenty-eighth Council, January, 1923, New York, N. Y. 

Members, 247 congregations. 

Purpose: To maintain the Hebrew Union College of Cincinnati, O., 
an institution for educating rabbis; to provide for the relief of Jews 
from political oppression and unjust discrimination; to promote religjious 
instruction and encourage the study of the tenets and history of Judaism . 

Four Departments: I. Executive and Financial: Pres., Charles Shohl, 
Cincinnati, O. II. Hebrew Union College: Pres. Board of Governors. 
Alfred M. Cohen, Cincinnati, O.; Pres. College, Kaufman Kohler, Presi- 
dent Emeritus, Cincinnati, O.; Julian Morgenstern, Acting President, 
Cincinnati, O. III. Board of Delegates on Civil Rights: Chairman, 
Simon Wolf, Woodward Bldg., Washington, D. C. IV. Board of 
Managers of Synagog and School Extension: Chairman, William Orn- 
stein; Director, George Zepin, Cincinnati, O. 

Executive Board for 1922: Pres., Charles M. Shohl, Cincinnati, O.; 
Vice- Pres., Julius Rosenwald, Chicago, 111.; Isaac W. Bernheim, Louis- 
ville, Ky.; Ludwig Vogelstein, N. Y. C; Sec., George Zepin; Asst. Sec, 
Jacob D. Schwarz, Merchants Bldg., Cincinnati, O.; Ben Altheimer, 
N. Y. C; N. Henry Beckman, Cincinnati, O.; Fred M. Bruml, Cleve- 
land, O.; Edgar M. Cahn, New Orleans, La.; Alfred M. Cohen, Cincin- 
nati, O.; Josiah Cohen, Pittsburgh, Pa.; David W. Edelman, Los 
Angeles, Cal.; Gustave A. Efroymson, Indianapolis, Ipd.; Arnold Folk, 
New Orleans, La.; Julius W. Freiberg, Cincinnati, O.; Isaac Goldberg, 
Detroit, Mich.; Daniel P. Hays, N. Y. C; Simeon M. Johnson, Cin- 
cinnati, O. ; Adolph Kraus, Chicago, III. ; Albert L. Levi, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; 
Ben Lowenstein, Cleveland, O.; Jacob W. Mack, Cincinnati, O.; Henry 
L. Mayer, San Francisco, Cal.; Edwin B. Meissner, St. Louis, Mo.; 
Henry Morgenthau, N. Y. C; Adolph S. Ochs, N. Y. C; Herbert C. 
Oettinger, Cincinnati, O.; Henry Op{>enheimer, Baltimore, Md.; Wil- 
li im Ornstein, Cincinnati, O.; A. C. Ratshesky, Boston, Mass.; M re is 



252 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



R'auh, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Maurice D. Rosenberg, Washington, D. C. 
Simon W. Rosendale, Albany, N. Y.; Morris H. Rothschild, N. Y. C. 

A. L. Salzstein, Milwaukee, Wis.; Louis Schlesinger, Newark, N. J. 
Jacob Schnadig, Qiicago, 111.; Isaac Schoen, Atlanta, Ga.; Hon. Horace 
Stern, Phila., Pa.; Samuel Straus, Cincinnati, O.; I. Newton Trager, 
Cincinnati, O.; Isaac M. Ullman, Cincinnati, O.; Felix Vorenberg 
Boston, Mass.; Aaron Waldheim, St. Louis, Mo.; A. Leo Weil, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa.; Joseph Wiesenfeld, Baltimore, Md.; Herman Wile, Buffalo, 
N. Y.; Albert Wolf, Phila., Pa.; Adolph Wolfe, Portland, Ore.; Wm. 

B. Woolner, Peoria, 111. 

Board of Governors of the Hebrew Union College for 1922: 
Pres., Alfred M. Cohen; Vice-Pres., Maurice J. Freiberg, Cincinnati, O. ; 
Sec, Isaac Bloom, Cincinnati, O.; Marcus Aaron, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
A. G. Becker, Chicago, 111.; Henry Berkowitz, Phila., Pa.; Oscar Ber- 
man, Cincinnati, O.; Max Heller, New Orleans, La.; Harry M. Hoff- 
heimer, Cincinnati, O.; Felix Kahn, Cincinnati, O.; Alfred M. Klein, 
Phila., Pa.; Jos. Krauskopf, Phila., Pa.; Max Landsberg, Rochester, 
N. Y.; Simon Lazarus, Columbus, O.; Charles S. Levi, Milwaukee, Wis.; 
Jacob M. Loeb, Chicago, 111.; Alfred Mack, Cincinnati, O.; Ralph W. 
Mack, Cincinnati, O.; David Philipson, Cincinnati, O.; Emil Pollak, 
Cincinnati, O.; Carl E. Pritz, Cincinnati, O.; Wm. Rosenau, Baltimore, 
Md.; Murray Seasongood, Cincinnati, O.; Charles Shohl, Cincinnati, O.; 
Jos. Silverman, N. Y. C; Jos. Stolz, Chicago, 111.; Harris Weinstock, 
San Francisco, Cal.; Morris F. Westheimer, Cincinnati, O.; Eli Winkler, 
N. Y. C; Louis Wolsey, Cleveland, O. 

Board of Delegates on Civil Rights for 1922 : Chairman, Simon 
Wolf, Washington, D. C; Chas. L. Aarons, Milwaukee, Wis.; Isaac 
Adler, Birmingham, Ala.; Milton L. Anfenger, Denver, Col.; Ralph 
Bamberger, Indianapolis, Ind.; Lee Baumgarten, Washington, D. C.; 
E. N. Calisch, Richmond, Va.; Josiah Cohen, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Myer 
Cohen, Washington, D. C; Morris M. Cohn, Little Rock, Ark.; Nathan 
Cohn, Nashville, Tenn.; Israel Cowen, Chicago, 111.; Felix J. Dreyfus, 
New Orleans, La.; Abram I. Elkus, N. Y. C; Harry Franc, Washing- 
ton, D. C; Nathan Frank, St. Louis, Mo.; Leo M. Franklin, Detroit, 
Mich.; Adolph Freund, E)etroit, Mich.; Bernard Ginsburg, Detroit, 
Mich.; Henry M. Goldfogle, N. Y. C; Henry Hess, Mobile, Ala.; Jos. 
Hirsh, Vicksburg, Miss.; Melvin M. Israel, N. Y. C; Marcus Jacobi, 
Wilmington, N. C.; Julius Kahn, San Francisco, Cal.; Max J. Kohler, 
N. Y. C; Adolph Kraus, Chicago, 111.; Lewis W. Marcus, Buffalo, N. Y.; 
David Marx, Atlanta, Ga.; Emil Mayer, St. Louis, Mo.; H. H. Mayer, 
Kansas City, Mo.; Jacob Nieto, San Francisco, Cal.; Julius I. Peyser, 
Washington, D. C; M. Warley Platzek, N. Y. C; Wm. Rosenau, Balti- 
more, Md.; Simon W. Rosendale, Albany, N. Y.; Julius Rosenwald, 
Chicago, 111.; Charles A. Rubenstein, Baltimore, Md.; Alfred Selligman, 
Louisville, Ky.; Charles Shohl, Cincinnati, O.; Abba H. Silver, Cleve- 
land, O.; Abram Simon, Washington, D. C; Moses Sonneborn, Wheel- 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 253 



ing, W. Va.; Nathaniel Spear, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Isaac M. Ullman, New 
Haven, Conn.; Samuel Ullman, Birmingham, Ala.; Henry Wallenstein, 
Wichita, Kan.; Jonas Weil, Minneapolis, |4inn.; Lionel Weil, Golds- 
boro, N. C; Henry N. Wessel, Phila., Pa.; Eugene F. Westheimer, 
Cincinnati, O.; Joseph Wiesenfeld, Baltimore, Md.; Leo Wise, Cincin- 
nati, O.; Edwin Wolf, Phila., Pa.; Adolph Wolfe, Portland, Ore. 

Board of Managers of Synagog and School Extension: Chair- 
man, William Ornstein ; Vice-Chairman, Jacob W. Mack, Cincinnati, O. ; 
Director, George Zepin; Asst. Director, Louis I. Egelson, Merchants 
Bldg., Cincinnati, O.; Mortimer Adler, Rochester, N. Y.; Maurice 
Berkowitz, Kansas City, Mo.; David M. Bressler, N. Y. C; Gerson J. 
Brown, Cincinnati, O.; Israel Cowen, Chicago, 111.; Gustav A. Efroym- 
son, Indianapolis, Ind.; Benj. M. Engelhard, Chicago, 111.; Geo. A. 
Gershon, Atlanta, Ga.; Daniel B. Freedman, N. Y. C; Julius W. 
Freiberg, Cincinnati, O.; Philip J. Goodhart, N. Y. C; Frederick L. 
Guggenheimer, N. Y. C; Simeon Johnson, Cincinnati, O.; David J. 
Joseph, Cincinnati, O.; Sol. Kiser, Indianapolis, Ind.; Irving Lehman, 
N. Y. C; David Leventritt, N. Y. C; Nathaniel L. Levi, N. Y. C; 
Abr. Lewinthal, Cleveland, O.; Adolph Lewisohn, N. Y. C; Henry 
Manheim, San Francisco, Cal.; Julius M. Mayer, N. Y. C; Samuel M. 
Newburger, N. Y. C; Herbert C. Oettinger, Cincinnati, O.; Julius 
Rosenwald, Chicago, 111.; Moses Rothschild, Baltimore, Md.; Max L. 
Schallek, N. Y. C; Joseph Schonthal, Columbus, O.; Alfred Selligman, 
Louisville, Ky. ; Charles Shohl, Cincinnati, O. ; Albert Steindler, Chicago, 
111.; Samuel Straus, Cincinnati, O.; Abr. J. Sunstein, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
Henry M. Toch, N. Y. C; Ludwig Vogelstein, N. Y. C.; Herman Wile, 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Hebrew Union College: Incorporated, Cincinnati, O. Volumes in 
Library, over 55,000. Faculty: Kaufman Kohler, Ph.D. (Erlangen), 
President Emeritus; Julian Morgenstern, Ph.D. (Heidelberg), Acting 
President; Professor of Bible and Semitic Languages; Louis Grossmann, 
D.D. (H.U.C), Professor of Ethics and Pedagogy; David Newmark, 
Ph.D. (Berlin), Professor of Jewish Philosophy; Jacob Z. Lauterbach, 
Ph.D. (Goettingen), Professor of Talmud; Moses Buttenwieser, Ph.D. 
(Heidelberg), Professor of Biblical Exegesis; Henry Englander, Ph.D. 
(Brown), Registrar and Professor of Biblical Exegesis and Biblical His- 
tory; Solomon B. Freehof, B.A., Asst. Professor in Rabbinics; Jacob R. 
Marcus, B.A., Instructor in Bible and ^bbinics; Dr. Jacob Mann, 
D. Litt. (London), Professor of Jewish History; Israel Bettan, D.D. 
(H.U.C), Professor of Homiletics and Midrash; Abraham Cronbach, 
D.D. (H.U.C), Professor of Jewish Sociology; Louis B. Wolfenson, 
Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), Professor of Hebrew and Cognate Languages; 
Henry Slonimsky, Ph.D. (Marburg), Professor of Jewish Education and 
Ethics. Special Instructors: David Philipson, D.D., LL.D. (H.U.C), 
Lecturer on History of the Reform Movement and the Activities of the 
Rabbi; Cora Kahn, Elocution. Corresponding Members of the Faculty: 



254 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Aaron Hahn (1887), David Davidson (1892); Emil G. Hirsch (1901); 
Israel Abrahams (1912). Library Staff: Adolph S. Oko, Librarian; 
Jewel R. Klein, Secretary to the Librarian. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE HEBREW UNION 

COLLEGE 

Org. 1889. Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, O. 

Annual Meeting, Apl. 12, 1921, Washington, D. C. 

Members, 200. 

Purpose: To promote welfare of the Hebrew Union College and to 
strengthen fraternal feeling among graduates of the college. 

Officers: Pres., Henry Englander, Cincinnati, O.; Vice-Pres., Jonah 
B. Wise, Portland, Ore.; Treas., Isaac Marcusson, Macon, Ga.; Histo- 
rian, Horace Wolf, Rochester, N. Y.; Curator of Archives, Solomon B. 
Freehof, Cincinnati, O.; Sec, Samuel Mayerberg, Dayton, O. 

Executive Board: Louis Barnstein, Moses Feuerlicht, George Fox, 
Leo M. Franklin, Joseph Kornfeld, Isaac Landman, Chas. S. Levi, Clif- 
ton H. Levy, Lee J. Levinger, Julian Morgenstern. 



UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH CONGREGATIONS OF 

AMERICA 

Org. June 8, 1909. Office: 1893 Seventh Av., New York City 

Convention, Nov. 29-Dec. 2, 1919. New York City. 

Officers: Hon. Pres., Bernard Drachman, H. Pereira Mendes, N. 
Y. C; Pres., Julius J. Dukas; Vice-Pres., L. E. Z. Aaronson, Tulsa, 
Okla.; B. L. Levinthal, Philadelphia, Pa.; M. S. Margolies, Simon M. 
Roeder, N. Y. C, Saul Silber, Chicago, 111., Louis Topkis, Wilmington, 
Del.; Treas., Jacob Hecht, N. Y. C; Sec, I. L. Bril, M. Engeiman, 
Albert Lucas, Herbert S. Groldstein, 1893 Seventh Av., N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and L. Agoos, Boston Mass.; 
A. Altschul, Jersey City, N. J.; A. M. Ashinsky, Pittsburgh, Pa.; G. 
Bacarat, Portsmouth, Va.; D. Caplan, Boston, Mass.; S. Chesney, New- 
burgh, N. Y.; George D. Cohen, Hartford, Conn.; Jacob D. Cohen, N. 
Y. C.; I. M. Davidson, Youngstown, O.; Jacob A. Dolgenas, N. Y. C; 
J. J. Dukas, N. Y. C; C. Joshua Epstein, N. Y. C; P. Feinberg, Jersey 
City, N. J.; Harry Fischel, N. Y. C.; H. G. Fromberg, N. Y. C.; L. S. 
Furman, Passaic, N. J.; A. Galant, N. Y. C; J. P. Gendel, Bridgeport, 
Conn.; Ph. M. Ginsburg, Chicago, 111.; Raphael H. Gold, Boston Mass.; 
A. J. Goldstein, Jersey City, N. J.; M. Gottesman, N. Y. C; Ignatz 
Green, Cleveland, O.; Emanuel Gross, N. Y. C; Albert Herskovitz, N. 
Y. C.; Emanuel Hertz, N. Y. C; I. Idelson, Jersey City, N. J.; Leo Jung, 
Cleveland, O.; Max A. Kaplan. N. Y. C; Philip Klein, N. Y. C; Abra- 
ham Krumbein, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Nathan Lamport, N. Y. C; Boas 
l^nde, N. Y. C; Jacob Lunitz, N. Y. C; David I. Macht, Baltimore, 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 255 



Md.: Henry S. Morais, N. Y. C; Morris Moskovitz, Cleveland, O.; 
Moritz Neuman, N. Y. C; S. J. Pearlstein, Jersey City N. J.; N. Taylor 
Phillips, N. Y. C; Nathan Pinanski, Boston, Mass.; Isaac Polack, N. Y. 
C; J. Polstein, N.Y. C; Louis Reichler, N. Y. C; Isser Reznik, N. Y. C; 
B. Revel, Tulsa, Okla.; S. Roodner, South Norwalk, Conn.; M. Rosen, 
Bangor, Me.; M. Rosen, Bridgeport, Conn.; Sol. Rosenbloom, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa.; G. S. Roth, N. Y. C; A. E. Rothstein, N. Y. C; Samuel 
Rottenberg, N. Y. C; M. Salk, Chicago, 111.; H. Saltzman, Nashville, 
Tenn.; S. Schaffer, Baltimore, Md.; B. H. Schnur, N. Y. C; A. S. Scho- 
chet, Baltimore, Md.; Morris Stone, Wilmington, Del.; D. B. Swiren, 
Wilmington, Del.; Julius Traub, Baltimore, Md.; Israel Wainer, Dela- 
ware City, Del.; Moe Werbelovsky, Brooklyn, N. Y.; W. Wittenstein, 
Bridgeport, Conn. 

UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH WOMEN'S 
ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA 

.(Affiliated with the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America) 

Org. Apl. 19, 1920. Office: 1893 Seventh Av., New York City 
Purpose: The intensification and preservation of Orthodox Judaism 

in the home, the religious school, among students in institutions of 

higher learning, and in the field of social service work. 

Officers: Pres., Mrs. Herbert S. Goldstein, N. Y. C; First Vice- 

Pres., Mrs. Philip Klein, N. Y. C; Second Vice- Pres., Mrs. Chas. H. 

Shapiro, Bridgeport, Conn.; Sec., Mrs. Deutsch, Philadelphia, Pa.; 

Treas., Mrs. M. Boas Lande, N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: Mrs. L. Agoos, Boston, Mass.; Mrs. Joseph 

Mayer Ascher, N. Y. C; Mrs. Louis Baumrind, Bridgeport, Conn.; 

Mrs. B. Blumberg, Bridgeport, Conn.; Mrs. I. L. Bril, N. Y. C.; Mrs. 

B. D. Burstein, Cleveland, O.; Mrs. N. H. Ebin, Buffalo, N. Y.; Mrs, 

Morris Engelman, N. Y. C.; Mrs. C. Joshua Epstein, N. Y. C; Mrs 

Harry Fischel, N. Y. C; Mrs. Raphael H. Gold, Roxbury, Mass.; Mrs. 

Samuel Golding, N. Y. C; Mrs. Joseph Horowitz, Brooklyn, N. Y.; 

Mrs. H. B. Kitay, Paterson, N. J.; Mrs. Albert Lucas, Edgemere. L. I.; 

Miss Sarah Lyons, N. Y. C.; Mrs. David I. Macht, Baltimore, Md.; 

Mrs. Moritz Neuman, N. Y. C; Mrs. N. Taylor Phillips, N. Y. C; 

Mrs. Bernard Revel, Tulsa, Okla.; Mrs. S. Roodner, South Norwalk, 

Conn.; Mrs. Stein, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; Mrs. Steinberg, 

New Haven, Conn.; Mrs. Marian Travis, Tulsa, Okla.; Mrs. S, R. 

Travis, Tulsa, Okla. 

UNION OF ORTHODOX RABBISi OF UNITED STATES AND 

CANADA 

Org. Tammuz 24, 5662 (1902). Office: 140 E. 2d, New York City 
Twentieth Annual Convention, May 8-11, 1922, New York City. 
Members, 200. 



256 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Officers: Pres., B. L. Levinthal, Phila., Pa.; Treas., Jacob Levcn- 
son, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Sec, J. Seltzer, Bridgeport, Conn. 

Executive Committee: S. Alishevsky, N. Y. C; B. Aronovitz, 
N. Y. C; J. Braver, Akron, O.; A. D. Burack, Brooklyn, N. Y.; E. 
Epstein, Chicago, 111.; J. Eskelskv, N. Y. C; S. I. Friederman, Boston, 
Mass.; A. Gallant, N. Y. C; t. GeflFen, Atlanta, Ga.; B. B. Guth, 
N. Y. C; M. Guzik, Brooklyn, N. Y.; C. Hoffenberg, Hartford, Conn.; 
I. Idelson, Jersey Citv, N. J.; E. Inselbuch, Brooklyn, N. Y.; S. E. 
Jaffa, N. Y. C; Ph. Klein, N. Y. C; J. Konvitz, Trenton, N. J.; 
J. H. Levenberg, New Haven, Conn.; J. B. Levin, Newark, N. J.; 
M. S. Margolies, N. Y. C; E. Pelchowitz, Columbus, O.; M. S. Pfeffer, 
N. Y. C; E. M. Preil, Elizabeth, N. J.; B. Revel, N. Y. C; J. Riff, 
Camden, N. J.; I. Rosenberg, N. Y. C; J. Rubenstein, EVovidcnce, 
R. I.; S. Schaffer, Baltimore, Md.; A. Schwartz, Baltimore, Md.; 
I. Siegal, Bayonne, N. J.; H. Silver, Worcester, Mass.; L. Silver, Har- 
risburg, Pa.; M. S. Silver, Minneapolis, Minn'.; M. S. Sivitz, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 



UNITED ORDER "TRUE SISTERS" 

Org. Apl. 21, 1846, as Independent Order of True Sisters 

Office: 235 W. 102d, New York City 

Seventy-second Annual Convention of the Grand Lodge, Dec. 5, 1922, 
New York City. 

Members, 8200. 

Lodges, 26. 

Publishes a monthly. The Echo, editor, Bianca B. Robitscher. 

Officers (For December, 1921, to December, 1923): Grand Moni- 
tress, Mrs. Leopoldine Schwarzkopf; Grand Pres., Mrs. Fanny M. 
Marx; Grand Vice-Pres., Mrs. Julia Levy; Mrs. Juliet B. Ho^vTard; 
Hon. Grand Sec, Mrs. Bianca B. Robitscher; Grand Sec, Mrs. Rose 
Baran, Grand Financial Sec, Mrs. Flora H. Fish; Grand Treas., Mrs. 
Rosalie A. Eisner; Grand Mentor, Mrs. Amelia Oppenheimer; Grand 
Warden, Mrs. Henrietta Prinstein. 



UNITED ROUMANIAN JEWS OF AMERICA 

(Amalgamation of Federation of Roumanian Jews of America and the 

American Union of Roumanian Jews) 

Office: 44 Seventh, New York City 

Convention: Jan. 28-29, 1922, New York City. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 257 

Purpose: To further, defend, and protect the interests of the Jews 
in Roumania, to work for their civic and political emancipation and for 
their economic reconstruction and rehabilitation, and to represent and 
further the interests of the Roumanian Jews in the United States and 
Canada. 

Officers: Pres., P. A. Siegelstein; Vice-Pres., Abraham Hirsch; 
S. Seilkowitz; Treas., Abraham Falick; Sec, Louis Diamant. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Michael Bauman, B. 
Carneol, Louis Eckstein, Henry Eiser, S. Forstein, Sam Goldstein, W. 
Juster, A. L. Kalman, J. Kaplowitz, D. Lonshein, JLeon Schwartz, 
S. Schwartz, Paul Silverman, Herman Speier, B. Stein, Edw. Stein, 
S. Suffrin, L. Weiss, L. Wolfson. 



♦UNITED SONS OF ISRAEL, INC. 

Org. Sept. 9, 1904. Office: 6 Beach, Boston, Mass. 

Convention, Sept. 5-6, 1920, Boston, Mass. 

Members, 4500. 

Lodges, 44. 

Purpose: Fraternity, and Death and Disability Benefits. 

Officers: Grand Master, Louis Taylor; First Deputy Grand Mas- 
ter, Avigdor M. Morgan; Second Deputy Grand Master, Max Gottlieb; 
Third Deputy Grand Master, Jacob S. Sibulkin; Grand Treas., Harry 
Gitlin; Grand Sec, Louis Davis, Boston, Mass., Grand Warden, Max 
Berjcowitz; Grand Inner Guard, Samuel Litwin; Grand Outer Guard. 
Wm. Woolfsohn. 

Directors: H. Cohen, I. Freidman, J. Glassman, G. Hyman, H. H. 
Levenson, H. Levy, M. Lewin, W. Lishiner, R. Silverman, L. Singer, 
M. Terr, D. Thompson, S. Winitzer, and H.Zuckerman. 



UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA. 

Org. Feb. 23, 1913. Office: 531 W. 123d. New York City 

Tenth Annual Convention, Jan. 22-24, 1922, New York City 

Purpose: The promotion of traditional Judaism in America. 

Founder: Solomon Schechter. 

Officers: Pres., Elias L. Solomon, N.Y. C.;Vicc-Pres., Louis Ginzberg, 
N. Y. C; Herman Abramowitz, Montreal, Can.; Mordecai M. Kaplan, 
N. Y. C; Charles E. H. Kauvar, Denver, Colo.; Rec Sec, David 
Steckler, N. Y. C; Cor. Sec, Chas. I. Hoffman, 334 Belmont Av., 



258 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Newark, N. J.; Treas., Harry Krulewitch; Executive Director, Samuel 
M.Cohen, N.Y.C. 

Executive Council: The Officers, and Cyrus Adler, Phila., Pa.: 
Mrs. Cyrus Adler, Phila., Pa.; Lyon Cohen, Montreal, Can.; Israel 
Davidson, N. Y. C; Simon Davis, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Max Drob, N. Y. 
C; Louis M. Epstein, Boston, Mass.; Wiiliam Fischman, N. Y. C; 
Milton Fleischer, Baltimore, Md.; A. M. Frankle, Youngstown, O.; 
M. B. Freedman, Cleveland, O.; Aaron Garfunkel, N. Y. C; S. Herbert 
Golden, N. Y. C. ; Solomon Goldman, Cleveland, O.; Meyer Goodfriend 
N. Y. C.; Samuel Greenblatt, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Julius H. Greenstone, 
Phila., Pa.; Abr. E. Halpern, St. Louis, Mo.; A. M. Hershman, 
Detroit, Mich.; Mrs. Charles I. Hoffman, Newark, N. J.; Max D. 
Klein, Phila., Pa.; Jacob Kohn, N. Y. C; Mrs. Jacob Kohn, N. Y. C; 
Moses Kreeger, Chicago, 111.: Arthur M. Lamport, N. Y. C; Elias 
Margolis, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; Alexander Marx, N. Y. C; A. A. 
Neuman, Phila., Pa.; J. H. Newman, Newark, N. J.; Nathan 
Pinanski, Boston, Mass.; Chas. Polakoff, Buffalo, N. Y.; Herman H. 
Rubenovitz, Boston, Mass.; Michael Salit, N. Y. C; J. H. Schanfeld, 
Minneapolis, Minn.; M. D. Shamman, Cleveland, O.; Louis Shulman, 
Rochester, N. Y.; Herman Spivak, Chicago, 111.; Alexander U. 
Zinke, N. Y. C. 



UPSILON LAMBDA PHI FRATERNITY 

Org. 1916; Inc. 1917. Office: 88 Welton, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Sixth Annual Convention, Aug. 30, 1921, Asbury Park, N. J. 

Members, 275. 

Chapters, 18. 

Purpose: An International Fraternity laying particular stress on 
Judaism, open to male students of the Jewish faith in the high and 
preparatory schools, with the purpose of uniting them socially and 
fraternally. 

Officers: Master, Alexander Feller, New Brunswick, N. J.; Depu- 
ty, Jules Rassner, Newark, N. J.; Fin. Sec., Harry Weltchek, Eliza- 
beth, N. J.; Sec, Irving R. Venokur, 27 N. Grove, East Orange, N. J. 

Governing Body: The Officers, and a delegate from each chapter. 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE OF THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE 

OF AMERICA 

Org. Jan. 21, 1918. Office: 531 W. 123d, New York City 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 259 



Fifth Annual Convention, Jan. 22-24, 1922, New York City. 

Purpose: To advance traditional Judaism by furthering Jewish 
education among women, by creating and fostering Jewish sentiment 
in the home, by promoting the observance of Jewish dietary laws and 
home ceremonials, Sabbath and Festivals, and by generally strengthen- 
ing the religious institutions of the home. 

Officers: Hon. Pres., Mrs. Solomon Schechter, N. Y. C; Pres., 
Mrs. Chas. I. Hoffman, Newark, N. J.; Vice-Pres., Mr^. Cyrus Adler, 
Phila., Pa.; Mrs. Benj. Davis, Chicago, 111.; Mrs. Louis Ginzberg, N. 
Y. C; Mrs. Jacob Kohn, N. Y. C; Mrs. R. H. Melamed, Far Rocka- 
way, N. Y.; Treas., Mrs. Louis Gottschall, N. Y. C; Rec. Sec, Mrs. 
Samuel Spiegel, N. Y. C. 

Executive Council: Mrs. L. D. Abrams, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. 
Samuel M. Cohen, N. Y. C; Mrs. Emil Crockin, Baltimore, Md. ; Mrs. 
Barnett Davis, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mrs. J. Eisenberg, N. Y. C; Mrs. 
Edward Epstein, N. Y. C; Mrs. Louis M. Epstein, Boston Mass.; Mrs. 
A. Frankle, Youngstown, O.; Mrs.A. J. Freiman, Ottawa, Can.; Mrs. 
Israel Goldstein, N. Y. C; Mrs. Joseph Herzog, N. Y. C; Mrs. Moses 
Hyamson, N. Y. C; Mrs. Edwm Kaufman, N. Y. C; Mrs. M. M. 
Kaplan, N. Y. C; Mrs. C. Hillel Kauvar, Denver, Colo.; Sarah Kussy, 
Newark, N. J.; Mrs. Arthur M. Lamport, N. Y. C; Mrs. Morris Lurie, 
N. Y. C; Mrs. Max L. Margolis, Philadelphia, Pa.; Mrs. Jacob Min- 
kin, Rochester, N. Y.; Mrs. Simon Oppenheimer, Washington, D. C; 
Mrs. Louis Rich, Cleveland, O. ; Mrs. H. H. Rubenovitz, Boston, Mass.; 
Mrs. Michael &ilit, N. Y. C; Mrs. Samuel Schimmel, Philadelphia, 
Pa.; Emily Solis-Cohen, Phila., Pa.; Mrs. Leon Solis-Cohen, New 
Rochelle, N. Y.; Mrs. A. Solomon, N. Y. C; Mrs. Elias L. Solo- 
mon, N. Y. C; Mrs. Israel Unterberg, N. Y. C; Mrs. Leon Waldman, 
Chicago, 111. 



THE WORKMEN'S CIRCLE 

Org. Sept. 4, 1900. Office: 175 East Broadway, New York City 

Twenty-second Annual Convention, May 1-6, 1922, Toronto, Can. 

Members, 83,000. 

Purpose: Fraternal insurance and mutual aid. 

Officers: Pres., R. Guskin; Treas., L. Rothman ; Sec, Joseph Baskin. 

Executive Committee: M. Ashpis, L. Herman, R. Block, J. Bo- 
rofkin, M. Botwinick, H. Burgin, N. Chanin, I. Cohen, .M-. Davidoff, 
L. Dinerstein, M. Freiman, B. Gilman, N. Goldstein, R. Guskin, A. 
Langer, B. Levitan, A. Liessin, M. MoUott, J. Roberts, J. Rothman, 



260 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



L. Rothman, A. Seldin, J. Sklar, M. Tine, J. Tobnick, N. Weick, J. 
Weinberg, B. Wolf, M. Wolpert, J. Zimberman. 



*YOUNG JUDAEA 

Org. 1908. Office: 55 Fifth Av., New York City 

Fourteenth Annual Convention, June 30-July 3, 1922, Long Branch, 
N.J. 
Number of Circles, 800. 

Purpose: To advance the cause of Zionism; to further the mental, 
moral, and physical development of the Jewish youth; and to promote 
Jewish culture and ideals in accordance with Jewish tradition. 

Officers: Pres., Jacob Kohn; Treas., Abraham J. Tulin; Exec. Dir., 
Saul J. Cohen. 

Executive Committee: Max Arzt, Samuel Averowitz, Benjamin 
Block, S. J. Borowsky, Henry Brinberg, I. S. Chtpkin, George Cohen, 
Samuel Cohen, Sarah Cooperstock, Sundel Doniger, Benjamin Fain, 
Abr. J. Feldman, Louis S. Goldstein, Esther Goodstein, S. S. Grossoian, 
Herman Heilperin, A. M. Heller, Sylvan Kohn, Leon Lang, Emanuel 
Neuman, Samuel Rodman, Mrs. Bernard A. Rosenblatt, Fannie Rut- 
chik, David Schneeberc, Mrs. Mary S. Schussheim, Jesse Schwartz, 
Joseph E. Silverstein, Esther Zalkind. 



YOUNG PEOPLE'S LEAGUE OF THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE 

OF AMERICA 

Org. 1921. Office: 405 W. 117th, New York City 

Convention, Oct. 30, 1921, New York City. 

Societies, 42. • 

Members, 3000. 

Purpose : To bring the Jewish Youth closer to traditional Judaism 
and to the Synagogue. 

Officers: Pres., Israel Goldstein, N. Y. C; Vice-Pres., Herman M. 
Priest, Providence, R. I.; Treas., Selma Hurewitz, N. Y. C; Sec., Anna 
Friedberg, 405 W. 117th, N. Y. C. 

Executive Committee: The Officers, and Robert Barko, N. Y.^C; 
Abraham Berman, N. Y. C; Maxwell M. Farber, N. Y. C.; Miriam 
Ginsberg, Boston, Mass.; Harris J. Griston, Cleveland, O.; Selig J. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 261 

Harrison, N. Y. C; Eugene Kohn, Perth Amboy, N. J.; Arthur Korn- 
stein, Woonsocket, R. I.; Henry Landdu, N. Y. C.; Louis M. Levitsky, 
N. Y. C; Sarah Manheim, Syracuse, N. Y.; Lazarus Phillips, Montreal, 
Can.; Norman Salit, N. Y. C.; Isidore H. Schweidel, Phila. Pa.; Louis 
Schwefel, N. Y._C.; Benj. B. Tunick. N. Y. C. 



ZETA BETA TAU FRATERNITY 

Org. 1898; Inc. 1907. Office: 60 Wall, New York City 

Twenty-third Annual Convention, Dec. 26-30, 1921, New York City. 

Members, 3000. 

Ranking as an intercollegiate Greek-letter fraternity with chapters 
in thirty universities and colleges, open to Jewish university men. 

Officers: Supreme Nasi (Pres.), Julius Kahn, Washington, D. C; 
Exec. Nasi, Harold Riegelman, N. Y. C; Sopher (Sec), Edwin R. 
Goodman; Gisbar (Treas.), Simon J. Jason, N. Y. C; Historian, Edw. 
Haspel, New Orleans, La.; Sec. of Supreme Council, Harry Steiner, 51 
Baldwin Av., Newark, N. J. 



ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA 

Org. 1897; Re-org. 1918. Office: 55 Fifth Av., New York City 

Twenty-fifth Annual Convention, June, 1922, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Members. 35,000. 

Central Fund, Keren Hayesod (Palestine Foundation Fund). 

Constituent Organizations: Hadassah, Order Sons of Zion, Young 
Judaeh, Zion Commonwealth. 

Publications: Dos Yiddische Folk, a weekly in Yiddish; Hatoren, a 
monthly in Hebrew; Youn^ Jttdaean\, a monthly for the Jewish youth 
in English; The New Paleshne^ a weekly for members, in English. 

Administrative Committee: Herman Conheim; Abraham Gold- 
berg; Boris Grabelsky ; Louis Lipsky, Chairman; Emanuel Neumann; 
Louis Robison; Morris Rothenberg; Peter J. Schweitzer; Jacob Siegel; 
N. Y. C; Louis Topkis, Treas., Wilmington, DeL 

Executive Committee: Senior Abel, N. Y. C- Meyer Abrams, 
Chicago, III.; Dr. Max Barbour, Philadelphia, Pa.; Joseph Barondess, 
N. Y. C; Rabbi Samuel Benjamin, Cleveland, O.; Isaac Bloom, Gary, 
Ind.; Reuben Brainin, N. Y. C; B. Brenner, Chicago,: HI.; Rabbi 
Lewis Browne, Waterbury, Conn.; Nathan Chasan^ N. Y. C; Abraham 
B. Cohen, Scranton, Pa.; Isadore Cohen, Miami, Fla.; Judge Henry J. 



262 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Dannenbaum, Houston, Tex.; Rabbi D. Davidson, Norwich, Conn.; 
William Edlin, N. Y. C; John Feldman, Omaha, Neb.; Harry P. Fierst, 
Jacob Fishman, N. Y. C; Mrs. Harry Frankel, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
Rev. Meyer Freed, Worcester, Mass.; Harry Friedberg, Kansas City, 
Mo.; Joseph Gabrieli, Jersey City, N. J.; H. E. Galinsky, Sioux City, 
la.; Aaron Garber, Cleveland, O.; Herman Gessner, Escanaba, Mich.; 
Jacob Ginsburg, Philadelphia, Pa.; Rabbi H. R. Gold, Roxbury, Mass.; 
I. E. Goldberg, Hartford, Conn.; A. J. Goldstein, Jersey City, N. J.; 
Elias Goodstein, Uniontown, Pa.; Dr. Benj. L. Gordon, Philadelphia, 
Pa.; E. Hackner, Chicago, 111.; Isaac Harris, Jamaica Plains, Mass.; 
Jacob Heckman, Washington, D. C; Judge Moses Hartman, St. Louis, 
Mo.; Rabbi A. M. Heller, Minneapolis, Minn.; Prof. Nathan Isaacs, 
Pittsburgh, Pa.; I. Kahanowitz, Greensburg, Pa.; Dr. J. I. Kemlar, 
Baltimore, Md.; Solomon J.. Lamport, N. Y. C.;Leo Lemer, Los 
Angeles, Cal.; Aaron Levinstone, Newark, N. J.; Max Levy, Port 
Richmond, S. I.; Judge William Lewis, Philadelphia, Pa.; M. Lipkin, 
Norfolk, Va.; Morris Margulies, N. Y. C; Rev. Hirsh Masliansky, 
Israel Matz, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Dr. Leon S. Medalia, Boston, Mass.; 
Dr. Samuel M. Melamed, Chicago, 111.; J. Miller, Detroit, Mich.; 
Meyer S. Mintz, Springfield, Mass.; Judge Jacob M. Moses, Baltimore, 
Md.; Nathan Murov, Shrevesport, La.; Samuel J. Nathanson, New 
Haven, Conn.; Max Ozersky, Youngstown, O.; Joseph Perskie, Atlantic 
City, N. J.; Rabbi C. A. Press, Jacksonville, Fla.; Benjamin Rabalsky, 
J. Rabinowitz, Boston, Mass.; Dr. Nathan Ratnoff, N. Y. C; Abraham 
M. Ress, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Bernard G. Richards, Bernard A. Rosenblatt, 
N. Y. C; A. P. Rosenberg, Milwaukee, Wis.; M. G. Rosenbere, Tampa. 
Fla.; Rabbi Samuel Sale, St. Louis, Mo.; Morris Senn, Philadelphia, 
Pa.; Bernard Shelvin, Abraham Shomer, N. Y. C; Max Shulman, 
Chicago, 111.: Archibald Silverman, Providence, R. I.; Abraham SpeIke, 
Stamford, Conn.; H. Steinberg, Chicago, 111.; Dr. Jacob I. Steinberg, 
N. Y. C; Elihu D. Stone, Dorchester, Mass.; Dr. H. Sugerman, Bir- 
mingham, Ala.; David Surdut, Coney Island, N. Y.; Mrs. Robert- 
Szold, New Rochelle, N. Y.; Mrs. John Tatelman, Terre Haute, Ind.; 
Samuel R. Travis, Tulsa, Okla.; S. J. Weinstein, N. Y. C; M. J. Wisot- 
sky, Los Angeles, Cal.; Leo Wolfson, Leon Zolotkoff, N. Y. C; Dr. 
Simon Rothenberg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. Richard Gottheil. 



HADASSAH 

THE WOMEN'S ZIONIST ORGANIZATION 

Org. 1912. Office: 55 Fifth Av., New York City 
Chapters, 132. 
Sewing Circle, 380. 
Junior Hadassah Units, 32. 



JEWISH NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS 263 



Purpose : To promote Jewish institutions and enterprises in Pales- 
tine, and to foster Zionist ideals in America. In pursuance of the Pales- 
tinian object, Hadassah contributes towards the maintenance of the 
Hadassah Medical Organization (formerly the American Zionist Medi- 
cal Unit) in Palestine; and through the Junior Hadassah Units, co- 
operates with the Joint Distribution Committee in the maintenance of 
Palestinian War Orphans. The Sewing Circles supply linen to hospitals, 
field hospitals, and clinics, and furnish clothing to about 3000 orphans. 

National Board:. Hon. Pres., Henrietta Szold; Pres., Alice L. 
Seligsberg; Vice-Pres., Lotta Levensohn, Pearl Franklin, Mrs. Emil 
Crockin; Treas., Mrs. H. B. Lefkowitz; Sec, Mrs. Robert Szold; Mmes. 
J. R. N. Cohen, A. H. Fromenson, B. Grabelsky, E. Jacobs, H. Kaplan, 
S. W. Myers, B. A. Rosenblatt, A. Slomka and A. H. Vixman. 



ZIONIST SOCIETY OF ENGINEERS AND AGRICUL- 
TURISTS 

Org. June 25, 1917. Office: 55 Fifth Av. New York City 

Third Annual Conference, Jan. 22-23, 1921, New York City. 

Members, 350. 

Purpose: To utilize the technical knowledge and training of Jewish 
engineers, agriculturists, and scientists in behalf of the commercial, 
industrial and agricultural development of Palestine, on the basis of the 
Pittsburgh program, adopted by the Zionist Organization of America 
on July 25, 1918. 

Chairman, J. W. Pincus; Vice-Chairman, M. L. Kaplan; Treas., M. 
Sitney; Sec, Sol. Pincus. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS IN THE 

UNITED STATES 

(Supplementary Directory) 

[Note. — * indicates that information is not official] 

ARKANSAS 

BLYTHEVILLE 

Educ, Blytheville Sabbath School. Org. 1920. Dir., Sam Orgile. 

Members, 8. 

PINE BLUFF 

Cf. Temple Israel. Org. 1921. Rabbi, Louis Brav; Pres., Henry 
Marx; Sec., H. H. Sonfield. Members, 67; income, $5000. 
Services: Sabbath, English and Hebrew. School: Classes, 6; 
teachers, 6; pupils, 37; sessions weekly, 1. Auxiliary: 
Sisterhood. 

CALIFORNIA 

BAKERSFIELD 

Cg. Temple Israel, Room 105, Morgan Building. Org. 1921. 
Rabbi, Alfred G. Lafee; Pres., E. A. Klein; Sec, Ben Simons. 
Members, 42. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and English. 
School: Classes, 2; teachers, 2; pupils, 11; sessions weeldy, 5. 

HOLLYWOOD 

Cg. Beth El (Hollywood Temple), 1414 N. Wilton Place. Org. 
1921. Rabbi, Emanuel Schreiber; Pres., Ed. Wise; Sec., 
Louis Kirstein. Members, 65. Services: Sabbath, English 
and Hebrew. School: Classes, 4'; teachers, 4; pupils, 60; ses- 
sions weekly, 1. 

LOS ANGELES 

Cg. *B'nai Amuna, 42d and Grand Av. Rabbi, M. J. Feldman; 
Pres., H. Grotzky; Sec, Jacob Goldner. Auxiliary: Ladies' 
Auxiliary. 
RoDOF Sholom, corner Cimmron and W. Jefferson. Org. 
1921. Pres., M. Glickman; Sec, Marcus Jonas. Members, 
40. Services: Hebrew and English, School: Classes, 1; 
teachers, 1; pupils, 13; sessions weekly, 1. Auxiliaries:' 
Ladies' Auxiliary, West Adams Community Center. 

MARYSVILLE 

Char. Jewish Welfare Association. Pres., Herman Cheim; Sec, 
Mrs. Gus. Schneider. Members, 28. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 265 



PASADENA 

Cg. B'nai Israel. Pres., C. M. Widess; Sec, Max Kaufman, 653 
Stevenson Av. Members, 80. Auxiliaries: Ladies' Aid So- 
ciety; Hebrew Civic League. 

SAN FRANCISCO 

Cg. Beth Sholom, 341 4th Av. Org. 1907. Pres., M. Cranow; 
Sec, Albert J. Dollinger. Members, 112. Services: Sabhaith 
and festivals, Hebrew. Auxiliary: Richmond Ladies' 
Auxiliary. 

Edud. Board of Jewish Education, 436 O'Farrell. Org. 1921. 
Chairman, Ada Goldsmith; Sec, I. I. Lipsitch; Supt., 
Moshe Menuhin. Cares for: ScJiools^ 4; teachers, 8; pupils, 
500; sessions weekly, 4. Affiliated with Federation of 
Jewish Charities. 

Com. Jewish Committee for Personal Service in State Institu- 
tions, 436 O'Farrell. Org. 1920. Pres., Martin A. Meyer; 
Sec, I. Irving Lipsitch. Income, $6000. 
♦Jewish Community Center, 926 Grove. Pres., M. Spiegel- 
man; Sec, Mendel N. Fisher. 

COLORADO 

BRIGHTON 

Char. Jewish Ladies' Aid Society, 342 S. 2d Av. Org. 1922. Pres., 
Mrs. L. Rubins; Sec, Mrs. Louis Oakner. Members, 12. 

DENVER 

Cg. Beth Joseph, 24th and Curtis. Pres., S. Eisen; Sec, G. S. 

Sabath. 
*Yeshibath Etz Chaim, 2852 W. 14th. 
Educ. Denver Community Center, 1567 York. Pres., I. J. Kolinsky; 

Sec, A. Klein. Income, $4000. 

FT. COLLINS 

Cg. ♦B'nai Zion. J. Isenburg, 1910 Larimer, Denver, Colo. 

CONNECTICUT 

HARTFORD 

Char. Jewish Ladies' Free Burial Association, Free Aid and 
Shei.ter, 148 Wooster. Pres., Mrs. Eva Hoffman; Sec, 
D. Dubin. Members, 450; income, $1350. 

NEW LONDON 

Cg. *Ahavath Sholom, Blrnman St. : 

Educ. *YouNG Women's Hebrew Association, 460 Bank. 



266 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

SOUTH NORWALK 

♦Young Men's Hebrew Association, 71 S. Main. 

STAMFORD 

Cg. Beth El, 137 Greyrock Place. Org. 1919. Rabbi, Max Arzt; 
Pres., William Block; Sec, Jacob Schwartz. Members, 81; 
income, $6000. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and English. 
School: Classes, 7; teachers, 7; pupils, 100; sessions weekly, 1. 

WATERBURY 

Beth El, Park PI. (Friendship Hall). Org. 1921. Rabbi, 
Gershon Hadas; Pres., Charles Rosengarten; Sec, H. B. 
Engelman. Members, 50. Services: Sabbath and festivals, 
Hebrew and English. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 4; 
pupils, 45; sessions weekly, 2. 

Cent. Melchi Zedek Cemetery. Pres., Paul Ascheim; Sec, Herman 
J. Weisman, Lilley Building. Members, 20; income, $1200. 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
WASHINGTON 

Cg. *EzRAS Israel, 8th and Eye, N. W. Rabbi, H. Grossman ; Pres. , 
A. Furman. 

Kesher Israel, 2807 N., N. W. Pres.,. A. Mostoff; Sec, 
H. Gamze. Members, 35; income, $2500. Services: Sab- 
bath and festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 2 ; teachers, 1 ; 
pupils, 35; sessions, daily. 

Talmud Torah of Southeast, 417 9th, S. E. Rabbi, R. 

Rachmil; Pres., M. M. Katzin; Sec, Berlinsky. 

Services: Hebrew, daily. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 3; 
pupils, 48; sessions, daily. 

Tifereth Israel, corner 14th and Euclid. Org. 1916. Pres., 
Louis Dinowitz; Sec, R. Arronson. Members, 150. Serv- 
ices: Hebrew, daily. School: Classes, 1; teachers, 1. 

Edtic. Federated Hebrew Schools (Hebrew Institute), 461 F, S. W. 
Pres., M. Shainer; Sec, L. Schooler. Members, 300; 
income, $6500. 

Char, Hebrew Home for the Aged, 415 M. Org. 1914. Pres., 
Harry Sherby; Sec, Samuel L. Raboy; Supt., Dave Gott- 
rie. Members, 2500; income, $1500; inmates, 15. 

CI. Town and Country Club, 1808 Adams Mill Road. Org. 
1916. Pres., Morton J. Luchs; Sec, Stanley H. Fischer. 
Members, 290; income, $35,000. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 267 



FLORIDA 

MIAMI 

Educ. Young Men's Hebrew Association, 139 N. W. 3d Av. Org. 
1920. Pres., Louis Swetman; Sec, Leo Bass. Members, 
120; income, $1300. 

ST. PETERSBURG 

Cg. Shaari Zedek, N. 4th. Org. 1921. Rabbi, Georpje Benedict, 
Tampa, Fla.; Pres., Henry Schutz; Sec, Gus Rippa. Mem- 
bers, 15. Services: Sunday, English. School: Classes, 3; 
teachers, 2; pupils, 15; sessions weekly, 1. 



ILLINOIS 

CHICAGO 

Cg. *Ahavas Achim, 1223 N. Claremont Av. Rabbi, Julius S. 
Fischer. 

Al Jacob Kovno, 15th and Homan Av. Org. 1887. Pres., 
D. Robinowitz; Sec, Harry Wein. Members, 125; income, 
$3000. Services: Daily, Hebrew. 

B'nai Israel, 1363 Sedgwick. Org. 1882. Rabbi, Solomon 
Rest; Pres., Michael Rollnick; Sec, Hyman Shor. Mem- 
bers, 112. Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 4; 
teachers, 3; pupils, 100. 

Educ. Jewish Educational Center, 114 E. 59th. Org. 1916. Pres,, 
Albert B. Yudelson; Sec, J. Stickler; Exec Dir., Leah Levin- 
son. Members, 225; income, $5000. 

* Young Women's Hebrew Association (Northwest), 1300 
People's Life Building. Pres., Charlotte Shay re; Sec, 
Sarah Wool. 

Char. BiALOSTocK Relief Society of Chicago, 2628 N. Chicago Av. 
Org. 1920. Pres., D. Levinson; Sec, N. Miller. Mem- 
bers, 110. 

Sons and Daughters of Abraham, 108 E. 51st. Pres., Jos. 
Fienberg; Sec, A. Salins. Members, 225; income, $2200. 

♦United Sisters of Charity. Pres., Mrs. F. Davidson; 
Sec, Mrs. L. Poucher; Chairman of Relief, Mrs. Kahn, 
3151 W. 15th. 

ROCK ISLAND 

Educ. Yiddish Hebrew Folk School, 7th Av. and 12th. Prin., 
Morris Pollock. 



268 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



INDIANA 

INDIANAPOLIS 

Cg, Beth El, 22 Great Central Av. Rabbi, Jacob Bienenfeld; Pres., 

Joseph A. Borinstein; Sec., Louis Sakowitz. Members, 68; 

income, $6000. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and English. 

School: Classes, 4; teachers, 3; pupils, 64; sessions weekly, 4. 

A ttxi/iary .'Sisterhood . 
Havrath Etz Chaim Sephardim (Oriental Jews), corner 

Church and Morris. Org. 1910. Rabbi, Sabetai Israel; 

Pres., Simon R. Baruch; Sec., Isaac B. Cohen. Members, 

78. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and Spanish. School: 

Classes, 2; teachers, 1; pupils, 31; sessions, daily. 
.♦Peddlers' Schule. Sec., Arthur Miroff, Public Savings 

and Insurance Building. 
Educ. Talmud Torah, corner Union and McCarty. Pres., Mrs. 

M. D. Barnett; Sec, Mrs. S. Mentser; Dir. and Rabbi, 

Abr. Rabinowitz. Members, 200. Teachers, 4 f pupils, 165. 
Char. *Benevolent Sewing Society. Pres., Mrs. R. Kaufman, 13th 

and Broadway. 
*Gemilath Chesed Society. Treas., Mrs. M. Rundberg, 

941 Union. 
LiNATH Hazedeck SOCIETY, 731 S. Meridian. Org. 1905. 

Pres., Louis R. Bryan; Sec., S. J. Simon. Members, 200. 
CI, Indianapolis Club, 23d and Meridian. Org. 1908. Pres., 

T. F. Kahn; Sec, Herbert Selig. Members, 135. 

TERRE HAUTE 

CL Jewish Social Center. Org. 1918. Pres., A. N. Levin; Sec., 
Rosa Schwartz, 21 S. 13th. Members, 300. 

IOWA 

CEDAR RAPIDS 

Cg, *Beth Judah, Washington Av. and 20th. Pres., Harry Levin; 
Sec., Abe Kopel. 

Educ, Young Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association. 
Pres., Louis Papoport, 702 S. 9th, W.; Sec, Lena Berg. 
Members, 35. 

Char, Cedar Rapids Associated Jewish Philanthropies. Pres., 
John F. Miller; Sec., Sarah Goldstein, 828 A Av. Mem- 
bers, 60. 
Jewish Ladies' Aid Society. Org. 1906. Pres., Mrs. H. 
Smulekoff; Sec, Mrs. Charles Silvers, 1656 N. 6th. Mem- 
bers, 65. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 269 



MARSHAIXTOWN 

Cg, Sons of Israel, 715 E. Main. Org. 1920. Pres., Morris Ger- 
vich; Sec., Joseph Krautman. Members, 25. Services: 
Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew and Yiddish. School: 
Classes, 2; teachers, 1; pupils, 18; sessions, daily. 

SIOUX CITY 

Educ. Hebrew Institute, 412 5th. Org. 1916. Pres., Max Pill; 

Sec., N. W. Pickus. Members, 500; income, $2500. 
Char. Federation of Jewish Social Service, 412 5th. Org. 1921. 

Pres., Edw. E. Baron; Sec, Max Brodkey. Members, 450; 

income, $12,000. 

MAINE 

BANGOR 

Edtu. Bangor Hebrew Institute, State St. Pres., Maurice L. Rosen ; 
Sec, Simon J. Levi. Members, 72. 

RUMFORD 

Cg. Jewish Congregation, Knights of Pythias Hall, Canal St. 
Services: Festivals. Nathan P. Israelson. 

WATERVILLE 

Cg. Beth Israel, Kelsey. Org. 1902. Rabbi, H. M. Haines; Pres., 
Bamet Jolovitz; Sec, Mont. Rabinowitz. Members, 50. 
Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3; teachers, 1; 
pupils, 28; sessions weekly, 6. 

MARYLAND 

BALTIMORE 

Cg. *Agudath Achim Anshe Sfard, 4230 Park Heights Av. 

Beth Tfu-oh, 3913 Maine Av. Org., 1921. Pres., IsraeljS. 
Gomborov; Sec, Israel Levey. Members, 100. Services: 
Sabbath and fesitvals, Hebrew. Auxiliary: Ladies' Auxiliary. 
Petach Tikvah, 5103 Denmore Av. Org. 1921. Pres., Aaron 
Michelson; Sec, Thomas Lipnick. Members, 30. Serv- 
ices: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3;^ teachers, 1; 
pupils, 25; sessions weekly, 5. Auxiliary: Ladies* Auxiliary. 
♦Shaari Tefiloh, Holmes Av. and Auchentoroly Terrace. 

Educ. Organization of Hebrew Teachers of Baltimore and 
Vicinity, Talmud Torah Hall, 1029 E. Baltimore. Org. 
1922. Sec, Simon Bngatch. 

Char. Hebrew Ladiks' Sick Relief Society, c/o B'rith Sholom Hall, 
1012 E. Baltimore. Pres., Mrs, Joseph L. Sachs; Sec.,'.L 
Tietzer. M^mbei^ 1200. 



270 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Jewish Children's Society, 2700 Rayner Av. Pres., Sidney 
Lansbureh; Sec, Louis H. Levin; Supt., Jacob Kepecs. 
Budget, $80,000. Wards, 200. 

CI. Jewish Country Club, c/o Paradise, Catonsville, Md. Org. 
1922. Pres., Isaac A. Oppenheim; Sec., Samuel J. Fisher; 
Supt., Regina Weinberg. Income, $436 L 70. Accommo- 
dated last year, 200 persons. 

M.B. Deborah Lodge, Inc., of Baltimore, 1019 W. North Av. 
Org. 1889. Pres., Mrs. Fannie Hornstein; Sec, Mrs. 
Joseph L. Sachs. . Members, 200. 

CUMBERLAND 

Cg. Beth Jacob. Rabbi, Lazarus Lehrer; Pres., Louis Kleine; Sec, 
L. Werner, 10 Frederick. Members, 35; income, $4300. 
Services: Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 
4; teachers, 3; pupils, 45. 

MASSACHUSETTS 
BEAGHMONT 

Educ, *YouNG Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association, 
Parker Hall. 

BOSTON 

Educ. Ahavath Zion Hebrew School (Roxbury), 27 Haskins. Org. 
1915. Pres., M. Winokur; Sec, H. Gordon. Classes, 5; 
teachers, 2; pupils, 110; sessions weekly, 5. Auxiliary: 
Ladies' Auxiliary. 

♦Hebrew Teachers' College of Boston, 14 Crawford. 
Pres., Morris D. Waldman; Sec, Louis Hurwich. 

Char. *Benoth Israel Sheltering Home (West End), 10 N. Russell, 
corner Cambridge. 
Hebrew Ladies' Free Loan Association (Roxbury), 438 
Warren. Org. 1911. Pres., Mrs. Emma Polian; Sec, Mrs. 
Rose Worst man. Members, 500. 

Hecht Neighborhood House, 22 Bowdoin. Pres., Mrs. 
Henry Ehrlich. 

New England Jewish Deaf Association, c/o Y. M. H. A., 
108 Seaver. Org. 1919. Pres., Isaac Marcus; Sec, L. H. 
Snyder. Members, 30. 

Zaslawer Ladies' Relief for the Orphans and Widows, 
95 Poplar. Org. 1920. Pres., Mrs. Rose Rabalsky; Sec, 
Miss S. Finkelstein. Members, 100; income, $1000. Affili- 
ated with the Zaslawer Relief Association of Men. 

Com. *BosTON Music School Settlement, 41 Allen. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 271 



CAMBRIDGE 

Char. Cambridge Hebrew Women's Aid Society, 328 Columbia. 
Org. 1895. Pres., Mrs. Minnie Sacoff ; Sec, Mrs. Edith S. 
Ordesky. Members, 300; income, ^2000. 

GARDNER 

Edtic. VoiNG Men's Hebrew Association, 65 Main. Org. 1913. 
Pres., Leo A. Cohen; Sec, Louis Greenberg. Members, 27. 

HYDE PARK 

Ediic. VoiNG Men's Hebrew Association, 32 Arlington. Org. 1922. 

Pres., Israel Gorovitz; Sec, Henry Lasker. Members, 10; 

income, $5200. 

LOWELL 

Cg. Anshai Sfard, 143 Howard. Rabbi, Elias Wolfson; Pres., Abe 
Levine: Sec, J. Dinnerman. Members, 50; income, S2500. 
Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 2; teachers, 2; 
pupils, 40; sessions, daily. 

LYNN 

Edtic. ♦Lynn Hebrew School Association, 46 Blossom. Pres., 
Louis Melman; Sec, Jacob S. Tobias; Supt., Harry Rubin. 

NANTASKET BEACH 

Cg. *Temple Israel, Samoset Av., corner Wilson (Kenberma). 
Pres., Joseph Rudnick; Sec, Harry G. Cohen. 

NEWBURYPORT 

Educ. VoiNG Men's Hebrew Association, 3 State. Org. 1922. 
Pres., William E. Goldsmith; Sec, Samuel Swartz. Mem- 
bers, 45. 

NORTHAMPTON 

Edtic. *VorNG Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association, 
c/o B'nai Israel Synagogue, Bridge St. 

REVERE 

Cg. *Ahavath Achim, 39 Walnut. Pres., Myer Linsky. 

SALEM 

C^. Sons of Jacob, 101 Essex. Org. 1903. Pres., J. L. Simon: 
Sec, Gerald Winer. Members, 165; income, $5000. Serv- 
ices: Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3; 
teachers, 1; pupils, 64; sessions weekly, 5. Affiliated Socie- 
ties: Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society; Hebrew Ladies' Auxiliary; 
Hebrew Free Loan Association. 

Char. Salem Hebrew Ladies' Free Loan Society, 101 Essex. Org. 
1915. Pres., Mrs. Max Winer; Sec, Mrs. Louis Harris. 
Members, 200. 



266 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

SOUTH NORWALK 

♦Young Men's Hebrew Association, 71 S. Main. 

STAMFORD 

Cg. Beth El, 137 Greyrock Place. Org. 1919. Rabbi, Max Arzt; 
Pres., William Block; Sec, Jacob Schwartz. Members, 81; 
income, $6000. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and English. 
School: Classes, 7 ; teachers, 7 ; pupils, 100; sessions weeldy, 1 . 

WATERBURY 

Beth El, Park PI. (Friendship Hall). Org. 1921. Rabbi, 
Gershon Hadas; Pres., Charles Rosengarten; Sec, H. B. 
Engelman. Members, 50. Services: Sabbath and festivals, 
Hebrew and English. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 4; 
pupils, 45; sessions weekly, 2. 

Cent. Melchi Zedek Cemetery. Pres., Paul Ascheim; Sec, Herman 
J. Weisman, Lilley Building. Members, 20; income, $1200. 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 

WASHINGTON 

Cg. *EzRAS Israel, 8th and Eye, N. W. Rabbi, H. Grossman ; Pres. , 
A. Furman. 

Kesher Israel, 2807 N., N. W. Pres.,. A. Mostoff; Sec, 
H. Gamze. Members, 35; income, $2500. Services: Sab- 
bath and festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 2 ; teachers, 1 ; 
pupils, 35; sessions, daily. 

Talmud Torah of Southeast, 417 9th, S. E. Rabbi, R. 

Rachmil; Pres., M. M. Katzin; Sec, Berlinsky. 

Services: Hebrew, daily. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 3; 
pupils, 48; sessions, daily. 

TiFERETH Israel, corner 14th and Euclid. Org. 1916. Pres., 
Louis Dinowitz; Sec, R. Arronson. Meml^rs, 150. Serv- 
ices: Hebrew, daily. School: Classes, 1; teachers, 1. 

Educ. Federated Hebrew Schools (Hebrew Institute), 461 F, S. W. 
Pres., M. Shainer; Sec, L. Schooler. Members, 300; 
income, $6500. 

Char. Hebrew Home for the Aged, 415 M. Org. 1914. Pres., 
Harry Sherby; Sec, Samuel L. Raboy; Supt., Dave Gott- 
rie. Members, 2500; income, $1500; inmates, 15. 

CI. Town and Country Club, 1808 Adams Mill Road. Org. 
1916. Pres., Morton J. Luchs; Sec, Stanley H. Fischer. 
Members, 290; income, $35,000. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 267 



FLORIDA 

MIAMI 

Educ. Young Men's Hebrew Association, 139 N. W. 3d Av. Org. 
. 1920. Pres., Louis Swetman; Sec, Leo Bass. Members, 
120; income, $1300. 

ST. PETERSBURG 

Cg. Shaari Zedek, N. 4th. Org. 1921. Rabbi, Georp;e Benedict, 
Tampa, Fla.; Pres., Henry Schutz; Sec, Gus Rippa. Mem- 
bers, 15. Services: Sunday, English. School: Classes, 3; 
teachers, 2; pupils, 15; sessions weekly, 1. 



ILLINOIS 

• CHICAGO 

Cg. *Ahavas Achim, 1223 N. Claremont Av. Rabbi, Julius S. 
Fischer. 

Al Jacob Kovno, 15th and Homan Av. Org. 1887. Pres.. 
D. Robinowitz; Sec, Harry Wein. Members, 125; income, 
$3000. Services: Daily, Hebrew. 

B'nai Israel, 1363 Sedgwick. Org. 1882. Rabbi, Solomon 
Rest; Pres., Michael RoUnick; Sec, Hyraan Shor. Mem- 
bers, 112. Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 4; 
teachers, 3; pupils, 100. 

Educ. Jewish Educational Center, 114 E. 59th. Org. 1916. Pres., 
Albert B. Yudelson; Sec, J. Stickler; Exec Dir., Leah Levin- 
son. Members, 225; income, $5000. 

♦Young Women's Hebrew Association (Northwest), 1300 
People's Life Building. Pres., Charlotte Shayre; Sec, 
Sarah Wool. 

Char. BiALOSTOCK Relief Society of Chicago, 2628 N. Chicago Av. 
Org. 1920. Pres., D. Levinson; Sec, N. Miller. Mem- 
bers, 110. 

Sons and Daughters of Abraham, 108 E. 51st. Pres., Jos. 
Fienberg; Sec, A. Salins. Members, 225; income, $2200. 

*United Sisters of Charity. Pries., Mrs. F. Davidson; 
Sec, Mrs. L. Poucher; Chairman of Relief, Mrs. Kahn, 
3151 W. 15th. 

ROCK ISLAND 

Educ. Yiddish Hebrew Folk School, 7th Av. and 12th. Prin., 
Morris Pollock. 



268 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



INDIANA 

INDIANAPOLIS 

Cg, Beth El, 22 Great Central Av. Rabbi, Jacob Bienenfeld; Pres., 

Joseph A. Borinstein; Sec, Louis Sakowitz. Members, 68; 

income, $6000. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and English. 

School: Classes, 4; teachers, 3; pupils, 64; sessions weekly, 4. 

A uxiliary :Sisterhood . 
Havrath Etz Chaim Sephardim (Oriental Jews), corner 

Church and Morris. Org. 1910. Rabbi, Sabetai Israel; 

Pres., Simon R. Baruch; Sec., Isaac B. Cohen. Members, 

78. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and Spanish. School: 

Classes, 2; teachers, 1; pupils, 31; sessions, daily. 
.♦Peddlers' Schule. Sec, Arthur MiroflF, Public Savings 

and Insurance Building. 
Educ, Talmud Torah, corner Union and McCarty. Pres., Mrs. 

M. D. Barnett; Sec, Mrs. S. Mentser; Dir. and Rabbi, 

Abr. Rabinowitz. Members, 200. Teachers, 4 f pupils, 165. 
Char. *Benevolent Sewing Society. Pres., Mrs. R. Kaufman, 13th 

and Broadway. 
♦Gemilath Chesed Society. Treas., Mrs. M. Rundberg, 

941 Union. 
LiNATH Hazedeck SOCIETY, 731 S. Meridian. Org. 1905. 

Pres., Louis R. Bryan; Sec, S. J. Simon. Members, 200. 
CL Indianapolis Club, 23d and Meridian. Org. 1908. Pres., 

T. F. Kahn; Sec, Herbert Selig. Members, 135. 

TERRE HAUTE 

CL Jewish Social Center. Org. 1918. Pres., A. N. Levin; Sec., 
Rosa Schwartz, 21 S. 13th. Members, 300. 

IOWA 

cedar rapids 

Cg, *Beth Judah, Washington Av. and 20th. Pres., Harry Levin; 
Sec, Abe Kopel. 

Educ, Young Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association. 
Pres., Louis Papoport, 702 S. 9th, W.; Sec, Lena Berg. 
Members, 35. 

Char, Cedar Rapids Associated Jewish Philanthropies. Pres., 
John F. Miller; Sec, Sarah Goldstein, 828 A Av. Mem- 
bers, 60. 
Jewish Ladies* Aid Society. Org. 1906. Pres., Mrs. H. 
Smulekoff; Sec, Mrs. Charles Silvers, 1656 N. 6th. Mem- 
bers, 65. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 269 



MARSH ALLTOWN 

Cg. Sons of Israel, 715 E. Main. Org. 1920. Pres., Morris Ger- 
vich; Sec, Joseph Krautman. Members, 25. Services: 
Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew and Yiddish. School: 
Classes, 2; teachers, 1; pupils, 18; sessions, daily. 

SIOUX CITY 

Educ. Hebrew Institute, 412 5th. Org. 1916. Pres., Max Pill; 

Sec, N. W. Pickus. Members, 500; income, $2500. 
Char. Federation of Jewish Social Service, 412 5th. Org. 1921. 

Pres., Edw. E. Baron; Sec, Max Brodkey. Members, 450; 

income, $12,000. 

MAINE 

BANGOR 

Educ. Bangor Hebrew Institute, State St. Pres., Maurice L. Rosen ; 
Sec, Simon J. Levi. Members, 72. 

RUMFORD 

Cg. Jewish Congregation, Knights of Pythias Hall, Canal St. 
Services: Festivals. Nathan P. Israelson. 

WATERVILLE 

Cg. Beth Israel, Kelsey. Org. 1902. Rabbi, H. M. Haines; Pres., 
Barnet Jolovitz; Sec, Mont. Rabinowitz. Members, 50. 
Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3; teachers, 1; 
pupils, 28; sessions weekly, 6. 

MARYLAND 

BALTIMORE 

Cg. *Agudath Achim Anshe Sfard, 4230 Park Heights Av. 

Beth Tfiloh, 3913 Maine Av. Org., 1921. Pres., Israel jS. 
Gomborov; Sec, Israel Levey. Members, 100. Services: 
Sabbath and fesitvals, Hebrew. Auxiliary: Ladies' Auxiliary. 
Petach Tikvah, 5103 Denmore Av. Org. 1921. Pres., Aaron 
Michelson; Sec, Thomas Lipnick. Members, 30. Serv- 
ices: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3; teachers, 1; 
pupils, 25; sessions weekly, 5. Auxiliary: Ladies' Auxiliary. 
♦Shaari Tefiloh, Holmes Av. and Auchentoroly Terrace. 

Educ. Organization of Hebrew Teacrbrs of Baltimore and 
Vicinity, Talmud Torah Hall, 1029 E. Baltimore. Org. 
1922. Sec, Simon Bagatch. 

Char. Hebrew Ladibs' Sick Relibf Socibtyv c/o B'rith Sholom Hall, 
1012 E. Baltimore. Pres., Mrs. Joseph L. Sachs; Sec.,tl. 
Tietzer. Members, 1200. 



276 ' AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



HUDSON 

Educ, Young Men's Hebrew Association, 247 Warren. Org. 1921. 
Pres., Harry Krosner; Sec, William Kline. Members, 38. 

JAMESTOWN ,^ 

Cg. Hesed Abraham, corner Church and E. 2(i.WfOrg. 1920. Pres., 
S. Zuckerman; Sec, B. Davis. Members, 25. Services: 
Festivals, Hebrew. Auxiliary: Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society. 

KINGSTON 

Educ. Kingston Hebrew School Center, Spring and Post. Pres., 
Louis Kaplan; Sec, Samuel Klein; Dir., David W. Pearl- 
man. Members, 100; income, SSOCK). Classes, 6; teachers, 
2; pupils, 120; sessions weekly, 5. 

LIBERTY 

Educ. Young Folks' League of Sullivan County. Pres., Stephen I. 
Wiener; Sec, Miss M. R. Levenson, 192 Chestnut. Mem- 
bers, 85; income, $1000. 

LYNNBROOK 

Educ. Hebrew Educational Alliance. Org. 1920. Pres., Gustav 
Fialla; Sec, Gertrude Van Aalten. Members, 160. 

MIDDLETOWN 

CI. Progress Club, 10 W. Main. Org. 1921. Pres., Charles Top- 
per; Sec, Rosalie Schmeir. Members, 60. 

MOUNT KISGO 

Com. Ray Hill Camp (Summer Home of the Y. W. H. A. of New 
York City). Headworker, Mrs. Frances Caplan. 

MOUNT VERNON 

Cg. Brothers of Israel, 12 S. 8th Av. Org. 1890. Rabbi, S. H. 
Herman; Pres., Louis Silver; Sec, Joseph Billett. Mem- 
bers, 350; income, $12,000. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew and 
English. School: Classes, 6; teachers, 3; pupils, 190; sessions 
weekly, 5. Auxiliaries: Mount Vernon Hebrew Institute; 
Hebrew School Ladies' Auxiliary; The Ladies' Aid Society. 

PEEKSKJLL 

Educ. Young Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association, 
S. Division. Org. 1918. Pres., Charles Blank; Sec, 
Helene Kornhauser. Members, 150; income, $1500. 

ROCHESTER 

Com. *Federated Orthodox Congregations of Rochester, 144 
Baden. Pres., Human Goldman; Sec, David Meinkin. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 277 



TOTTENVILLE 

Cg. *Ohavis Israel. Pres., James Shulman; Sec., Louis Sigmund; 
Michael Levison, 450 Elliot Av. 

UTICA 

Char. Federation of Jewish Charities. Org. 192L Pres., Reuben 
Kaufman; Sec, Mrs. Hattie Nusbaum, 430 Aiken. Income, 
$4000. Affiliated Societies: Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society; 
Young Men's Hebrew Association; Young Women's Hgbrew 
Association; Jewish Home for the Aged. 

YONKERS 

Char. Home for Jewish Blind of the New York Guild for the 
Jewish Blind, Old Jerome and Fairfield Av. Founded 
1920. Pres., Ephraim B. Levy; Sec., Abr. Arndt; Supt., 
Mrs. Rose Z. Moschcowitz. 



NEW YORK CITY 

BROOKLYN, QUEENS, AND RICHMOND 

Cg. Agudas Israel, 815 Seneca Av. Rabbi, Joseph Sarachek; Pres., 
H. A. Waldman; Sec, Joseph Wrana. Members, 150; in- 
come, $6000. Services: Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew and 
English. School: Classes, 7; teachers, 7; pupils, 130; ses- 
sions weekly, 5. Auxiliary Societies: Ladies* Auxiliary; 
Japha Club; Unity Club; Daughters of Agudas Israel. 

*Beth Shalom, S. 5th and Marcy Av. 

*B'nai Israel of Jamaica (South Side). Pres., Sam Marcus; 
Sec., L. Edelman. Auxiliary: Ladies' Auxiliary. 

♦B'nai Israel of Woodhaven, Benedict Av. and Syosset. 

♦Chevra Tora Anshe Radiskowitz. 228 Christopher. 

♦Chevra Zichron Zedek, Willoughby Av. near Broadway. 

Glory of Judea. Rabbi, Sigmund Abeles; Pres., Harry Ciner; 
Sec., Henry E. Abeles, 450 Monroe. Members, 150. 
Services: Daily, Hebrew. 

♦Jewish Center of Bayswater. Pres., Maurice Cohen; Sec, 
M. Silverman. 

Kneseth Israel (Seagate). Pres., Samuel Michael. Members, 
40. Services: Sabbath, Hebrew. 

New Lots. Rabbit Sol. Zimmerman; Pres., Ralph Ginsburg; 
Sec., S. Sash, 488 Hegeman Av. Members, 600; income. 
$15,000. Services: Daily, Hebrew and English. School: 
Classes, 6; teachers, 6; pupils, 400; sessions weekly, 14. 

♦Tiferas Bena, 141 Christopher Av. Rabbi, Idel Novak, 321 
Snediker Av. 



278 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TiFERETH Israel (Mapleton Park). Org. 1920. Pres., David 
Wechsler, 1765 62d. Members, 35. Sen>ices: Daily, 
Hebrew. 
Educ. Young Women's Hebrew Association, 4910 14th Av.'IPres., 
Mrs. M. J. Rubin; Sec, J. M. Zittel. Members, 300; in- 
come, $1500. 
Char. *Associated Hebrew Day Nursery and Night Shelter, 
1358 56th. Pres., J. H. Luria. 

*B ALTER Orpahns' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION, 133 Herkimer. 
• Pres., Julius Cohen. 

*Hebrew Free Loan Associations. Sec, D. Horowitz, 
514 11th. 

Infants' Orphan Home of Borough Park, 1344-62 56th. 
Org. 1920. Pres., Selig Gedinsky ; Sec, Joseph Good ; Supt., 
J. H. Luria. Members, 2000; income, $15,600. 

Israel Orphan Asylum of Arverne, 119 Straiton Av. Pres., 
Gustave Hartman; Sec, David Baum; Supt., George 
Goldenberg. 

Rachel Aid Society of Borough Park. Org. 1906. Pres., 
Mrs. Esther Kornblum; Sec, Mrs. Samuel Feldman, 1655 
46th. Members, 200; income, $2000. 
CI. *NoNPAREiL Club, Amboy St. 

MANHATTAN AND THE BRONX 

Cg. Anshei Mauri, 15 Old Broadway. Org. 1912. Pres., Nathan 

'Aronson; Sec, Harry N. Zuckerman. Members, 60. 

Services: Daily, Hebrew. 
*Beth Jacob Society. Sec, A. Ackerman, 299 Broadway. 
Bikur Cholim Anshe Sfard, 758 E. 158th. Org. 1917. Pres., 

Sigmund Tennenbaum; Sec, Joseph Erstling. Members^ 

18. Services: Daily, Hebrew. 
B'nai Peiser, c/o Harlem Masonic Temple. Org. 1871. Pres.^ 

Michael Peyser; Sec, Henry Peyser; Dir., Isaac H. Cohen. 

Members, 92. 
*B'nai Zion, 498 E. 135th. 
xNew Bronx Center, 911 E. 169th. Org. 1914. Rabbi,lsaiah 

Weintraub; Pres., L. Lipman; Sec, I. Lipshitz. Members^ 

225. Services: Daily, Hebrew. School: Classes, 2; teachers, 

3; pupils, 180; sessions weekly, 5. 
Riverside Synagogue, 250 W. 108th. Org. 1922. Rabbi, 

Edward Lissman; Pres., Sol. Tekulsky; Sec, Samuel O. 

Kahn. Members, 100; income, $10,000. Services: Sabbath 

and festivals, English. 
Society for the Advancement of Judaism, 41 W. 86th. Org. 

1922. Rabbi, Mordecai M. Kaplan; Sec, H. Winer. 
Educ. Agudath Ha-Rabbanim of Harlem, 74 E. 118th. Org. 1922. 

Sec, S. L. Hurwitz. Members, 15. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 279 



♦Bronx Jewish Center, 178th and Marmion Av. Pres., 
Isaac Levy. 

*Emanuel Hebrew School, 801 Westchester Av. (Conducted 
jointly by Temple Emanuel and the Greater New York Com- 
mittee of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. 

*Hebrew Free School, 174th and Washington Av. 

♦Hebrew School, c/o Cg. B'Nai Zion, 498 F. 135th. (Organ- 
ized by Union oif American Hebrew Congregations.) 

IN^^INCIBLE JuDAEANS OF THE BRONX, 1200 Prospect Av. Org. 
1914. Pres., Arthur I. Deutsch; Sec, William Wellish. 
Members, 24. 

♦Jewish Center (Edenwald District), Baychester and Strong 
Av. Pres., Harry Lesser. 

Jewish Education Association, 114 5th Av. Org. 1921. 
Pres., Israel Unterberg; Sec., Bernard Semel; Dir., D. de 
Sola Pool. 

Society of Applied Judaism of New York. Org. 1922. 
Leader, Morris Lichtenstein, 610 W. 163d. 

Teachers' Association of Reform Synagogues of New York 
AND Vicinity. Org. 1921. Pres., Adele Bildersee, 304 W. 
99th; Sec, Josephine B. Marks. Members, 39. 

♦Teachers' Institute, 138 2d. Org. 1915. Re-org. 1921. 

*Tremont Hebrew Free School, 484 E. 173d. 

*YouNG Men's and Young Women's Hebrew Association 
(E^st Side), 128 Stanton. 

Char. BiALYSTOCK Culture Society, 228 E. Broadway. Org. 1921. 
Pres., David Sohn; Sec., Saul Rashkin. Members, 150. 

BiALYSTOCK Relief Committee of America, 228 E. Broadway. 
Org. 1919. Pres., Ralph Wein; Sec, David Sohn. Mem- 
bers, 1500. 

*Child Recreation League. Pres., Henry B. Cohen; Sec, 
Lillian Bruger. 635 W. 170th. 

Committee for Health Service Among Jews, 356 2d Av. 
Org. 1921. Chairman, Fred M. Stein; Dir., Jacob A. 
Goldberg. Persons benefited in 5 months, 500. Affiliated 
Societies: New York Foundation; Free Synagogue; Com- 
mittee for the Care of Jewish Tuberculous; Committee for 
Mental Hygiene Among Jews. 

Committee for Mental Hygiene Among Jews, 356 2d Av. 
Chairman, Israel Strauss; Sec, Mrs. Marcus Loewenstein. 
Members, 500; income, $5000. 

♦Jewish Neurological Institute of America, 305 Broadway. 
Pres., Aaron J. Levy; Supt., Jacob Peshkin. 

Cow. Community Center of the New York Guild for the Jewish 
Blind, 240 F. 105th. Pres., Henry K. Heyman; Sec, 
Daniel H. Federlein; Headworker, Mrs. Morris Marx. 



280 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, c/o Temple 
Emanuel, 5th Av. and 43d. Org. 1920. Pres., Mrs. Max L. 
Levenson; Sec, Mrs. Samuel Lewin. Members. 20,000. 

Jewish Chaplaincy Association of New York. Pres., 
Nathan J. Miller; Sec, Alexander U. Zinke, 120 Broadway. 

Jewish Probation Society, Inc., 32 Franklin. Org. 1920. 
Pres., Moses R. Ryttenberg; Sec, Louis Satenstem; Dir., 
Irving W. Halpern. Members, 92 ; income, $10,000. 

Sephardic Brotherhood of America, Inc., 81-83 Rivington. 
Org. 1915. Pres., Albert Amateau; Sec, Raphael Hasson. 
Members, 760; income, $7000. Branches, 3. School: 
Classes, 4; teachers, 4; pupils, 124; sessions weekly, 20. 

M.B. Federation of Jewish Co-operatives of America, 167 W. 
12th. Org. 1916. Pres., H. Graf; Sec, A. Stolinsky. 



NORTH CAROLINA 

FAYETTESVILLE 

Educ. *YouNG Men's Hebrew Association, Person and Market Sq. 



OHIO 

CINCINNATI 

Cg, *B'ne Jacob, 711-713 Clinton. 

Educ. *Jewish Welfare Center of Price Hill, St. Lawrence and 
Kirbert Av. 

Wise Center, 3202 Reading Road, Avondale. Org. 1915. 
Pres., Laurent Lowenberg; Sec, Mrs. A. W. Margileth. 

CLEVELAND 

Cg. Oh AVE Emunoh, 7117 Cedar Av. 

Char. Orthodox Orphan Asyi.um, 2264 E. 55th. Pres., H. L. Castle; 
Sec, G. Starkman; Supt., A. Silberman. Members, 1700; 
income, $15,000; inmates, 30. 

Jewish Relief Society, 5912 Scovill A v. Pres., J. Karklin; 
Sec, Maurice Kahn. Members, 700; income, $7000. 

STEUBENVnXE 

Cg. *Beth El. Pres., Martin Bayersdorfer; Sec, Maurice Sugarman 
Educ. *YouNG Men's Hebrew Association, 102 N. 3d. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 281 

PENNSYLVANIA 

BRISTOL 

Cg. Ahavath Achim, 119 Pond. Org. 1917. Rabbi, Samuel Katz; 
Pres., Louis Dries; Sec, Harry Straus. Members, 38. 
Services: Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 
3; teachers, 1; pupils, 18; sessions weekly, 5. 

CANONSBURG 

Char. Hebrew Ladies* Aid Society. Pres., Mrs. Samuel Finkel; 
Sec., Mrs. Joseph Klahr. Members, 45. 

CHESTER 

Cg. Oheb Sholom, 1009 W. 3d. Org. 1920. Rabbi, A. B. Cohn; 

Pres., Abraham Waroarts; Sec., A. B. Cohn. Members, 

200; income, $3000. Services: Sabbath and festivals, 

Hebrew. 

EASTON 

CI. Universitas Club, 228 Northampton. Org. 1921. Pres., Jack 
J. Kabatchnick; Sec., Joseph Mayer. Members, 25. 

HARRISBURG 

Char. Hebrew Ladies* Aid Society. Pres., Mrs. M. Herbert; Sec., 
Mrs. P. Coplinco, 1805 Green. Members, 350; income, 
$1400. 

masontown 

Cg. Beth El. Pres., William Bush; Sec., Ezra Margolis, 16 Main. 

Members, 25. 

McKEESPORT 

Char. *McKeesport Workingmen's Aid Association. Henry Fried- 
man, c/o Joseph Roth & Sons. 

MINERSVILLE 

Cg. Oheb Shalom, 4th and Carbon. Org. 1921. Pres., Harry Lap- 
pen; Sec., Leonard Freedline. Members, 27. Services: 
Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew. 

raiLADELPHIA * 

Cg. Atereth Israel of Overbrook, 1243 N. 60th. Pres., H. L. 

Schindler; Sec., A. Green. Members, 4(J; income, $1500. 

Services: Sabbath, Hebrew. School: Classes, 3; teachers, 1; 

pupils, 40; sessions weekly, 4. 
Educ. Young Women's Hebrew Association, 1616 Master. Org. 

1920. Pres., Mae Euster; Sec, Pauline Rosenberg. Mem- 
bers, 1200; income, i$250O. 
Char. Jewish Convalescent Home (Torresdale), Andalusia, Bucks 

Co., Pa. Pres., Albert H. Lieberman; Sec., Henry Lang. 

Income, $10,500; inmates, 276. 



282 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



North Eastern Hebrew Orphans' Home, 1728-32 N. 7th. 
Org. 1920. Pres., Mrs. Bertha S. Reidenberg; Sec., H. 
Kirshenstein ; Supt., Anna C. Ford. Members, 5000; in- 
come, $25,000; inmates, 20. 

*Northern Hebrew Day Nursery, 916 N. Franklin. Pres., 

Mrs. J. Koenig. 

Com. Board of License (created by Associated Talmud Torahs), 

1512 Walnut. Org. 1921. Chairman, B. L. Levinthal; 

Sec, Julius H. Greenstone; Dir., Ben Rosen. Members, 8. 

PITTSBURGH 

Educ. Bureau of Jewish Education. Org. 1922. Pres., Josiah 
Cohen; Sec, I. A. Abrams, c/o Hebrew Institute, Wylie 
and Green. Members, 52. Affiliated Societies: Rodef Sho- 
lom Congregation; Council of Jewish Women; Irene Kauf- 
man Settlement; Y. M. H. A.; Congregation Keser Torah; 
Hebrew Religious Academy; Congregation Adath Jeshurun; 
Congregation B'nai Israel; Y. W. H. A.; Hebrew Institute; 
Hebrew Teachers of Pittsburgh; Jewish Big Brotherhood; 
Congregation Beth Israel; Congregation Beth Shalom; 
Hebrew Teachers' Association; Congregation Tiphereth 
Israel; Ziere Zion; United Orthodox Congregation; Young 
Talmudists. 

Char. *BiCKUR Cholim Society. Pres., Mrs. A. Silverman; Sec, 
Mrs. Charles Cohen, 5540 Baywood. 
♦B'nai Jacob Society, 5th Av. Bank Bldg. Pres., Samuel 

Cooper; Sec, S. Golanty. 
*B'rith Sholem Verein, Washington Bank Bldg. Pres., Elick 

Spokoiney; Sec, S. J. Rogalsky, 226 S. Negley Av. 
Esther Society, United Daughters of Israel. Org. 1872. 
Pres., Mrs. Emma Saville; Sec, Mrs. Frances Friedman, 
324 S. Mathilda. Members, 125. 

Com. United Hebrew Orthodox Congregations. Pres., H. Kal- 
son; Sec, D. D. Sobel, 1816 Forbes. Members, 26. 

SGOTTSDALE 

Cg. Beth Shalom, I. O. O. F. Hall. Org. 1921. Pres., William 
BencTlner; Sec, Mrs. Ben Miller. Members, 18. Services: 
Sunday and festivals, Hebrew and English. School: 
Classes, 4; teachers, 4; sessions weekly, 3. Auxiliary: 
Ladies' Auxiliary. 

SCRANTON 

Cg. Temple Israel, Monroe and Gibson. Org. 1921. Rabbi, A. H. 
Kahn; Pres., Samuel Weinberg; Sec, George Oram. Mem- 
bers, 125. Services: Daily, Hebrew and English. School: 
Classes, 7; teachers, 6; pupils, 145; sessions weekly, 5. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 283 



Char. *SouTH Side Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society. Org. 1897. 
Pres., Mrs. Ida Feibus; Sec, Abr. Ganz. 

SHARON 

Cg. *B'nai Zion, Spearman Av. 

UNIONTOWN 

Ediic. Young Men's Hebrew Association, Hagan Bldg., E. Main, 
Pres., Hyman Meyer; Sec, Marcus Molans. Members. 
110; income. $1500. 

RHODE ISLAND 
PAWTUCKET 

Ediic. *VouNG Men's Hebrew Association, c/o Synagogue, High St. 

PROVIDENCE 

Com. Waad Ha-Kashruth, Orme St. Org. 1920. Pres., Jacob 
Conn: Sec, David Bider. Income, $28,000. 

SOUTH CAROLINA 

CAMDEN 

Co. Hebrew Benevolent Association. Rabbi, F. K. Hirsch, 
Sumter, S. C; Pres., L. A. Witthomly; Sec, M. H. Heyman. 
Members, 20. Services: Bi-monthly, English. 

MANNING 

Cg. Manning Hebrew Congregation. Org. 1922. Rabbi, F. K. 
Hirsch, Sumter, S. C; Pres., David Levi; Sec, Leon Wein- 
berg. Members, 18. Services: Monthly, Hebrew and Eng- 
lish. School: Classes, 3; teachers, 3; sessions weekly, 1. 

TENNESSEE 

COLUMBIA 

Cg. Jewish Temple, S. Main. Pres., Julius S. Abrahams; Sec, 
Mahlon Gorber. Members, 14; income, $168. Services: 
Sabbath eve and festivals, English. School: Classes, 2; 
teachers, 2. 

TEXAS 
CORSICANA 

Educ. Young Men's Hebrew Association, N. 12th. Org. 1914. 
Pres., Abe Jacobs; Sec, Sol. Jacobs. Members, 22. 



• 



284 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



DALLAS 

Educ. *YouNG Men's Hebrew Association, c/o Park View Club. 
Pres., Emil Corenbleth; Sec, Sam Berger. 

GALVESTON 

Educ, *YouNG Women's Hebrew Association, 2602 Av. I. 

HOUSTON 

Char. *B'rith Abraham Association, Chartres and Clay Av. 
CI. Alpha Kappa Phi, 319 Rice Hotel. Org. 1920. Pres., Louis 
Emden; Sec, Eli Goldberg. Members, 2.5. 

logkhart 

Cg. Lockhart Jewish Congregation. Org. 1910. Pres., A. Wein- 
baum; Sec, M. W. Glosserman. Services: Sabbath eve and 
festivals, Hebrew. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 5; pupils, 
37; sessions weekly, 1. 

SAN ANTONIO 

Char. Chevra Kadisha, 116 Frasch. Org. 1920. Pres., V. Birn- 
baum; Sec, H. Kliensmith. Members, 150; income, $600. 

CL Jewish Literary Club. Org. 1921. Pres., Louis J. Scharlack; 
Sec, Henry D. Tobias, 1114 W. Commerce. Members, 150. 

UTAH 
SALT LAKE CITY 

Educ. Young People's Hebrew Association, 20 S. 3d, E. Org. 

1920. Pres., George M. Peizar; Sec, Eva Bruckner. 
Members, 60; income, $500. 

VIRGINIA 

BRISTOL 

Char. Jewish Ladies' Aid Society. Org. 1917. Pres., Hattie Stein; 
Sec, Mrs. Max Marks, 708 Euclid Av. Members, 12. 

NEWPORT NEWS 

Educ. Graff Memorial (Jewish Center), 654 28th. Org. 1921. 
Rabbi, M. Speier; Pres., B. Graff; Sec, I. Feinberg. Sero- 
ices: Sabbath and festivals, Hebrew. Members, 75; in- 
come, $4000. (Branch of Congregation Adath Jeshunin.) 

RICHMOND 

Educ. Young Women's Hebrew AissociATioN, 203 W. Grace. Org. 

1921. Pres., Gertrude Friedman; Sec, Eva Levin. Mem- 
bers, 95. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 285 



ROANOKE 

Q. Beth Israel, Franklin Rd. and Roanoke. Re-org. 1909. Rabbi, 
J. L. Hahn; Pres., M. J. Schlossberg; Sec., 5am Weinstein. 
Members, 60; income, $8000. Services: Sabbath and fes- 
tivals, Hebrew and English. School: Classes, 4; teachers, 
5; pupils, 63; sessions weekly, 7. Auxiliary; Ladies* 
Auxiliary; Ladies' Social Club. 

WASHINGTON 

SEATTLE 

Cg. BiKUR Cholim (Sephardic), 1300 Washington. Org. 1912. 
Pres., Joseph J. Cordova; Sec, Isaac Altaras. Members, 
102; income, $1250. Services: Daily, Hebrew. 

WEST VIRGINIA 

PRINCETON 

Cg. Chizuk Emuno Congregation of Princeton. Rabbi, Alex A. 
Steinbach, Bluefield, W. Va.; Pres., H. Barbakow; Sec, 
Joseph Lisagor. Members, 10. Services: Festivals, Hebrew. 
School: Classes, 2; teachers, 1; pupils, 16; sessions weekly, 2. 

WISCONSIN 

MARINETTE 

Cg. Anshe B'nai Jacob. Rabbi, J. Epel; Pres., S. Seidel; Sec, 

M. Katz. 
Educ. Hebrew Sunday School, Pierce Av. Org. 1921. Dir., Oscar 
Dean. Members, 55. 
Hebrew Talmud Torah. Instructor, Rabbi J. Epel. Pupils,25. 
Char. Ladies' Aid Society. Pres., Mrs. S. Simon; Sec, Mrs. S. 
Ffiedstein. 

• MILWAUKEE 

Educ. *0r Hodosh (New Light) Society, Liberty State Bank As- 
sembly Hall, 12th and Teutonia Av. Pres., Mike Stein; 
Sec.. M. Klatz. 



286 



AMERICAxN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



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289 



JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE 

STATEMENT SHOWING FUNDS APPROPRIATED FOR THE 
RELIEF OF JEWISH WAR SUFFERERS 



Country 



Abyssinia 

Alexandria ( Egypt) 

Algiers, Tunis & Morrocco (refugees) 

Austria-Hungary (prior to 1920) 

Austria 

Baltic Provinces 

Belgium 

Bulgaria 

Bulgaria & Occupied Serbia (prior 1920). . . . 

Canada (refugees) 

Central Europe 

Cuba (refugees) 

Czecho-Slovakia 

Danzig (refugees) 

Denmark 

Esthonia 

France (refugees) 

Germany 

Greece, Turkey, Syria, and Serbia (prior to 
1920) 

Greece (Matzoth) 

Holland (refugees) 

Hungary 

Italy (Matzoth, war prisoners, refugees) . . . 

Jugo-Slavia (refugees) 

Latvia 

Lithuania 

Palestine 

Poland , Lithuania & Kurland (prior 1920) . . 

Poland 

Persia 

Roumania 

Russia (prior to 1920) 

Russia & Ukraine 

Siberia (refugees, war prisoners) 

Spain 

Switzerland (refugees) 

Syria (refugees) 

Turkey 

Yokohoma (refugees) 

Various Countries 

Miscellaneous Expenses 

Paid to ORT, Paris, on account of tool ap- 
propriation 

Distributed medical supplies received from 
American Red Cross 



Totals. 



Amounts 
appropriated 
July 1, 1921, 

to 
June 30, 1922. 



$104,330.55 

1,103.82 

760.28 

760.28 



5,000. 



2,000.— 
15,301.36 



202.— 



1,716.77 
10,000.— 



51,722.95 

"30,519.62 

28,019.60 

611,944.10 

iii59 1382.30 

"'i2i|865!44 



2,879,458.59 
935.03* 



107,949.68 

""iki'.is 

70,004.38 
250.000. — 



Amounts 

appropriated 

since inception 

of Committee, 

November, 1914 



$11, 

58, 

9, 

2,984, 

900, 

66, 

2, 

26, 

5, 

388, 

18, 

324, 

10, 

3, 

14, 
434, 

1,376, 

19, 

92, 

529, 

29, 

35, 

149, 

216, 

5.780, 

12,228, 

1,159. 

35, 

2,078, 

4,012. 

4,035, 

497, 

18. 

37. 

49. 

446, 

125, 

441, 

2. 



797 . 23 
851.55 
000 — 
091.10 
561.04 
026.08 
500.— 
760.28 
600.— 
000.— 
451.53 
240.01 
813.94 
012.25 
296.78 
257.89 
713.32 
765.32 

649.34 

000.— 

115.70 

907.10 

998.99 

000.— 

816.61 

892.44 

803.30 

363.03 

382.30a 

738,89 

614.09b 

104.50 

345.78 

559.38 

000.— 

281.77 

956.34 

727.18 

002.50 

530.74 

468.18 



$5,450,934.52 $43,493,645.42 



^Refunded. 

a-Indudes $300,000 fcM" reconstruction work. 

b-Indudes $250,000 for Loan Kassas. 



282 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



North Eastern Hebrew Orphans' Home, 1728-32 N. 7th. 
Org. 1920. Pres., Mrs. Bertha S. Reidenberg; Sec, H. 
Kirshenstein ; Supt., Anna C. Ford. Members, 5000; in- 
come, $25,000; inmates, 20. 

♦Northern Hebrew Day Nursery, 916 N. Franklin. Pres., 

Mrs. J. Koenig. 

Com. Board of License (created by Associated Talmud Torahs), 

1512 Walnut. Org. 1921. Chairman, B. L. Levinthal; 

Sec, Julius H. Greenstone; Dir., Ben Rosen. Members, 8. 

PITTSBURGH 

Educ. Bureau of Jewish Education. Org. 1922. Pres., Josiah 
Cohen; Sec, I. A. Abrams, c/o Hebrew Institute, Wylie 
and Green. Members, 52. Affiliated Societies: Rodef Sho- 
lom Congregation; Council of Jewish Women; Irene Kauf- 
man Settlement; Y. M. H. A.; Congregation Keser Torah 
Hebrew Religious Academy; Congregation Adath Jeshurun 
Congregation B'nai Israel; Y. W. H. A.; Hebrew Institute 
Hebrew Teachers of Pittsburgh; Jewish Big Brotherhood 
Congregation Beth Israel; Congregation Beth Shalom 
Hebrew Teachers' Association; Congregation Tipheretb 
Israel; Ziere Zion; United Orthodox Congregation; Young 
Talmudists. 

Char. *BiCKUR Cholim Society. Pres., Mrs. A. Silverman; Sec, 
Mrs. Charles Cohen, 5540 Baywood. 
*B'nai Jacob Society, 5th Av. Bank Bldg. Pres., Samuel 

Cooper; Sec, S. Golan ty. 
♦B'rith Sholem Verein, Washington Bank Bldg. Pres., Elick 

Spokoiney; Sec, S. J. Rogalsky, 226 S. Negley Av. 
Esther Society, United Daughters of Israel. Or^j. 1872. 
Pres., Mrs. Emma Saviile; Sec, Mrs. Frances Friedman, 
324 S. Mathilda. Members, 125. 

Com. United Hebrew Orthodox Congregations. Pres., H. Kal- 
son; Sec, D. D. Sobel, 1816 Forbes. Members, 26. 

SGOTTSDALE 

Cg. Beth Shalom, I. O. O. F. Hall. Org. 1921. Pres., William 
Bendlner; Sec, Mrs. Ben Miller. Members, 18. Services: 
Sunday and festivals, Hebrew and English. School: 
Classes, 4; teachers, 4; sessions weekly, 3. Auxiliary: 
Ladies' Auxiliary. 

SGRANTON 

Cg. Temple Israel, Monroe and Gibson. Org. 1921. Rabbi, A* H- 
Kahn; Pres., Samuel Weinberg; Sec, George Oram. Mem- 
bers, 125. Services: Daily, Hebrew and English. School: 
Classes, 7; teachers, 6: pupils, 145; sessions weekly, 5. 



JEWISH LOCAL ORGANIZATIONS 28^ 

Char. *SouTH Side Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society. Org. 1897. 
Pres., Mrs. Ida Feibus; Sec, Abr. Ganz. 

SHARON 

Q. *B'nai Zion, Spearman Av. 

UNIONTOWN 

Ediic. Young Men's Hebrew Association, Hagan Bldg., E. Main, 
Pres., Hyman Meyer; Sec, Marcus Molans. Members. 
110; income, $1500. 

RHODE ISLAND 
PAWTUCKET 

Educ. *YouNG Men's Hebrew Association, c/o Synagogue, High St. 

PROVIDENCE 

Com. Waad Ha-Kashruth, Orme St. Org. 1920. Pres., Jacob 
Conn: Sec, David Bider. Income, $28,000. 

SOUTH CAROLINA 

CAMDEN 

C<^. Hebrew Benevolent Association. Rabbi, F. K. Hirsch, 
Sumter, S. C; Pres., L. A. Witthomly; Sec, M. H. Heyman. 
Members, 20. Services: Bi-monthly, English. 

MANNING 

Co. Manning Hebrew Congregation. Org. 1922. Rabbi, F. K. 
Hirsch, Sumter, S. C; Pres., David Levi; Sec, Leon Wein- 
berg. Members, 18. Services: Monthly, Hebrew and Eng- 
lish. School: Classes, 3 ; teachers, v^ ; sessions weekly, 1 . 

TENNESSEE 

COLUMBIA 

Co. Jewish Temple, S. Main. Pres., Julius S. Abrahams; Sec, 
Mahlon Gorber. Members, 14; income, $168. Services: 
Sabbath eve and festivals, English. School: Classes, 2; 
teachers, 2. 

TEXAS 
CORSICANA 

Educ. Young Men's Hebrew Association, N. 12th. Org. 1914. 
Pres., Abe Jacobs; Sec, Sol. Jacobs. Members, 22. 



286 


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JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE 



289 



JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE 

STATEMENT SHOWING FUNDS APPROPRIATED FOR THE 
RELIEF OF JEWISH WAR SUFFERERS 



Country 



Abyssinia 

Alexandria (Egypt) 

Algiers, Tunis & Morrocco (refugees) 

Austria-Hungary (prior to 1920) 

Austria 

Baltic Provinces 

Belgium 

Bulgaria 

Bulgaria & Occupied Serbia (prior 1920). . . . 

Canada (refugees) 

Central Europe 

Cuba (refugees) 

Czecho-Slovakia 

Danzig (refugees) 

Denmark 

Esthonia 

France (refugees) 

Germany 

Greece, Turkey, Syria, and Serbia (prior to 
1920) 

Greece (Matzoth) 

Holland (refugees) 

Hungary 

Italy (Matzoth, war prisoners, refugees) . . . 

Jttgo^Slavia (refugees) 

Latvia 

Lithuania 

Palestine 

Poland, Lithuania & Kurland (prior 1920). . 

Poland 

Persia. 

Roumania 

Russia (prior to 1920) 

Russia & Ukraine 

Siberia (refugees, war prisoners) 

Spain 

Switzerland (refugees) 

Syria (refugees) 

Turkey 

Yokohoma (refugees) 

Various Countries 

Miscellaneous Exj^enseB 

Paid to ORT, Paris, on account of tool ap- 
propriation 

Distributed medical supplies received from 
American Red Cross 



Totals. 



Amounts 
appropriated 
July 1, 1921, 

to 
June 30. 1922. 



$104,330.55 

1,103.82 

760.28 

760.28 

5,666!— 

2^666!— 

15,301.36 

202."— 

"*i;7i6.*77 
10,000.— 



51,722.95 

'"36*,5i9!62 

28,019.60 

611,944.10 

1,159 ,382 .'36 

"i2ii865.'44 



2,879,458.59 
935.03* 



107,949^.68 

* *i87!25 

70,004.38 

250,000.— 



Amounts 

appropriated 

since inception 

of Committee, 

November, 1914 



$11,797.23 

58,851.55 

9,000.— 

2.984,091.10 

900,561.04 

66,026.08 

2,500 — 

760.28 

26,600.— 

5,000.— 

388,451.53 

18,240.01 

324,813.94 

10,012.25 

3,296.78 

257.89 

14,713.32 

434,765.32 



1,376 

19 

92 

529 

29 

35 

149 

216 

5,780 

12,228 

1,159 

35 

2,078 

4,012 

4,035 

497 

18 

37 

49 

446 

125 

441 

2 



,649.34 

,000.— 

,115.70 

,907.10 

,998.99 

,000.— 

,816.61 

,892.44 

,803.30 

,363.03 

,382.30a 

,738,89 

.614.09b 

,104.50 

,345.78 

,559.38 

.000 — 

,281.77 

,956.34 

,727.18 

,002.50 

,530.74 

,468.18 



$5,450,934.52 | $43,493,645.42 



^Refunded. 

a-Indudes $3(X),000 ica reconstruction work. 

b-Includes $250,000 for Loan Kassas. 



290 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

JEWISH PERIODICALS APPEARING IN THE 

UNITED STATES 

[Note — * indicates that revised data were not furnished upon request] 

Akron Hebrew Review. 21-29 W. Market, Akron, O. Weekly. 
Est. 1921. 

La America. 197 Eldridge, New York City. Judeo-Spanish. 
Weekly. Est. 1910. 

The American Hebrew and Jewish Messenger. 19 W. 45th, New 
York City. Weekly. Est. 1879. 

The American Israelite. N. W. cor. 7th and Elm, Cincinnati, O. 
Weekly. Est. 1854. 

The American Jewish World. Tribune Annex Building, Minne- 
apolis, Minn. Weekly. Est. 1912 as 'The Jewish Weekly." 

Der Amerikaner (The American). 77 Bowery, New York City. 
Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1904. 

The Ark. Cincinnati, Ohio. Monthly. Est. 1912. 

Formerly "Young Israel." Juvenile Magazine. 

B'nai B'rith Messenger. 2d and Hill, Los Angeles, Cal. Weekly. 
Est. 1896. 

B'nai B'rith News. 1228 Tribune Bldg., Chicago, 111. Monthly. 
Est. 1908. 

The Boston Jewish American. Boston, Mass. Yiddish. Weekly. 
Est. 1908. 

The Brooklyn Brownsville Post. 1776 Pitkin Av., Brooklyn, 
N. Y. Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1909. 

The Brooklyn Jewish Progress. 35 Liberty Av., Brooklyn, N. Y 
Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1911. 

The Buffalo Jewish Review. 533 Brisbane Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Weekly. Est. 1912 as "The American Jewish Review." 

Chicago Chronicle. 3216 Roosevelt Rd., Chicago, 111. Weekly. 
Est. 1918. 

The Chicago Israelite. 127 N. Dearborn, Chicago, 111. Weekly. 
Est. 1854. 



JEWISH PERIODICALS 291 

The Chicago Jewish Daily Forward. 1 128 Blue Island Av., Chicago, 
III. Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1919. 

The Connecticut Hebrew Record. 847 Main, Hartford, Conn. 
Weekly. Est. Feb., 1920. 

♦The Daily Jewish Call. 1107 S. Halsted, Chicago, 111, Yiddish. 
Daily. Est. 1900 as "Der Taeglicher Yiddisher Kol." 

The Daily Jewish Courier (Der Taeglicher Juedischer Courier). 
1214S. Halsted, Chicago, III. Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1887. 

The Day-The Warheit. 183 E. Broadway, New York City. Yiddish. 
Daily. Amalgamation of 'The Day" (Der Tog), est. 1914, and 'The 
Warheit" (The Truth), est. 1905. 

The Defender. 42 E. 23d, New York City. Monthly. Est. 1922. 

Denver Jewish News. 1328 Lawrence, Denver, Colo. Weekly. 
Est. 1915. 

The Detroit Jewish Chronicle. 850 High, W., Detroit, Mich. 
Weekly. Est. 1916. 

The East and West. 138 N. LaSalle, Chicago, 111. Weekly. Est. 1921. 

Emanu-El. Clunie Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. Weekly. Est. 1895 ^ 

Die Freie Arbeiter Stimme (The Free Workers' Voice). 23 Rutgers, 
New York City. Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1899. 

Freiheit. 47 Chrystie, New York City. Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1921. 

Der Grosser Kundes (The Big Stick). 177 E. Broadway, New York 
City. Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1908. 

Hadoar. 169 E. Broadway. New York City. Hebrew. Daily. Est. 
1921. 

Hatoren. 114 Fifth Ave., New York City. Hebrew. Monthly. Est. 
1913. 

*The Hebrew. 241 6th, San Francisco, Cal. Bi-monthly. Est. 1863 
as weekly. 

The Hebrew Standard. 87 Nassau, New York City. Weekly. Est. 
1882. 

The Indlana Jewish Chronicle. 504 National City Bank Bldg., 
Indianapolis, Ind. Weekly. Est. 1921. 



292 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

The Jewish Advcx:ate. 251 Causeway, Boston, Mass. Weekly. Est. 
1905 as "The Boston Advocate." 

♦The Jewish Bulletin. 302 Neville Blk., Omaha, Neb. Weekly. 
Est. 1916. 

The Jewish Chronicle. 156 Central Ave., Newark, N. J. Weekly. 
Est. 1921. 

The Jewish Criterion. 502 Oliver Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. Weekly. 
Est. 1895. 

The Jewish Daily News. 187 E. Broadway, New York City, Yiddish 
and English. Daily. Est. 1885. 

The Jewish Exponent. 608 Chestnut, Philadelphia, Pa. Weekly. 
Est. 1886. 

The Jewish Forum. 5 Beekman, New York City, Monthly. Est. 
1918. 

The Jewish Gazette (Die Yiddishe Gazetten). 187 E. Broadway, 
New York City. Yiddish and English. Weekly. Est. 1874. Weekly 
edition of "The Jewish Daily News." 

The Jewish Independent. 2182 E. 9th, Cleveland, Ohio. Weekly. 
Est. 1906. 

The Jewish Ledger. 938 Lafayette, New Orleans, La. Weekly. 

Est. 1895. 

The Jewish Monitor and Jewish Weekly, 211 W. Uth, Fort Worth, 
Texas. Yiddish and English. Weekly, Est. 1914. 

The Jewish Morning Journal (Der Morgen Journal). 77 Bowery, 
New York City. Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1902. 

Jewish Press. 482 Brandeis Theatre Bldg., Omaha, Neb. Weekly. 
Est. 1920. 

The Jewish Press. 827 Walnut, Milwaukee, Wis. Yiddish and Eng- 
lish. Weekly. Est. 1919. 

The Jewish Quarterly Review. S. E. cor. Broad and York, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. New Series. Est. 1910. 

Published by the Dropaie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning. 

The Jewish Record (Der Yiddisher Record). 1127 Blue Island Av., 
Chicago, 111. Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1909. 



JEWISH PERIODICALS 293 

The Jewish Record. 907 N. 11th., St. Louis, Mo. Yiddish Weekly. 
Est. 1913. 

The Jewish Review and Observer. 133 St. Clair Av., N. E. Cleve- 
land, Ohio. Weekly. Est. 1888. 

*The Jewish Spectator. 148 Jefferson Av., Memphis, Tenn. Weekly. 
Est. 1885. 

The Jewish Times. 636-638 Equitable Bldg., Baltimore, Md. Weekly. 
Est. 1919. 

*The Jewish Times: 50 Main. San Francisco, Cal. Weekly. Est. 
1855. 

The Jewish Tribune. Marbridge Bldg., 1328 Broadway, New York 
City. Weekly. Est. 1902 at Portland, Ore., moved to New York City, 
1919. 

The Jewish Voice. 1232-33 Syndicate Trust Bldg., cor. 10th and Olive , 
St. Louis, Mo. Weekly. Est. 1879. 

The Jewish Voice. 322 Pacific Block, Seattle, Wash. Weekly. Est. 
1915. 

The Jewish World. 125-5th, San Francisco, Cal. Yiddish and English. 
Weekly. Est. 1921. 

The Jewish World. 50th and W^oodland, Cleveland, Ohio. Yiddish. 
Daily. Est. 1908. 

The Jewish World. 233 S. 5th, Philadelphia, Pa. Yiddish and 
English. Daily. Est. 1914. 

The Kansas City Jewish Chronicle. 304 W. 10th, Kansas City, 
Mo. Weekly. Est. 1920. 

Los Angeles Jewish Times. 534 J S. Spring. .Los Angeles, Cal. 
Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1918. 

M 'Keren Zovith. 665 Wilkins, Detroit, Mich. Hebrew. Annual. 
Est. 1921. 

♦Me-Hag Le-Hag (From Holiday to Holiday). 1029 E. Baltimore, 
Baltimore, Md. Hebrew. Three times a year, before the three festi- 
vals. Est. 1915. 



2Q4 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Menorah JotJRNAL. 167 W. 13th, New York City. Bi-monthly. 
Est. 1915. 

Publiskecl by tKe Intercollegiate Menorah Association. 

Der Milwauker Wochenblatt (The Milwaukee Weekly). 827 
Walnut, Milwaukee, Wis. Yiddish and English. Weekly. Est. 1914. 

The MoDfeRN View. 210 Olive, St. Louis, Mo. Weekly. Est. 1901. 

The New Jersey Jewish Star. 17 Godwin, Paterson, N. J. Yiddish 
and English. Weekly. Est. 1920. 

The New Palestine. 55 5th Av., N. Y. C. Weekly. Est. 1921. 
Successor to The Maccabean, Est. 1901. 

Organ of the Zionist Organization of America. 

The New Jewish Chronicle; 175 Jay, Schenectady, New York. 
Monthly. Est. 1917, as "Tri-City Jewish Chronicle." 

Ohio Jewish Chronicle. 508 Schultz Bldg., Columbus, O. Weekly, 
Est. 1922. 

The Reform Advocate. 7 S. Dearborn, Chicago, 111. Weekly. ' Est. 
1891. 

*The Rhode Island Jewish Review. 906 Union Trust Bldg., Provi- 
dence, R. I. Weekly. Est. 1920. 

Saturday Post. 317-lstAv., N., Minneapolis, Minn. Yiddish. Week- 
ly. Est. 1921. 

The Scribe. 715 Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Portland, Ore. Weekly. 
Est. 1919. 

The Sent^el. 116-124 S. Clinton, Chicago, 111. Weekly. Est. 1910. 

Shriften. (Writings.) 215 E. Broadway, New York. Quarterly. 
Est. 1919. 

Stark County Jewish News. 1001 Rowland Av., N. E., Canton, O. 
Bi-monthly. Est. 1921. 

Summary of Events of Jewish Interest. 114 Fifth Av., New York 
City. Monthly. Est. 1921. 

Issued by the Bureau of Jewish Social Research. 

Svr.\cuse Jewish Monthly. 217 Walton, Syracuse, N. Y. Monthly. 

Est. 1922. 
Talmud Magazine. 33 Newbury, Boston, Mass. Monthly. Est. 1921. 



Published by the ^Department jaf Synagogue and School Extension. Union of 
riebi 



JEWISH PERIODICALS 295 

Texas Jewish Herald. 1205 Prairie Av., Houston, Texas. Weekly. 
. Est. 1908 as "The Jewish Herald." 

The Toledo Israelite. 1205 Ohio Bldg., Toledo, Ohio. Weekly. 
Est. 1915. 

Union Bulletin. Merchants Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio. Monthly. 
Est. 1911. 

Published by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. 

Union Home Study Magazine. Merchants Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Monthly. Est. 1913. 

Published by the Depar 
American Hebrew Congregations. 

Der Volksfreund (The People's Friend). 95 Logan, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Yiddish. Weekly. Est. 1889. 

Vorwaerts Qewish Daily Forward). 175 E. Broadway, New York City. 
Yiddish. Daily. Est. 1897. 

Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle. 69 Wisconsin, 45 Mack Bldg., Milwau- 
kee, Wis. Weekly. Est. 1920. 

Dos Wort. 175 E. Broadway., New York City. Yiddish. Monthly. 
Est. 1921. 

♦Yiddish Wochenblatt. 285-289 W. 10th, Fort Worth, Texas. Yiddish. 
Weekly. Est. 1921. 

Dos Yiddishe Folk. 55 Fifth Av., New York City. Yiddish. Weekly. 
Est. 1909. 

Yiddish Organ of the Zionist Organization of America. 

YouNGSTOWN Jewish Review. 339 W. Federal, Youngstown, O. 
Weekly, Est. 1922. 

Urpila. 127 N. Deanborn, Chicago, 111. Weekly. Est. 1921. 

Die Zukunft (The Future). 175 E. Broadway, New York City. Yid- 
dish. Monthly. Est. 1895. 



JEWISH MEMBERS OF THE CONGRESS OF THE 

UNITED STATES 

PAST 

Benjamin, Judah Philip, 1812-1884. Sen. from La., 1853-1861. 
Cantor, Jacob A., 1854-1920. Rep. from N. Y.. 1913-1915. 
Einstein, Edwin, 1842-1906. Rep. from N. Y., 1879-1881. 
Emerich, Martin, 1847- . Rep. from 111., 1903-1907. 
Fischer Israel P., 1858- . Rep. from N. Y., 1895-1899. 
Frank, Nathan, 1852- . Rep. from Mo., 1889-1891. 
Goldfogle, Henry M., 1856- . Rep. from N. Y., 1901-1915. 1918- 

1921. 
Goldzier, Julius, 1854- . Rep. from 111., 1893-1895. 
Guggenheim, Simon, 1867- . Sen. from Colo., 1907-1913. 
Hart, Emanuel B., 1809-1897. Rep. from N. Y., 1851-1853. 
Houseman, Julius, 1832-1891. Rep. from Mich., 1883-1885. 
Jonas, Benjamin Franklin, 1834-1911. Sen. from La., 1879-1885. 
Lessler, Montague, 1869- . Rep. from N. Y., 1902-1903. 
Levin, Lewis Charles, 1808-1860. Rep. from Pa., 1845-1851. 
Levy, David. See Yulee, David Levy. 

Levy, Jefferson Monroe. Rep. from N. Y., 1899-1901, 1911-1915. 
Littauer, Lucius Nathan, 1859- . Rep. from N. Y., 1897-1907. 
May, Mitchell, 1871- . Rep. from N. Y., 1899-1901. 
Meyer, Adolph, 1842-1908. Rep. from La., 1891-1908. 
Morse, Leopold, 1831-1892. Rep. from Mass., 1877-1885; 1887-1889. 
Phillips, Henry Myer, 1811-1884. Rep. from Pa., 1857-1859. 
Phillips, Philip, 1807-1884. Rep. from Ala., 1853-1855. 
Pulitzer, Joseph, 1847-1911. Rep. from N. Y., 1885-1886. 
Rayner, Isador, 1850-1912. Rep. from Md., 1887-1895. Sen. from 

Md., 1905-1912. 
Simon, Joseph, 1851- . Sen. from Ore., 1898-1903. 
Straus, Isidor, 1845-1912. Rep. from N. Y., 1894-1895. 
Strouse, Myer, 1825-1878. Rep. from Pa., 1863-1867. 
Wolf, Harry B., 1880- . Rep.'from Md., 1907-1909. 
Yulee, David Levy, 1811-1886. Del. from Fla., 1841-1845. Sen. from 

Fla., 1845-1851, 1855-1861. 



JEWISH MEMBERS OF CONGRESS 297 

PRESENT 

(Members of the Sixty-Seventh Congress) 

Ansorge, M. C, Republican, Representative, New York City, 1921- 
Bachrach, Isaac, Republican, Representative, Atlantic City, 1915- 
Kahn, Julius, Republican, Representative, San Francisco, 1889-1902, 

1905. 
Krauss, Milton, Republican, Representative, Peru, Ind., 1917- 
LoNDON, Meyer, Socialist, Representative, New York City, 1915-1917; 

1921- 
Perlman, Nathaniel D., Republican, Representative, New York City, 

1921- 
RosENBLOOM, B. L., Republican, Representative, Wheeling, 1921- 
RossDALE, Albert B., Republican, Representative, New York City, 

1921- 
Sabath, Adolph J., Democrat, Representative, Chicago, 1907- 
SiEGEL, Isaac, Republican, Representative, New York City, 1915- 
VoLK, Lester D., Republican, Representative, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1921- 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 
By Harry S. Linfield, Ph. D. 

Director, Department of Information and Statistics of the 
Bureau of Jewish Social Research. 

Introductory Note 

The tables which follow aim to give accurate present-day statistics 
of the Jews of the world. The population figures given below are based 
on the latest censuses where such are available, or, in the absence of 
official census figures, on the most reliable estimates to be found. The 
letter "c" following a figure indicates that it appears in a census, while 
the letter "e" indicates that the number is based on an estimate. 
Every entry is based upon the best available sources which are on file in 
the Department of Information and Statistics of the Bureau of Jewish 
Social Research. As the year of census or estimate of the Jewish 
population of a country does not always correspond to the year of 
census or estimate of the general population, both dates are given. 
This difference in time renders impossible, in many instances, the 
computation of the percentage of the Jewish population to the total. 

It should be borne in mind that Jewish population statistics arrived 
at on the basis of a religious or a nationality census are likely to be 
inaccurate to some extent. This is partly due to the fact that there is 
sometimes a tendency on the part of census enumerators to minimize 
the number of persons of a minority religion or nationality, and partly 
because some Jews report their nationality as that of the majority 
population, or decline to answer the question of religion or nationality 
entirely. 

In order to bring out more distinctly the geographical distribution of 
the Jews of the world, the leading table in the previous volume, " Num- 
ber of Jews and the Percentage of Total Population by Countries," has 
been thoroughly revised, rearranged, and divided into five tables, num- 
bered III to VII. Table IV, "The Jewish Population of Europe by 
Geographical Divisions and Countries," has been arranged to show that 
the war has not materially affected the geographical distribution of the 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 299 

Jews of Europe. The central portion of that region continues to remain 
the center of gravity of Jewish population, which comprises 9.3% of 
the total population. From the point of view of the distribution of 
Jews, Central Europe includes the following countries: Austria, Czecho- 
slovak a, Hungary, Poland, Lithuania, Latvia, Esthonia, Roumania, 
Ukraine, West Russia, and White Russia. In the countries to the west 
and south of "Central Europe," namely, Germany, Denmark, Holland, 
Switzerland, France, Belgium, Luxemburg, Portugal, Spain, Italy, Jugo- 
slavia, Bulgaria, Greece, and Turkey in Europe, the percentage of Jews 
to the total population is .59%, and in the countries to the north and 
east, namely, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Northern and Eastern Russia, 
the Jews comprise only .16% of the total population. 

Several new tables appear in this volume, giving the Jewish population 
of France and dependencies, of the constituent parts of the former 
Russian empire, of the Jewish population of the Government of Podolia, 
Russia, by ages, showing the preponderance of females in a region 
ravaged by war and pogroms, of the Jewish population of important 
cities in Europe, Asia, and Africa, and of immigration statistics for 
Palestine. 

The population tables for the United States have been copied, with- 
out change, from the preceding volume. It should, however, be stated 
that criticisms of some of the figures given have been received, and 
that the Bureau of Jewish Research has on its files corrected statistics 
for a number of cities, and is engaged in making studies for the purpose 
of a complete revision of the statistics for publication in a future volume 
of the Year Book. 



300 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



A. Jewish Population of the World 

TABLE I 
Jewish Population by Continents 



Continent 



North America 
South America 

Europe 

Asia 

Africa 

Australasia.... 

Total 



Jewish Population 



3.424,222 

108.197 

10.893.364 

570,585 

379,736 

17,711 

15.393.815 



TABLE II 

General Table of Jewish Population of the World by Countries 



Name of Country 



Abyssinia 

Aden 

Afghanistan 

Algeria 

Arabia 

Argentine 

Araienia 

Australia 

Austria 

Azerbaijan 

Belgium 

Bokhara and Khiva. . 

Brazil 

Bulgaria 

Canada 

Central Lithuania 

Chili 

China 

Cuba 

Curacao 

Cyprus 

Czecho-Slovakia 

Danzig 

Denmark 

Egypt 

Esthonia 

Far Eastern Republic 

Finland 

Fiurae 

France 

Georgia 

Germany 

Gibraltar 

Great Britain 

Greece 

Hong Kong 

Hungary 

India 

Italy 

Jamaica 

Japan 



Number of Jews 



50,000 

3.747 

18,135 

70,271 

25,000 

100,000 

3,787 

15,891 

350,000 

25,000 

44,000 

1,000 

3,000 

40,000 

110,000 

96,000 

3.300 

1,000 

4,000 

558 

110 

368,970 

3,000 

5,164 

50,000 

7,500 

60,000 

2,000 

1.000 

150,000 

25,000 

540,000 

1,300 

286,500 

88,300 

150 

498,913 

20,980 

57,000 

1,250 

1.000 



Name <rf Country 



Latvia 

Lithuania 

Luxemberg 

Malta 

Mesopotamia 

Mexico 

McMiocco 

Netherlands 

New Zealand 

Norway 

Palestine 

Persia. 

Poland 

Portugal 

Rouxnania 

Russia (in Europe) . . , 

North Central and East 
Russia 

West Russia 

White Russia 

Ukraine 

Saar Region 

Serb-Croat-Slovene 

State 

Siberia 

Spain 

Straits Settlement 

Surinam (Dutch Guiana) 

Syria 

Sweden 

Switzerland 

Tripoli 

Tunis 

Turkestan 

Turkey in Asia 

Turkey in Europe 

Union of South Africa. . 

United States 

Uruguay 

Venezula 

Total 



Number of Jews 



100.000 

240.000 

1,270 

35 

87.488 

8,972 

100.000 

106,409 

1,820 

1,000 

81,263 

40,000 

3,716,010 

1,000 

950,000 



127,423 

348,313 

206,921 

2,375,000 

5,000 

64,159 

40,000 

4.000 

535 

778 

26,500 

6,112 

20,955 

12,000 

50,465 

40,000 

78,000 

80,000 

47,000 

3,300,000 

150 

411 

15.393.815 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



Jewish Population ( 



Name 


P»SMn„ 


V,. 


Population 


V,. 


Pa- 
Cent 


No,T«A»..C* 


893,580c. 
15.SOi.O0Oc. 


1911 

190! 


lio.oooe. 

l|250c! 

8,972e, 

J,300,000e- 


1921 

189' 
















United Stito 






M'.6ts'.29^. 

2;8S2;6i4: 


3.424,221 

s'oOOe! 
'SSSC 




South Ameuca 


























16,241.511 


108,197 










177,564,996 




3.S32,419 











»™ 


Poputaiion 


V,. 


Pn^,Xiinn 


V,. 


Cent 


Western and SauTHESN Europe 




915 

1 

911 


W.OOOe. 
4O.DO0e. 

noe. 

3,000* 
5, 164c. 
I.OOOe. 

llsOOe! 


1911 






3. sac 

' 25 


lOSc. 
lOOe. 
OOOc. 
806f, 

367c: 




gS:,::::;:::;:::::: ::: 


.9 














Gibraltar 





AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 
TABLE IV (continued) 





Population 




B- ■ 






























































7:5oo;oooe: 
J:Sffi: 








asyiSS";;:::::::::::::: 
ESS" 


i 














Russia: 


, 






NokTHEHN Europe 


1 7S0,000c. 
5.847.M7e. 












Rusna (North, Central, and East) . . 










80.2M.892 








^""^-^"^^ 


«J,395.262 







Population 


V,. 


Psr 


; 


286,500* 


mi 




; 


'■'It.. 


"•' 




J 


sloDDe 


m. 


,, 





80 W: 


is; 


•■ 





3S(),000c. 


;:;: 


IJ ' 


s 


lOolooOe. 


ii 


li,. 


7 


348,313d 


189; 


U:. 





9.250.127 

'■522* 


1920 


.4* 






1!!J 


.05 




144,035 






10,893.364 







STATISTICS OF JEWS 



TABLE V 
Jewish Population of Asia by Geographical Divis 



Namf 


Population 


III 

1920 

1S97 


P^te™ 


V. 


Ce"[ 


Pa1«tl '^°"'^'"^ 


4a|l6Se 
2.BW.282C, 


81.263*. 
2*; 500^ 


1911 


























6.000.000c 
l,20D,0D0e 
2.8SO.0O0e. 
2,300,000c 

3,100,'oOOe' 

s.ooo.ooot. 
sioooiooot: 


lo.oooe 




Asia Mi™b.Csni»*i, & Nosthihin 
Asu 














































'sflsilOOe; 
3IS.IS6..W5C. 


I.OOOe 

i[ooOf 

S3Sc, 




Eastern it Southkrn Asia 




Han(koi>E 
















Total 


J 14. 124.075 




Grand Total 


7T2.ST3.6Q9 




570. 58S 







TABLE Vr 
F Africa by Geographical Divisions and 
Countries 



Name 


Gen. 


1920 


Jew. 
Population 


Vr. 


Per 

Cent 


NURTH Al-KICA 


5,563,a28c. 

12,878. 000c. 

6.O0O,D00t. 

MO. 000c. 

2,000,000e. 


70,271c, 
SOltOOe. 

UloOOe! 
50,46Se. 


1911 
1919 




BS£„.::;;:::::::::::;:::;:- 




Tripoli 








Totil 


27.341.828 


282.736 





304 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BCX)K 



TABLE VI (contin 


ued) 








Name 


Gen. 
Population 


Yr. 

1920 
1920 


Jew. 
Population 


Yr.! 
1922 


Per 
Cent 


East Africa 
Abyssinia 

South Africa 
Union of South Africa 


8,000,000e. 
7,305,000e. 


50,000e. 
47,000e. 








Grand Total 


42,646.828 




379,736 









TABLE VII 
Jewish Population of Australasia 



Name 



Australia 

New Zealand 

Grand Total 



Gen. 

Population 



5,463,662e. 
l,178,722e. 



6,642,384 



Yr. 



1919 
1920 



Jew. 
Population 



15,891e 
1.820e 



17,711 



Yr. 



Per 
Cent 



TABLE VIII 
British Empike 



Name 



Europe 
Great Britain and Ireland 

Cyprus 

Gibraltar 

MalU 

Total 

America 

Canada , 

Jamaica 

Total 



Gen. 
Population 



45, 516,259c 

274,108c 

25,367c 

228,534c 



46,044,268 



9,030,000e. 
893,580c. 



Yr. 



9,923,580 



1911 
1911 
1911 
1911 



1920 
1919 



Jew. 
Population 



286,500e 

llOe 

1.300e 

35e 



287,945 



110,000e. 
1,250c. 



111,250 



Yr. 



1921 



Per 
Cent 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



305 



TABLE VIII (continued) 



Name 



Asia 

Aden 

Arabia 

Hong Kong 

India 

MeaojMtamia 

Palestine 

Straits Settlements 

Total 

Africa 

Egypt 

Union of South Africa , 

Total 

Australasia 

Australia 

New Zealand 

Total 

Grand Total . . . 



Gen. 
Population 


Yr. 

1911 
1920 
1919 
1911 
1920 
1922 
1911 

1919 
1920 

1919 
1920 


Jew. 
Population 


Yr. 


Per 
Cent 


46,165e. 

2,500,000c. 

598,100e. 

315,156,396c. 

2,849,282c. 

761,796e. 

714,060c. 


3,747c. 
25,000e. 
150e. 
20.980c. 
87,488c. 
81,263e. 
535e. 


1911 

1911 
1920 
1922 


8.1 

.007 
3.09 


322,625,799 

12,878,000e. 
7,3OS,00Oe. 


219.163 

50.000e. 
47,000e. 




20,183,000 

5,463,662e. 
l,178,722e. 


97.000 

15.891e. 
1.820e. 




6,642,384 


17.711 




405,419,031 


733,069 







TABLE IX 
France and Her Possessions 



Name 


Gen. 
Population 


Yr. 

1919 
1920 

1911 
1919 
1920 


Jew. 
Population 


Yr. 


Per 
Cent 


Europe 
France •. 


41,475,523c. 
650.000e. 


ISO.OOOe. 
5.000e. 


1919 
1920 

1911 
1919 


.4 


Saar Region 


.8 






Total 


42,125.523 

5.563,828c. 
6.000, OOOe. 
2,000,000e. 


155.000 

70.271c. 

100. OOOe. 

50.465e. 




Africa. 
Algeria 


1.2 


Morocco 




Tunis 








Total ; : 


13,563,828 
3, 000, OOOe. 


220.736 
26.500e. 




Asia 
Syria 








Grand Total 


58.689,351 


402.236 











AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TABLE X 
Soviet Russia 



Name 


pSf... 


,.. 


P.S„„ 


V. 


Pel 
Ceni 


ilS'tS;"!-.!"'.?!'""^-: 


fifi.soo.oote 

i| 

;6S7:i27c 
It.ISO.OaOe 


1 




1921 






































29.000.MKto 


817.«4 

2,J!S.00(te 


















"■"'■>" 


2.43s,ono 










"'■">■'«■ 




3.2'.2.*U 











AgM 


«.,„ 




Total 
Jewish Pop. 


Gen. Pop. 




48,062 


241483 


471526 
111.660 






106.503 


126,224 


232,727 


1,611.923 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



307 



TABLE XII 

Jewish Population of Cities in Europe, Asia and Africa According 

TO Latest Published Statistics 



Name 



Europe 



Antwerp . . . 
Brussels . . . 
Czernowitz . 
Dwinsk . . . . 

Genoa 

Ghomel 

Kiev 

Lemberg . . . 
Libau 



Lublin 

Milan 

Minsk 

Petrograd 

Plovdiv-Philipoppoli 

Rezhitza 

Riga 

Rome 

Rus-Roustchouk .... 

Salonika 

Sofia 

Trieste 

Turin 

\'ienna 



Gen. 
Population 



Alexandria . 
Cairo 



Afric.\ 



Haifa 

Proving. . . . 
Samarkand. 
Taskent . . . 



Asia 



325,000 

64,786 

544,569 



100,000 
663,000 
152,589 



70,000 



600,000 



200,000 
4601666 



Yr. 



1917 



Jew. 
Population 



1917 



21,000 



22,000 
20,000 
40.000 
12,776 

3,000 
30,320 
144,524 
76,890 
10,000 
45,000 

4,500 
67,599 
23,594 

7,000 

5,000 
20,768 
11,000 

5,000 
60,000 
20,000 

4,000 

5,000 
300,000 



29,207 
24,885 



7,600 
10,000 
20,000 
12,000 



Yr. 



1921 

1917 

1921 
1021 
1921 

1917 
1920 



1920 



Per 
Cent 



40.7 
35. 



1920 
1920 



38. 



16.3 



308 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



B. Jewish Population of the United States 

The Government of the United States, in making its various cen- 
suses, takes no account of religious affiliations. There are, therefore, 
no official, authoritative statistics of the Jewish population of the 
United States. All figures concerning the number of Jews in this country 
are based entirely upon estimates. Following is a table giving the 
number of Jews in the United States as estimated by various authori- 
ties at different times. 



TABLE XIII 
Estimates of the Jewish Population Made at Various Times 



Year 



1818 
1824 
1826 
1840 
1848 
1880 
1888 
1897 
1905 
1907 
1910 
1914 
1918 



Authority 



Mordecai M. Noah 

Solomon Etting 

Isaac C. Harby 

The American Almanac 

M. A. Berk 

Wm. B. Hackenburg 

Isaac Markens 

David Sulzberger 

The Jewish Encyclopedia 

American Jewish Year Book 

American Jewish Year Book 

Bureau of Jewish Statistics and Research 
Bureau of Jewish Statistics and Research. 



Number 



3,000 

6,000 

16,000 

15,000 

5a,000 

230,257 

400,000 

937,800 

,777,185 
,043,762 
.933,874 
,300,000 



The latest estimate, that for 1918, was made by the Bureau of Jewish 
Statistics and Research of the American Jewish Committee, under the 
direction of Doctor Samson D. Oppenheim. A complete statement of 
the methods of computation which resulted in the figures presented is 
contained in the American Jewish Year Book 5679, pp. 31-74. 

The last previous estimate, that made by the editor of the American 
Jewish Year Book in 1910, was based on the increase in the population 
of fifty cities during the years 1907-1910. For these fifty cities, the 
total population in 1910, as estimated by the Industrial Removal 
Office, was 15 per cent greater than that estimated by the editor of 
the American Jewish Year Book 5668. It was assumed that there 
had been a similar increase in the Jewish ]x>pulation throughout the 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 309 

country, and that the total Jewish ]X>puIation for 1907, given as 1,777,- 
185, had by 1910 become 2,043,762. 

The estimate made in 1907 by the editor of the American Jewish 
Year Book 5668 was obtained by securing from individuals in almost 
every Jewish community an estimate of the Jewish ]X>pulation of the 
place. These were added together and gave, as a basis for calculation, 
the figure 1,777,185. Table V gives the Jewish ]x>pulation, by states, 
as estimated at that time, and eleven years later by the Bureau of 
Jewish Statistics. It will be noted that, assuming these estimates to 
have been valid, the Jewish population of the United States has prac- 
tically doubled within eleven years. The explanation of this extraor- 
dinary increase lies chiefly in the movement of Jews from abroad, the 
total number of Jewish immigrants during the period being 863,526. 

Table VI, arranged according to geographical sections, will facilitate 
comparison with population tables given by the United States Census 
Bureau as the official estimates for 1918. 

In the article on the Jewish Population of the United States, in the 
American Jewish Year Book 5679, attention was called to the inter- 
esting fact that nine-tenths of all Jews in the country live in the fol- 
lowing twelve states of the union: New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, 
Massachusetts, Ohio, New Jersey, Missouri, Connecticut, California, 
Maryland, Michigan, and Indiana (see Table VII). It will be noted 
that seventy-five per cent of the total are residents of the five states 
ranking first in manufactures, according to the United States census 
of 1910, namely. New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, Massachusetts, 
and Ohio. 



310 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TABLE XIV 
Jewish Population by States and Territories 



States 



Alabama 

Alaska ■ . . . 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Connecticut 

Delaware 

District of Columbia 

Florida 

Georgia 

Hawaiian Island .... 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massadiusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Montana 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire .... 

New Jersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina 

North Dakota 

Ohio 

Oklahoma 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania 

Phillipine islands. . . . 

Porto Rico 

Rhode Island 

South Carolina 

South Dakota 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Washington 

West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 

Total 



Estimated 
1907 


Estimated 
1918 


Increase 


7,600 


11,086 


4,086 




500 


500 


500 


1,013 


513 


3,085 


5,012 


1.927 


42,000 


63,652 


21 652 


6,500 


14,565 


8,065 


22.000 


66.862 


44.862 


1,600 


3.806 


2.206 


5,100 


10.000 


4,900 


3,000 


6,451 


3.451 


9,300 


22,414 


13.114 


100 


150 


50 


300 


1,078 


7 78 


110,000 


246,637 


136.637 


12,000 


25.833 


13,833 


6,000 


15,555 


9,555 


1,500 


9.450 


7,950 


10,000 


13,362 


3,362 


12,000 


12,723 


723 


5,000 


7.387 


2,387 


41.000 


62,652 


21,642 


90,000 


189.671 


99,671 


16,000 


63,254 


47,254 


13,000 


31,462 


18,462 


3,300 


3.881 


581 


52,000 


80,807 


28.807 


1,500 


2.518 


1,018 


6,500 


13,547 


7.047 


300 


503 


203 


1,000 


3,257 


2,257 


70,000 


149,476 


79,476 


800 


858 


58 


905,000 


1,603,923 


698,923 


1,500 


4,915 


3,415 


1,000 


1,492 


492 


85,000 


166,361 


81,361 


1,000 


5,186 


4,186 


6,000 


9,767 


3,767 


150,000 


322,406 


172,406 


100 


500 


400 


100 


200 


100 


12,000 


20,502 


8,502 


2,500 


4,816 


2,316 


300 


1,262 


962 


10.000 


14,034 


4,034 


16,000 


30,839 


14,839 


1,000 


3,737 


2,737 


1,000 


2,221 


1,221 


10,000 


15,403 
9,117 


5,403 


5,500 


3,617 


1,500 


5,129 


3,629 


15,000 


28,531 


13.581 


300 


498 


198 


1,777,185 


3,390.301 


1.613.116 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



Jewish Popl-lat 


TABLE XV 

ON BV GEOtiRAPHICAL DIVISIONS 




fiivi™.=.dSu« 


Jewish conulBtinn 


General population Pet 
CBlimBted 1918 of I 


cent 












7 

ileoa 

34« 
153 

IS 
22 

i 

3(1 

3 


387 
502 
476 
833 
575 

57iJ 

Boe 

000 

0.U 

oil 

S6S 
503 

652 


446 

£2'.S25 

II 

1;i33 

2:34s 
3I418 

l,19t 
'216 

i:43« 

'938 
11881 

'1 

''437 

S.66g 
1,660 


102 

•i J 
1 \ 

678 J 

771 

877 1 
941 1 

165 

877 

170 

778 
19 

79 

76 

[115 

741 

333 I 
578 












"T'!". -kT' 


h 


Oliio 


\\ 














Wes-t Nohth CKSttlL 
















Ill 


1 

i 


Ftoria«..; ;:::;:: 




Kontiickj- 


46 






Minf^sipoi 


77 










Mj™>i'.:;:::;;;::;:::;::; 










26 


Colorado.. 








I'lEh 


K 


















Toljl 


3.388.951 


lOS.lSl.lM 1 3 


21 



312 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TABLE XVI 

Twelve States Which Contain Ninety Per Cent of the Jews in 

THE United States 



State 


Jewish 
population 


Per cent of 

total Jewish 

Ix>pulation 


State 


Jewish 
Ix>pulation 


Per cfsnt of 
total Jewish 
populatioa 


New York 

Pennsylvania . . . 
Illinois 


1,603,923 
322,406 
246,637 
189,671 
166,361 
149,476 
80,807 


48.60 
9.76 
7.47 
5.74 
5.04 
4.52 
2.44 - 


Connecticut. . . 
California .... 
Maryland . . . , 

Michigan 

Indiana 

Total 


66,862 
63,652 
63,642 
63,254 
25.833 


2.02 
1.92 
1.92 


Massachusetts. . 

Ohio 

New Jersey .... 
Missouri 


1.91 
.78 


3,042.524 


92.16 



Another point of interest developed by the inquiry of the Bureau 
of Jewish Statistics and Research is that approximately three-quarters 
of the Jewish population of the United States are concentrated in 
only ten cities which hold only about 14 per cent of the total general 
population of the United States. This brings out graphicaJly the 
industrial and commercial tendencies of the Jewish population of the 
United States. 

TABLE XVII 
Ten Cities Leading in Jewish Population 



City 


Jewish 

population 

estimated 

1918 


General 
population . 
estimated as o^ 
Jan. 1, 1917 


Per cent 

Jews to 

total 


Per cent 

of total 

Jewish 

population 


New York 


1,500,000 

225,000 

200,000 

100,000 

77,500 

60,000 

60,000 

60,000 

55,000 

50,000 


5,670,167 
2,521,822 
1,750,000 
750,000 
767,589 
595,000 
850,800 
590,000 
401,000 
825,000 


26.45 

8.92 

11.43 

13.33 

10.09 

10.08 

7.05 

10.16 

13.71 

6.06 


45.45 


Chicago 


6 81 


Philadelphia 


6 06 


Cleveland 


3.03 


Boston 


2 34 


Baltimore 


1 81 


St. Louis 


1 81 


Pittsburgh 


1.81 


Newark 


1.66 


Detroit 


1.51 






Total 


2,387,500 


14,720,578 


16.21 


72.34 







In the following table of cities in which there are more than 1000 
Jewish inhabitants, the total general population for 1917, as estimated 
by the Census Bureau, is also given, in order to facilitate comparison* 
The Bureau of Jewish Social Research is at present engaged on a sta- 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 313 

tistical survey of the Jewish population of (he principal cities of the 
United States, based on the Jewish death rate and Jewish attendance 
in the elementary schools. It is hoped that Jt will be possible to in- 
clude the results of this survev in the next issue of the Year Book. 



Albany. N. V. . 
AUatowD.FB... 
AlUKMU.Pa..... 

Atlanta, Gi 

AthntlcClty.NJ.. 

Auguita, G& 

B*l5mon.Hd. . . . 

Bancor, He 

bay City, Ulch . 
BayouiH. N. J . ... 

BirmioKTiam, AEa. . 
Bkwnfielcl. N. J.. . 

B*iton. Man 

Btaddock. Pa 

BrideEPort, Conn. . 
BrDdctOD, MU8 . . . 

BuflatD. N. V 

Bnttc, Moot 

CambiidBF, Mais. 

Canton.'oUoV!!!! 
Carbondale, Pa.... 
Chulnton. S. C... 
Chaiivston, W. Va 
ChalLanoogB. Tenn 

ChelEU, Masi. 

CIwUh, Pa 

ChlCBso, ID 

Cludmiati, CXiio. . 
Ckveland, Ohio.. 
Coluobra. Ohio. . 
CouocO BIoSm. la. 

Dalla«. T« 

Dayton, Ohio 

Dn Moiii», ia.'.'. 

Dctroil. Midi 

Duiuth, Minn. 

East St. Louis, 111. 
EllMbetb, N. I,,,. 

Elmira. N.V 

El Paso Tex, , 

Erie. Pa .,, 

Fall River,' Man.' 

Fott Wayne, Ind 
Fort Worth, Tm. 



I GrandRapida.Mich 

) HaitiaburE.Pa 

) Haitijon.N.J., 

) Hartford. Conn 

) Haverhill. Maw.. . 
) Hohoken, N.J.... . 

■ 'lalyolie. Mass 

louildn T« 

> Indianopolis. Ind... 
' '--lisonville. Flo... 

seyCity, N.J.,. 

,naas city,' kail'. 
JiBas City, Mo... 

) Lawrence.' Man.!!! 

» Lincohi, Neb 

) Little Rock, Arlt. . . 

) Long Branch. N.J. . 

t Lob Angeles, Cal... 

> Louisville. Ky ..... 

> Lynn. MaiB.!!!!!! 

) Maiden. Mass 

i McKeesport, Pa... 

» Memphis Teon. .. 

> Meriden . Conn .... 
' MilwsiikH, Wh... 

'■ MinneapoUi, Minn. 
< Mobile, Ala., 

■ " ■ aery, Ala.. 
-.-- ,..non. N. v., 

) Nashville. Tenn.... 

■ ■* irark,N.J..., 
w Bedford, Mass. 



:k.N.J, 



) New Brit 
) Ne« - 



> New London. Conn 



1 New RodwUe,! 



D Onklaod, Cal 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



























tion 1918 


popula- 


C.™ _g,p. 


918 


tSSfioV? 




















I!^1?;^;r^'::. i 
















































KStTii::: 










































I'ooo 


m'ooo 


Springfield, Mass.,. 6 


000 




























































































































































ItS*;::: 




Jo' 000 




mn 


i' 


•Mi 
























































































7:5* 








u-s 


""" 


' 9000 Mcordioi 


toarecei 




of tlw Federation of Jewii 


h C 


huicie 


• of 



Approjeimately a half of the Jews in the United States reside in the 
city of New York, where they constitute about twenty-five per cent 
of the total population. The following table of the Jewish popula- 
tion of New York City, by boroughs, as estimated from figures of 
Eublic school attendance by Doctor Alexander Dushkin, is taken 
'om the Jetvish CommunM RegisUr, published by the New York 
Kehillah, in 1918. 

TABLE XIX 

Estimate of the Jewish Population of New York City by 

Boroughs 

Manhattan 696.000 

The Bronx 211,000 

Brooklyn 568,000 

Queens 23,000 

Richmond 5,000 



Total.. 



1,503,000 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



315 



It is interesting to note that, while New York contains such a large 
quota of the Jews of the United States, it is not proportionately the 
most Jewish city. Chelsea, Mass., has a Jewish population of 13,000, 
or twenty-eight per cent of the general population. The three Jewish 
agricultural colonies which make up the bulk of the populations of 
Rosenhayn, Carmel, and Woodbine, all in New Jersey, constitute, 
respectively, fifty per cent, sixty per cent, and one hundred per cent 
of the general population of those places. 



C. Jewish Immigration Into the United States 

The following tables give the main figures relating to the Jewish 
immigration into the United States from the year 1881 to June 30, 
1919. For the earlier years, from 1881 to 1900, the results are only 
for the ports of New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore; from 1899 
onwards, the figures are from the reports of the Commissioner-General 
of Immigration. In some instances the figures refer only to the year 
1917-1918, continuing those of previous issues of the Year Book. 



TABLE XX 

Jewish Immigration, 1881-1900, Through the Ports of New York, 

Philadelphia, and Baltimore 



Year 


Number 
admitted 


Year 


Number 
admitted 


lv^Rl-S4 . .. 


74,310 
19.611 
29,658 
27,468 
31,363 
23,962 
34,303 
69,139 
60,325 


1893 


32,043 


1S85 


1894 


22,108 


1 8S6 


1895 


32,077 


1SS7 


1896 


28,118 


1«88 


1897 


20,684 


1 889 


1898 


27,409 


1800 


18991 


16,021 


18<>l 


1900^ 


49,816 


1*<<) ' 








Total 


599,315 



1 To July. Includes, for Philadelphia, the figures to Nov. 1. 



The complete statistics of immigration to the United States, as 
shown by the Commissioner-Generars rejwrts, are given below for 
the period 1899-1921. It will be seen that for this period of twenty- 
two years Jewish immigration has been 1,684,643, amounting to 10.46 
per cent of the total immigration. 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TABLE XXI 
>F Jewish Immigrants and Total Number of Immicrants 

Admitted to the United States, 1899-1921 



Y^,' 


Jewish immi- 


"^^'' 


y™. 


J^^^imml. 


grant. 


1809,,., 

1902;, ■ 
1904!!!! 
1906 ,V,! 

1907..,, 
19CS,,., 

1910!!!! 


7,41S 

7;6S8 
06 ! 236 
Sj;7«l 


311.715 
648:743 

i;wo;73s 
t,i>4i;s7o 


914 

ni 
mi 




l|| 


1,197 
295 
SOS 


892 

403 

001 
228 


Total 


1,684,643 


16.096 


712 



Since 1908 the number of aliens leaving the United States is given 
as we]] as the number admitted. It will be observed that for the 
fourteen years the tota] number of Jews returning is approximately 
6 per cent of the Jews admitted. This figure contrasts strikingly with 
the total number of departures, which is over 33 per cent. 







admittfd 


Numbe 


departed 


PQt cen 


t departed 


















Jews 


Total 


J™? 


Totsl 


Jf«« 


Total 


IMS 


103 J87 


782 S70 


7 702 


39S 073 




W46 




















B4,i60 


' '878 is? 






mI 


7 01 




















































i?l?!!!.:!. 


17:342 




329 




585 


.1:1 


8s!si 


















1921 


US. 036 


803,228 


483 


i*l 


71fl 


4 03 


30.76 


T«... 1908-21 


63. 399 


9.117.26.S 


.W.791 


3.218 


023 


.93 


33 13 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



317 



The Jewish immigration since 1881 is approximately 2,150,000. On 
the basis of the percentage emigrating from the United States since 
1908, the total number who departed during this period would be 
149,000, leaving a net increase through immigration of 2,001,000. 

Of interest in connection with the number of immigrants admitted 
are the data for those rejected on application for admission and those 
deported from the United States after admission. The figures are 
shown in the table below. 

TABLE XXIII 
Immigrants Debarred and Deported 



Year' 



1899-1910 

1911 

1912 

1913 

1914 

1915 

1916 

1917 

1918 

1919 

1920 

1921 

Total. 1899-1921 



Number debarred 


Per cent 


Number deported | 






of Jews 






Jews 


Total 


to tot^l 


Jews 


Total 


10,785 


116,255 


9.27 


1,303 


12,177 


1,999 


22,349 


8.84 


209 


2,788 


1.064 


16,057 


6.62 


191 


2,456 


1,224 


19,938 


6.14 


253 


3,461 


2,506 


33,041 


7.58 


317 


4,137 


1,398 


24,111 


5.79 


68 


2,670 


949 


18,867 


5.02 


79 


2,906 


607 


16,028 


3.78 


46 


1,918 


222 


7,297 


3.04 


27 


796 


199 


8,626 


2.30 


17 


3.102 


268 


11,795 


2.27 


53 


2,762 


1,195 


13,779 


8.66 


134 


4,517 


22,416 


308,143 


7.27 


2702 


43,690 



Per cent 
of Jews 
to total 

10.70 
7.17 
7.77 
7.31 
7.66 
2.54 
2.71 
2.39 
3.39 
.54 
1.55 
2.96 



6.18 



1 Year ending June 30. 

During a p>eriod of twenty-two years, the number of Jews rejected 
on application for landing was 22,416, or approximately 7.27 per 
cent of the total number of immigrants debarred. This is consider- 
ably less than the proportion which Jews form of the total immigra- 
tion for the same pe'iod, which is 10.46 per cent. 

For the same period the number of Jews deported after landing was 
2,072, or 6.18 per cent of the total number deported. This, again, is 
lower than the proportion of Jews in the total immigration. 

Immigration 1920-1921 

Statistics for the year ending June 30, 1922, are not yet available. 
The significant facts resp>ecting the immigration of the previous year 
are given herewith. 

During 1920-1921 there were admitted 119,036 Jews. The number 
departing was 483. The net increase through immigration was thus 
118,553. The net increase for 1919-1920 was 13,934. The figures for 
1920-1921 as also those for the three previous years betray the influ- 
(^•ice of the European war, and the unsettled conditions following it, 
oil Jewish as on general immigration. 



8 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

TABLE XXIV 

Immigkants Admitted to the United States and Departing 

Therefrom bv States, 1920-1921 



st^t^ 




edmitced 


Number departed 


NetincreaK 


Departure 














'254 

'483 

3:5,16 

S.B6« 

73,S25 

54 

123 


3,894 
25:i3T 

Hi 

!:| 

y.oot. 

263,640 
1,578 

8S;W2 
i;7<)6 


i 


IS. 172 

''3S7 
401 

I.266 

'l97 

188 

72.626 
^0.007 

87 
110 


170; 
107 

3;8I» 

' SS 
8.114 
























Connectieut 


'l'02t 


District of Col 


!«; 














































MassachusetU 

SS,:;::;::: 


J.S73 










North Carolina.,., 


'•;| 










Rhode Island 

South Carolina 

South Dakota 


8,o;,^ 


















Virgin IilandB 












Grami Tn,;,! 


IIO,(KW 


M)-!.?'* 


4tl.i 


J47.718 


M8„V!.l 


SST.510 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 

TABLE XXV 
lUMiCRANTs Admitted to the United States a 

Thkhefhom, by Coi"n-tbtes, Year Fntiing Ju 



Qun 


Nu 


"^ 


Numbrr 
depart -d 


N,t 


nc™e 




Toul 


Jew5 1 TQtai 


Jews 






4,1M 

517 
l,L3W 


b.9a. 

23.536 
13.S1I 

7:ioi 


s 


2:92: 
2.3W 

7,83^ 

'iso 

BI7 


77; 




IS;:;:;;:;;::::;;;:::;;;; 


2:338* 
10,568* 






France (Including Corsloi) 


l'5« 












t7*,06S 


as::::^;:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; 

"WJlTfEa.""..^-" 


52:517 


Rounuiiia 


's' Ol- 


SertH.Cro tes.andSlowim. King- 


io 502 


'■'^rt^^^,'"^"^'^- 








SwiUrriund 


6.206 


Valted Kingdom: 










Hi 




OtiiM Europe 


*.06 




H..H6S..364 


321 


215.245 


113.149 










■|0( 


,il 


,| 


5. 51 
2!534 


171 












Turliev in Ana 


^'655 








1.66S 


JS.OJJ 


M 


12.287 


i.eoi 












3o;7s; 


i 


5,70! 

l,Mi 
S.OH 


2« 




AiHIralia.TaBroaniaand Nfw 


'A 


1,449 












40 










T.,.lo,h«™„„tri„ 




3.001 


127.830 




iq,5s« 


J. 803 


108.244 


Grand ToUL ■ll'J.O.W 


snS.2JR 


M3 


247,718 


118.583 


1S7.S10 



320 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



TABLE XXVI 
Sex and Age of Immigrants Admitted 1921 



Sex 


Jews 


Total 


Age 


Jews 


Total 


Male , ... 


52,710 
66,326 


449,422 
355,806 


Under 16 


34,675 
71,269 
13,092 


146,613 


Female 


16-44 


587,965 




45 and over 

Total 


70,650 


Trttal 


119,036 


805,228 




119.036 


805 , 228 









The larger percentage of women and children among Jewish immi- 
grants is indicative of the permanent and family character of this 
immigration, an aspect which is further emphasized by the low per- 
centage of Jewish immigrants departing from the United States. 

D. Jewish Immigration Into Canada 

For a period of twenty-one years, beginning July 1, 1900, the Jewish 
immigration into Canada was 78,877. The immigration during the 
past fiscal yea*", ending March 31, 1921, was 2763. 

Below are shown the yearly figures. It will be observed that dur- 
ing this period the Jewish immigration has amounted to approxi- 
mately nine per cent of the immigration from all countries exclusive 
of the United States and the United Kingdom, but less than 2 per 
cent of the total immigration. 

TABLE XXVII 
Number of Jewish Immigrants and Total Number of Immigrants 

Admitted. TO Canada 



Yean 


Jewish immi- 
grants 


Total conti- 
nental immi- 
grants, etc.* 


All immigrants 


1901 


2.765 
1,015 
2,066 
3,727 
7,715 
7,127 
6,584 


19,352 
23,732 
37,099 
34,786 
37,364 
34,472 
34,217 


49.149 


1902 


67.379 


1903 


128.364 


1904 


130.331 


1905 


146.266 


1906 


189.064 


1907» 


124,667 







1 Fiscal year ended June 30 for 1900-1906; thereafter March 31. 

a Excluding immigration from the United States and the United Kingdom. 

* Nine months ended March 31. 



STATISTICS OF JEWS 



321 



TABLE XXVII (continued) 



• 

Year 


Jewish immi- 
grants 


Total conti- 
nental immi- 
grants, etc. 


All immigrants 


1908 


7,712 

1,636 

3,182 

5,146 

5,322 

7,387 

11.252 

3,107 

65 

136 

32 

22 

116 

2,763 


83,975 

34,175 

45,206 

66.620 

82,406 

112,881 

134,726 

41,734 

2,936 

5,703 

4,582 

7,073 

8,077 

26,156 


262 , 469 


1909 


146,908 


1910 


208 , 794 


1911 


311,084 


1912 


354,237 


1913 


402,432 


1914 


384,878 


1915 


144,789 


1Q16 


48,537 


1917 


75,374 


1918 


79,074 


1919 


57,702 


1Q20 


117,336 


1921 


148,477 






Total 


78,877 


876,972 


3,577,311 



E. Jewish Immigration Into Argentina 

TABLE XXVIII 
Total and Jewish Immigration to Argentina, 1913-1915, 1919-1920 



Year 


Jewish Immigration 


Total 


1913 


10.860 

3.693 

606 

280 

2.071 


302.047 


1914 


284.449 


1Q15 


137.716 


1Q19 


69.879 


1020 


155.332 







322 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



F. Jewish Immigration to Palestine* 

TABLE XXIX 
From May, 1921, to April, 1922, by Months 



Month 


Number 


May ^ 

June I 

Tiii« r 


1055* 


J uiy [ 

AugustJ 

September 


1400 


October 


743 


November 


765 


December 


1100 


1922 
January 


979 


February 


953 


March 


793 


April 


880 








Total 


8668 



TABLE XXX 
October, 1921, by Sex and Ports of Entry 



Ports 


Men 


Women 


Children 


Total 


Haifa 


47 

271 

20 


35 

163 

13 


45 

132 

17 


127 


Jaffa 


556 


Kantara 


50 






Total 


338 


211 


194 


743 







TABLE XXXI 
February to April, 1922, by Ports of Entry 



Ports 


February 


March 


April 


Total 


Haifa 


501 

420 

32 


423 

302 

68 


523 

304 

53 


1447 


Jafifa 


1026 


Kantara 


153 






Total 


953 


793 


880 


2626 







1 The statistics given above are confined to immigrants who registered with 
the office of the Zionist organization. 

s Paucity of immigrants during these months due to restrictions made effective 
after the spring riots. 



FIFTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 



OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Officers 
President, LOUIS MARSHALL. 

\7t^» P»,.eTT.^xT^e / CYRUS ADLER. 
viCE-rRESiDENTs j JULIUS ROSENWALD. 

Treasurer, ISAAC W. BERNHEIM. 

Executive Committee 

MAYER SULZBERGER, Honorary Member Philadelphia, Pa. 

CYRUS ADLER (1925), Chairman Philadelphia, Pa. 

ISAAC W. BERNHEIM (1924) Louisville, Ky. 

SAMUEL DORF (1924) New York, N. Y. 

ABRAM I. ELKUS (1925) New York, N. Y. 

ALBERT D. LASKER (1925) Chicago, 111. 

IRVING LEHMAN (1923) New York, N. Y. 

LOUIS MARSHALL (1923) New York, N. Y. 

A. C. RATSHESKY (1923) Boston, Mass. 

JULIUS ROSENWALD (1924) Chicago, III. 

HORACE STERN (1924) Philadelphia, Pa. 

OSCAR S. STRAUS (1924) New York, N. Y. 

CYRUS L. SULZBERGER (1924) New York, N. Y. 

ISAAC M. ULLMAN (1923) ; , . .New Haven, Conn 

A. LEO WEIL (1925) Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Assistant Secretary 

Harry Schneiderman, 171 Madison Ave., N. E. Cor. 33rd St., 

New York Citv 
Cable Address, "WISHCOM, New York."' 



324 AMf:RICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



MEMBERS AND DISTRICTS 

Dist. I : Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina. 4 mem- 
bers: Leonard Haas, Atlanta, Ga. (1922); Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, N. 
C. (1926); Montague Triest, Charleston, S. C. (1923). 

Dist. II: Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee. 3 members: Otto Marx, 
Birmingham, Ala. (1923); Levi Rothenberg, Meridian, Miss. (1925); 
Nathan Cohn, Nashville, Tenn. (1923). 

Dist. Ill: Arizona, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas. 6 
members: Max Heller, New Orleans, La. (1924) ; Ivan Grunsfeld, Albu- 
querque, N. Mex. (1923); Marion M. Travis, Tulsa, Okla. (1922); J. 
K. Hexter, Dallas, Tex. (1923); Isaac H. Kempner, Galveston, Tex. 
(192j3). 

Dist. IV: Arkansas, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri. 6 members: Chas 
Jacobson, Little Rock, Ark. (1924); C. D. Spivak, Denver, Colo. (1923); 
Henry Wallenstein, Wichita, Kan. (1923); Alfred Benjamin, Kansas 
City, Mo. (1924); Harry Block, St. Joseph, Mo. (1922); Aaron Wald- 
heim, St. Louis, Mo. (1926). 

Dist. V: California, Idaho, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Washington. 8 
members: Louis M. Cole, Los Angeles, Cal.(1923); Max C. Sloss, San 
Francisco, Cal. (1926); Ben Selling, Portland, Ore. (1922); Daniel 
Alexander, Salt Lake City, Utah (1923); Emanuel Rosenberg, Seattle, 
Wash. (1924). 

Dist. VI: Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, North 
Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, Wyoming. 13 members: David A. 
Brown, Detroit, Mich. (1926); Henry M. Butzel, Detroit, Mich. (1924); 
Meyer S. May, Grand Rapids, Mich. (1926); Isaac Summerfield, St. 
Paul, Minn. (1922); Victor Rosewater, Omaha, Neb. (1924); Nat. 
Stone, Milwaukee, Wis. (1922). 

Dist. VII: Illinois. 8 members: A. G. Becker (1923); James Davis 
(1924); M. E. Greenebaum (1923); B. Horwich (1922); Julian W. 
Mack (1923); Julius Rosenwald (1925); Joseph Stolz (1924), Chicago, 
111.; W. B. Woolner, Peoria, 111. (1926). 

Dist. VIII: Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, West Virginia. 11 members: 
Samuel E. Rauh, Indianapolis Ind., (1925); Isaac W. Bernheim, Louis- 
ville, Ky. (1922); David Philipson, Cincinnati, O. (1924); Edward M. 
Baker. Cleveland, O. (1923); Sigmond Sanger, Toledo, O. (1923); Otto 
Kaufman, Youngstown, O. (1924); Louis Horkheiraer, Wheeling, W. 
Va. (1925). 

Dist. IX: City of Philadelphia. 6 members: Cyrus Adler (1923); 
Wm. Gerstley (1924); Ephraim Lederer (1922); B. L. Levinthal (1925); 
M. Rosenbaum (1925); Mayer Sulzberger (1923). 

Dist. X: Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Virginia. 6 
members: David Snellenburg, Wilmington, Del. (1924); Fulton Bry- 
lawski, Washington, D. C. (1925); Jacob H. Hollander, Baltimore, Md. 
(1925); Julius Levy, Baltimore, Md. (1926); Siegmund B. Sonneborn, 
Baltimore, Md. (1925); E. N. Calisch, Richmond, Va. (1922). 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 325 

Dist. XI: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, 
Rhode Island^ Vermont. 20 members: Louis M. RaflFel, Waterbury, 
Conn. (1922); Chas. H. Shapiro, Bridgeport, Conn. (1926); Isaac M. 
Ullman, New Haven, Connl (1926); Isidore Wise, Hartford, Conn. 
(1925); Jacob Asher, Worcester, Mass. (1926); Louis Baer, Boston, 
Mass. (1924); David A. Ellis, Boston, Mass. (1923); Lewis Goldberg, 
Boston, Mass. (1923); Henry Lasker, Springfield, Mass. (1922); David 
A. Lourie, Boston, Mass. (1926); A. C. Ratshesky, Boston, Mass. 
(1922); Felix Vorenberg, Boston, Mass. (1924). 

Dist. XII: * New York City. 32 members: Isaac Allen (1920); 
S. Benderly (1920); B. B. Berkowitz (1921); Louis Borgenicht (1920); 
Elias A. Cohen (1919); Isaac Cohen (1919); Julius J. Dukas (1919); 
H. J. Epstein (1921); William Fischman (1920); Henry M. Goldfogle 
(1921); Isidore Hershfield (1921); S. L. Hurwitz (1921); Jacob Kohn 
(1920); David Kornblueh (1920); Israel Lack (1921); Leo Lerner 
(1921); Adolph Lewisohn (1921); William Lieberman (1919); Judah 
L. Magnes (1921); Louis Marshall (1920); H. Masliansky (1921) 
Eugene Meyer, Jr. (1919); S. Neumann (1920); A. E. Rothstein (1919) 
S. Rottenberg (1920); Bernard Semel (1919); P. A. Siegelstein (1921) 
Joseph Silverman (1920); I. M. Stettenheim (1920); Cyrus L. Sulz- 
berger (1920); Israel Unterberg (1919); Felix M. Warburg (1921). 

Dist. XIII: New York (exclusive of the City). 8 members: Morti- 
mer Adler, Rochester (1924); Simon Fleischmann, Buffalo (1925); 
Louis J. Kopald, Buffalo (1926); Benjamin Stolz, Syracuse (1924); 
Eugene Warner, Buffalo (1922); Horace J. Wolf, Rochester (1923). 

Dist. XIV: New Jersey and Pennsylvania (exclusive of Philadelphia). 
18 members: Milton M. Adler, Newark, N. J. (1922); Isaac Alpern, 
Perth Amboy, N. J. (1922); A. J. Dimond, East Orange, N. J. (1923); 
Sigmund Eisner, Red Bank, N. J. (1923): Felix Fuld, Newark, N. J. 
(1924); David Holzner, Trenton, N. J. (1925); Alexander Kaufman, 
Elizabeth, N. J. (1926); A. L. Luria, Reading, Pa. (1923); Wm. New- 
corn, Plainfield, N. J. (1924); Joseph B. Perskie, Atlantic City, N. J. 
(1926); Lewis Straus, Newark, N. J. (1922); Isaac W. Frank, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. (1922); Isaiah Scheeline, Altoona, Pa. (1924); Isador Sobel, 
Erie, Pa. (1926); A. Leo Weil, Pittsburgh, Pa. (1924). 

Members-at-Large for 1922: Nathan Bijur, Abram I. Elkus, Lee K. 
Frankel, Max J. Kohler, Irving Lehman, Oscar S. Straus, Lewis Strauss, 
Jr., New York City: Herman Bernstein, Sheffield, Mass.; Louis E. 
Kirstein, Boston, Mass.; Abel Davis, Albert D. Lasker, Jacob M. 
Loeb, Chicago, 111.; S. Marcus Fechheimer, Cincinnati, O.; Chas. 
Eisenman, Cleveland, O.; Henry Sachs, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Jules 
E. Mastbaum and Horace Stern, Philadelphia, Pa.; Herbert Frieden- 
wald, Washington, D. C. 



• Successors to members whose terms expired in 1919, 1920, and 1921 have not 
been choeen, as no Convention of the Kehillah was held since. 



326 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



DELEGATES FROM ORGANIZATIONS 

L. Bernstein, Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society of Ame- 
rica, Rose Brenner, Council of Jewish Women. Fred M. Butzel, 
National Conference of Jewish Social Work. Samuel Etorf, Order BVith 
Abraham. Samuel Epstein, Progressive Order of the West. Harry 
Fischel, Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society of America. 
Leon B. Ginsburg, Order BVith Abraham. Morris M. Green, Order 
B'rith Abraham. Meyer Greenberg, Order of the United Hebrew Bro- 
thers. Mrs Chas. I. Hoffman, Women's League of the United Synagogue 
of America. Leon Kamaiky, Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid 
Society of America. Mordecai M. Kaplan, Rabbmical Assembly of the 
Jewish Theological Seminary. Sol C. Kraus, Independent Order B'rith 
Sholom. Samuel C. Lamport, United Synagogue of America. Martin 
O. Levy, Independent Order B'rith Sholom. Max Levy, Independent 
Western Star Order. Solon J. Liebeskind, Independent Order Free Sons 
of Israel. Jacob Massel, Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society 
of America. A. S. W. Rosenbach, American Jewish Historical Society. 
Leon Sanders, Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society of America. 
Alice L. Seligsberg, Hadassah. Mrs. Harry Stemberger, Council of 
Jewish Women. 



FIFTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING 

November 13, 1921. 

The Fifteenth Annual Meeting of the American Jewish 
Committee was held at the Hotel Astor, New York City, on 
Sunday, November 13, 1921. Louis Marshall, Esq., pre- 
sided, and the following members were- present: Cyrus 
Adler, Milton M. Adler, Jacob Asher, Herman Bernstein, 
David A. Brown, Isaac Cohen, A. J. Dimond, David A. 
Ellis, Harry Fischel, Simon Fleischmann, Isaac W. Frank, 
Lee K. Frankel, Felix Fuld, Lewis Goldberg, Henry M. 
Goldfogel, Alexander Kaufman, Otto Kaufman, Lewis E. 
Kirstein, Max J. Kohler, David Kornblueh, Samuel C. 
Lamport, Henry Laisker, Ephraim Lederer, Irving Lehman, 
B. L. Levinthal, Solon J. Liebeskind, David A. Lourie, 
Julian W. Mack, H. Masliansky, S. Neumann, Louis M. 
RaflFel, Morris Rosenbaum, Julius Rosenwald, Henry Sachs, 
Isaiah Scheeline, Bernard Semel, Charles H. Shapiro, P. A. 
Siegelstein, Joseph Silverman, C. D. Spivak, Horace Stern, 
Benjamin Stolz, Oscar S. Straus, Lewis Strauss, Jr., Cyrus 
L. Sulzberger, Felix Vorenberg, A. Leo Weil, and Isidore 
Wise. 

Appointment of Committees 

The President appointed the following Committee on 
Nominations: Messrs. Simon Fleischmann, Benjamin Stolz, 
and Herman Bernstein ; and the following Auditing Com- 
mittee: Messrs. Isaac W. Frank, Harry Fischel, and P. A. 
Siegelstein. 



328 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Presentation of Annual Report 

The Executive Committee presented its report for the 
past year. Upon motion, the report was received and 
ordered printed. 

Elections 

The Committee on Nominations made the following 
recommendations : 
For Officers: 

President: Louis Marshall. 

Vice-Presidents: Cyrus Adler and Julius Rosenwald. 
Treasurer: Isaac W. Bernheim. 
For Members of the Executive Committee to serve for 
three years from January 1, 1922. 

Cyrus Adler Albert D. Lasker 

Abram I. Elkus A. Leo Weil 

To Fill Expired Terms or Vacancies : 



District 


I. 


District 


III. 


District 


IV. 


District 


V. 


District 


VI. 



Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, to be re-elected 
for term expiring 1926. 

Isaac H. Kempner, Galveston, to be re- 
elected for term expiring 1926. 

Aaron Waldheim, St. Louis, to be re- 
elected for term expiring 1926. 

Max C. Sloss, San Francisco, to be re- 
elected for term expiring 1926. 

David A. Brown, Detroit; Meyer S. May, 
Grand Rapids, to be re-elected for term 
expiring 1926. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 329 



District VII. W. B. Woolner, Peoria, to be re-elected 

for term expiring 1926. 

District X. Julius Levy, Baltimore, to be re-elected 

for term expiring 1926. 

District XI. Charles H. Shapiro, Bridgep)ort; Isaac M. 

Ullman, New Haven; Jacob Asher, 
Worcester; David A. Lourie, Boston, to 
be re-elected for term expiring 1926. 

District XIII. Louis J. Kopald, Buffalo, to be re-elected 

for term expiring 1926. 

District XIV. Joseph B. Perskie, Atlantic City; Alexan- 
der Kaufman, Elizabeth; Isador Sobel, 
Erie, to be re-elected for term expiring 
1926. 

At Large Herman Bernstein, Nathan ^ijur, Abel 

Davis, Charles Eisenman, Abram I. 
Elkus, S. .Marcus Fechheimer, Lee K. 
Frankel, Herbert Friedenwald, Louis E. 
Kirstein, Max J. Kohler, Albert D. 
Lasker, Irving Lehman, Jacob M. Loeb, 
Jules E. Mastbaum, Henry Sachs, Ho- 
race Stern, Oscar S. Straus and Lewis 
Strauss, Jr. 

There being no other nominations, the Assistant Secre- 
tary w£is requested to cast one ballot for the nominees of 
the Comhiittee on Nominations, which he did, and an- 
nounced the election of the several nominees. 

The Committee on Auditing the Accounts of the Treas- 
urer reported that it had duly audited these accounts and 
found them to be correct. 



-330 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Amendments to By-Laws 

The Amendments to the By-Laws as proix)sed by the 

Executive Committee in its Report (see p. 371) were dis- 
cussed and adopted. 

Upon motion, the meeting adjourned. 

Harry Schneiderman, 

Assistant Secretary. 

ANNUAL REPORT OF 
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

TO THE MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE: 

When the Committee met one year ago, our chief concern 
was what then appeared to be an organized, well-financed, 
and unscrupulous propaganda against the good name of the 
Jewish people. A large part of the time of the Fourteenth 
Annual Meeting was devoted to a discussion of this insi- 
dious agitation. 

In their endeavors to foster their sinister creed in the 
more progressive countries of Western Europe and in the 
United States, these agitators found that they could no 
longer make use of those anti-Jewish accusations which had 
brought martyrdom to hosts of our people during the middle 
ages and even in the twentieth century in the Russia of the 
Czars. 

Taking advantage of the passions and hatreds aroused 
by the World War which resulted in the abolition of privi- 
lege, the overthrow of thrones, and the dismemberment of 
empires, these discredited agitators attempted to satisfy 
the universal demand for a scapegoat by pointing to the 



FIFTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 



OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Officers 
President, LOUIS MARSHALL. 

Mrr^^ P»^eTT.x.XT.^e / CYRUS ADLER. 

viCE-rRESiDENTS | junys ROSENWALD. 
Treasurer, ISAAC W. BERNHEIM. 

Executive Committee 

MAYER SULZBERGER, Honorary Member Philadelphia, Pa. 

CYRUS ADLER (1925), Chairman Philadelphia, Pa. 

ISAAC W. BERNHEIM (1924) Louisville, Ky. 

SAMUEL DORF (1924) New York. N. Y. 

ABRAM I. ELKUS (1925) New York, N. Y. 

ALBERT D. LASKER (1925) Chicago. 111. 

IRVING LEHMAN (1923) New York, N. Y. 

LOUIS MARSHALL (1923) New York, N. Y. 

A. C. RATSHESKY (1923) Boston, Mass. 

JULIUS ROSENWALD (1924) Chicago, III. 

HORACE STERN (1924) Philadelphia, Pa. 

OSCAR S. STRAUS (1924) New York, N. Y. 

CYRUS L. SULZBERGER (1924) New York. N. Y. 

ISAAC M. ULLMAN (1923) New Haven, Conn 

A. LEO WEIL (1925) Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Assistant Secretary 

Harry Schneiderman, 171 Madison Ave., N. E. Cor. 33rd St., 

New York City. 
Cable Address, " WISHCOM, New York.*^ 



324 AMf:RICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



MEMBERS AND DISTRICTS 

Dist. I: Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina. 4 mem- 
bers: Leonard Haas, Atlanta, Ga. (1922); Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, N. 
C. (1926); Montague Triest, Charleston, S. C. (1923). 

Dist. II: Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee. 3 members: Otto Marx, 
Birmingham, Ala. (1923); Levi Rothenberg, Meridian, Miss. (1925); 
Nathan Cohn, Nashville, Tenn. (1923). 

Dist. Ill: Arizona, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas. 6 
members: Max Heller, New Orleans, La. (1924) ; Ivan Grunsfeld, Albu- 
querque, N. Mex. (1923); Marion M. Travis, Tulsa, Okla. (1922); J. 
K. Hexter, Dallas, Tex. (1923); Isaac H. Kempner, Galveston, Tex. 
(192(3). 

Dist. IV: Arkansas, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri. 6 members: Chas 
Jacobson, Little Rock, Ark. (1924); C. D. Spivak, Denver, Colo. (1923); 
Henry Wallenstein, Wichita, Kan. (1923); Alfred Benjamin, Kansas 
City, Mo. (1924); Harry Block, St. Joseph, Mo. (1922); Aaron Wald- 
heim, St. Louis, Mo. (1926). 

Dist. V: California, Idaho, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Washington. 8 
members: Louis M. Cole, Los Angeles, Cal.(1923); Max C. Sloss, San 
Francisco, Cal. (1926); Ben Selling, Portland, Ore. (1922); Daniel 
Alexander, Salt Lake City, Utah (1923); Emanuel Rosenberg, Seattle, 
Wash. (1924). 

Dist. VI: Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, North 
Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, Wyoming. 13 members: David A. 
Brown, Detroit, Mich. (1926); Henry M. Butzel, Detroit, Mich. (1924); 
Meyer S. May, Grand Rapids, Mich. (1926) ; Isaac Summerfield, St. 
Paul, Minn. (1922); Victor Rosewater, Omaha, Neb. (1924); Nat. 
Stone, Milwaukee, Wis. (1922). 

Dist. VII: Illinois. 8 members: A. G. Becker (1923); James Davis 
(1924); M. E. Greenebaum (1923); B. Horwich (1922); Julian W. 
Mack (1923); Julius Rosenwald (1925); Joseph Stolz (1924), Chicle, 
111.; W. -B. Woolner, Peoria, 111. (1926). 

Dist. VIII: Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, West Virginia. 11 members: 
Samuel E. Rauh, Indianapolis Ind., (1925); Isaac W. Bernheim, Louis- 
ville, Ky. (1922); David Philipson, Cincinnati, O. (1924); Edward M. 
Baker, Cleveland, O. (1923); Sigmond Sanger, Toledo, O. (1923); Otto 
Kaufman, Youngstown, O. (1924); Louis Horkheiraer, Wheeling, W. 
Va. (1925). 

Dist. IX: City of Philadelphia. 6 members: Cyrus Adler (1923); 
Wm. Gerstley (1924); Ephraim Lederer (1922); B. L. Levinthal (1925); 
M. Rosenbaum (1925); Mayer Sulzberger (1923). 

Dist. X: Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Virginia. 6 
members: David Snellenburg, Wilmington, Del. (1924); Fulton Bry- 
lawski, Washington, D. C. (1925); Jacob H. Hollander, Baltimore, Md. 
(1925); Julius Levy, Baltimore, Md. (1926); Siegmund B. Sonneborn, 
Baltimore, Md. (1925); E. N. Calisch, Richmond, Va. (1922). 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 325 



Dist. XI: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, 
Rhode Island, Vermont. 20 members: Louis M. Raffel, Waterbury, 
Conn. (1922); Chas. H. Shapiro, Bridgepjort, Conn. (1926); Isaac M. 
Ullman, New Haven, Conn. (1926); Isidore Wise, Hartford, Conn. 
(1925); Jacob Asher, Worcester, Mass. (1926); Louis Baer, Boston, 
Mass. (1924); David A. Ellis, Boston, Mass. (1923); Lewis Goldberg, 
Boston, Mass. (1923); Henry Lasker, Springfield, Mass. (1922); David 
A. Lourie, Boston, Mass. (1926); A. C. Ratshesky, Boston, Mass. 
(1922); Felix Vorenberg, Boston, Mass. (1924). 

Dist. XII: * New York City. 32 members: Isaac Allen (1920); 
S. Benderly (1920); B. B. Berkowitz (1921); Louis Borgenicht (1920); 
Elias A. Cohen (1919); Isaac Cohen (1919); Julius J. Dukas (1919); 
H. J. Epstein (1921); William Fischman (1920); Henry M. Goldfogle 
(1921); Isidore Hershfield (1921); S. L. Hurwitz (1921); Jacob Kohn 
(1920); David Kornblueh (1920); Israel Lack (1921); Leo Lerner 
(1921); Adolph Lewisohn (1921); William Lieberman (1919); Judah 
L. Magnes (1921); Louis Marshall (1920); H. Masliansky (1921); 
Eugene Meyer, Jr. (1919); S. Neumann (1920); A. E. Rothstein (1919); 
S. Rottenberg (1920); Bernard Semel (1919); P. A. Siegelstein (1921); 
Joseph Silverman (1920); I. M. Stettenheim (1920); Cyrus L. Sulz- 
berger (1920); Israel Unterberg (1919); Felix M. Warburg (1921). 

Dist. XIII: New York (exclusive of the City). 8 members: Morti- 
mer Adler, Rochester (1924); Simon Fleischmann, Buffalo (1925); 
Louis J. Kopald, Buffalo (1926); Benjamin Stolz, Syracuse (1924); 
Eugene Warner, Buffalo (1922); Horace J. Wolf, Rochester (1923). 

Dist. XIV: New Jersey and Pennsylvania (exclusive of Philadelphia). 
18 members: Milton M. Adler, Newark, N. J. (1922); Isaac Alpern, 
Perth Amboy, N. J. (1922); A. J. Dimond, East Orange, N. J. (1923); 
Sijjmund Eisner, Red Bank, N. J. (1923): Felix Fuld, Newark, N. J. 
(1924); David Holzner, Trenton, N. J. (1925); Alexander Kaufman, 
Elizabeth. N. J. (1926); A. L. Luria, Reading, Pa. (1923); Wm. New- 
corn, Plainfield, N. J. (1924); Joseph B. Perskie, Atlantic City, N. J. 
(1926); Lewis Straus, Newark, N. J. (1922); Isaac W. Frank, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. (1922); Isaiah Scheeline, Altoona, Pa. (1924); Isador Sobel, 
Erie, Pa. (1926); A. Leo Weil, Pittsburgh, Pa. (1924). 

Members-at-Large for 1922: Nathan Bijur, Abram I. Elkus, Lee K. 
Frankel, Max J. Kohler, Irving Lehman, Oscar S. Straus, Lewis Strauss, 
Jr., New York City: Herman Bernstein, Sheffield, Mass.; Louis E. 
Kirstein, Boston, Mass.; Abel Davis, Albert D. Lasker, Jacob M. 
Loeb, Chicago, 111.; S. Marcus Fechheimer, Cincinnati, O.; Chas. 
Eisenman, Cleveland, O.; Henr>' Sachs, Colorado Springy, Colo.; Jules 
I^ Mastbaum and Horace Stem, Philadelphia, Pa.; Herbert Frieden- 
wald, Washington, D. C. 



* Successors to members whose terms expired in 1919, 1920, and 1921 have not 
been chosen, as no Convention of the Kehillah was held since. 



330 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Amendments to By-Laws 

The Amendments to the By-Laws as proposed by the 

Executive Committee in its Report (see p. 371) were dis- 
cussed and adopted. 

Upon motion, the meeting adjourned. 

Harry Schneiderman, 

Assistant Secretary. 

ANNUAL REPORT OF 
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

TO THE MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE! 

When the Committee met one year ago, our chief concern 
was what then appeared to be an organized, well-financed, 
and unscrupulous propaganda against the good name of the 
Jewish people. A large part of the time of the Fourteenth 
Annual Meeting was devoted to a discussion of this insi- 
dious agitation. 

In their endeavors to foster their sinister creed in the 
more progressive countries of Western Europe and in the 
United States, these agitators found that they could no 
longer make use of those an ti- Jewish accusations which had 
brought martyrdom to hosts of our people during the middle 
ages and even in the twentieth century in the Russia of the 
Czars. 

Taking advantage of the passions and hatreds aroused 
by the World War which resulted in the abolition of privi- 
lege, the overthrow of thrones, and the dismemberment of 
empires, these discredited agitators attempted to satisfy 
the universal demand for a scapegoat by pointing to the 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 331 

Jews as the "cause of world unrest," and from the rubbish 
heap of exploded libels and calumnies they evolved a stupid, 
inane, clumsy forgery and made of it the foundation of their 
malignant attack upon the Jewish people. 

The past year saw the collapse of this dastardly agitation 
so far as our country is concerned. The appeal to the spirit 
of justice made to the American people by this Committee 
in conjunction with eight other national Jewish organiza- 
tions met with a response which was most heartening in its 
enthusiasm. With one voice the press of the country dis- 
avowed and condemned the known and anonymous malcon- 
tents who had been instrumental in endeavoring to poison 
American life and institutions with race hatred and distrust. 
The Committee has collected thousands of newspaper edi- 
torials denouncing this agitation as dangerous to the whole- 
some development of American ideals. 

The Church was not slow to follow the lead of the Press. 
The statement of the Jewish organizations was issued on 
December 1, 1920. Four days later there was held at Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts, the quadrennial convention of the Fe- 
deral Council of the Churches of Christ in America. At 
that meeting, attended by delegates representing thirty 
denominations and one hundred and fifty thousand churches, 
the following resolution was adopted : 

" Whereas f For some time past there have been in circulation in this 
country publications tending to create race prejudice and arouse ani- 
mosity against our Jewish fellow-citizens and containing charges so 
preposterous as to be unworthy of credence, be it resolved that the Fe- 
deral Council of the Churches of Christ in America, impressed by the 
need at this period of our national existence for unity and brothoiiood, 
deplores all such cruel and unwarranted attacks upon our Jewish bre- 
thren and in a spirit of good-will extends to them an expression of con- 



-330 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Amendments to By-Laws 

The Amendments to the By-Laws as proposed by the 

Executive Committee in its Report (see p. 371) were dis- 
cussed and adopted. 

Upon motion, the meeting adjourned. 

Harry Schneiderman, 

Assistant Secretary. 

ANNUAL REPORT OF 
THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

TO THE MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE: 

When the Committee met one year ago, our chief concern 
was what then appeared to be an organized, well-financed, 
and unscrupulous propaganda against the good name of the 
Jewish people. A large part of the time of the Fourteenth 
Annual Meeting was devoted to a discussion of this insi- 
dious agitation. 

In their endeavors to foster their sinister creed in the 
more progressive countries of Western Europe and in the 
United States, these agitators found that they could no 
longer make use of those anti-Jewish accusations which had 
brought martyrdom to hosts of our people during the middle 
ages and even in the twentieth century in the Russia of the 
Czars. 

Taking advantage of the passions and hatreds aroused 
by the World War which resulted in the abolition of privi- 
lege, the overthrow of thrones, and the dismemberment of 
empires, these discredited agitators attempted to satisfy 
the universal demand for a scapegoat by pointing to the 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 331 

Jews as the "cause of world unrest/' and from the rubbish 
heap of exploded libels and calumnies they evolved a stupid, 
inane, clumsy forgery and made of it the foundation of their 
malignant attack upon the Jewish people. 

The past year saw the collapse of this dastardly agitation 
so far as our country is concerned. The appeal to the spirit 
of justice made to the American people by this Committee 
in conjunction with eight other national Jewish organiza- 
tions met with a response which was most heartening in its 
enthusiasm. With one voice the press of the country dis- 
avowed and condemned the known and anonymous malcon- 
tents who had been instrumental in endeavoring to poison 
American life and institutions with race hatred and distrust. 
The Committee has collected thousands of newspaper edi- 
torials denouncing this agitation as dangerous to the whole- 
some development of American ideals. 

The Church was not slow to follow the lead of the Press. 
The statement of the Jewish organizations was issued on 
December 1, 1920. Four days later there was held at Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts, the quadrennial convention of the Fe- 
deral Council of the Churches of Christ in America. At 
that meeting, attended by delegates representing thirty 
denominations and one hundred and fifty thousand churches, 
the following resolution was adopted : 

" Whereas, For some time past there have been in circulation in this 
country publications tending to create race prejudice and arouse ani- 
mosity against our Jewish fellow-citizens and containing charges so 
preposterous as to be unworthy of credence, be it resolved that the Fe- 
deral Council of the Churches of Christ in America, impressed by the 
need at this period of our national existence for unity and brotherhood, 
deplores all such cruel and unwarranted attacks upon our Jewish bre- 
thren and in a spirit of good-will extends to them an expression of con- 



332 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

fidence in their patriotism and their good citizenship and earnestly ad- 
monishes our people to express disapproval of all actions which are con- 
ducive to intolerance or tend to the destruction of our national unity 
through arousing racial division in our body politic. 

On the 24th of December the American Committee on 
the. Rights of Religious Minorities issued a similar protest. 

On the 16th of January, the following protest, prepared 
under the initiative of John Spargo, signed by one hundred 
and nineteen distinguished American Christians from every 
walk of life, was made public: 

The Peril of Racial Prejudice 
A Statement to the Public 

The undersigned citizens of Gentile birth and Christian 
faith, view with profound regret and disapproval the ap- 
pearance in this country of what is apparently an organized 
campaign of anti-Semitism, conducted in close conformity 
to and co-operation with similar campaigns in Europe. We 
regret exceedingly the publication of a number of books, 
pamphlets and newspaper articles designed to foster dis- 
trust and suspicion of our fellow-citizens of Jewish ancestry 
and faith — distrust and suspicion of their loyalty and their 
patriotism. 

These publications, to which wide circulation is being 
given, are thus introducing into our national political life a 
new and dangerous spirit, one that is wholly at variance 
with our traditions and ideals and subversive of our system 
of government. American citizenship and American democ- 
racy are thus challenged and menaced. We protest against 
this organized campaign of prejudice and hatred not only 
because of its manifest injustice to those against whom it is 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 333 

directed, but also, and especially, because we are convinced 
that it is wholly incompatible with loyal and intelligent 
American citizenship. The logical outcome of the success 
of such a campaign must necessarily be the division of our 
citizens along racial and religious lines, and, ultimately, the 
introduction of religious tests and qualifications to deter- 
mine citizenship. 

The loyalty and patriotism of our fellow citizens of^the 
Jewish faith is equal to that of any part of our people, and 
requires no defense at our hands. From the foundation of 
this Republic down to the recent World War, men and 
women of Jewish ancestry and faith have taken an honor- 
able part in building up this great nation and maintaining 
its prestige and honor among the nations of the world. 
There is not the slightest justification, therefore, for a cam- 
paign of anti-Semitism in this country. 

Anti-Semitism is almost invariably associated with law- 
lessness and with brutality and injustice. It is also invariably 
found closely intertwined with other sinister forces, particu- 
larly those which are corrupt, reactionary and oppressive. 

We believe it should not be left to men and women of 
Jewish faith to fight this evil, but that it is in a very special 
sense the duty of citizens who are not Jews by ancestry or 
faith. We therefore make earnest protest against this 
vicious propaganda, and call upon our fellow citizens of 
Gentile birth and Christian faith to unite their efforts to 
ours, to the end that it may be crushed. In particular, we 
call upon all those who are molders of public opinion-rthe 
clergy and ministers of all Christian churches, publicists, 
teachers, editors and statesmen — to strike at this un-Amer- 
ican and un-Christian agitation. 



332 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

fidence in their patriotism and their good citizenship and earnestly ad- 
monishes our people to express disapproval of all actions which are con- 
ducive to intolerance or tend to the destruction of our national unity 
through arousing racial division in our body politic. 

On the 24th of December the American Committee on 
the. Rights of Religious Minorities issued a similar protest. 

On the 16th of January, the following protest, prepared 
under the initiative of John Spargo, signed by one hundred 
and nineteen distinguished American Christians from every 
walk of life, was made public: 

The Peril of Racial Prejudice 
A Statement to the Public 

The undersigned citizens of Gentile birth and Christian 
faith, view with profound regret and disapproval the ap- 
pearance in this country of what is apparently an organized 
campaign of anti-Semitism, conducted in close conformity 
to and co-operation with similar campaigns in Europe. We 
regret exceedingly the publication of a number of books, 
pamphlets and newspaper articles designed to foster dis- 
trust and suspicion of our fellow-citizens of Jewish ancestry 
and faith — distrust and suspicion of their loyalty and their 
patriotism. 

These publications, to which wide circulation is being 
given, are thus introducing into our national political life a 
new and dangerous spirit, one that is wholly at variance 
with our traditions and ideals and subversive of our system 
of government. American citizenship and American democ- 
racy are thus challenged and menaced. We protest against 
this organized campaign of prejudice and hatred not only 
because of its manifest injustice to those against whom it is 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 333 

directed, but also, and especially, because we are convinced 
that it is wholly incompatible with loyal and intelligent 
American citizenship. The logical outcome of the success 
of such a campaign must necessarily be the division of our 
citizens along racial and religious lines, and, ultimately, the 
introduction of religious tests and qualifications to deter- 
mine citizenship. 

The loyalty and patriotism of our fellow citizens of^the 
Jewish faith is equal to that of any part of our people, and 
requires no defense at our hands. From the foundation of 
this Republic down to the recent World War, men and 
women of Jewish ancestry and faith have taken an honor- 
able part in building up this great nation and maintaining 
its prestige and honor among the nations of the world. 
There is not the slightest justification, therefore, for a cam- 
paign of anti-Semitism in this country. 

Anti-Semitism is almost invariably associated with law- 
lessness and with brutality and injustice. It is also invariably 
found closely intertwined with other sinister forces, particu- 
larly those which are corrupt, reactionary and oppressive. 

We believe it should not be left to men and women of 
Jewish faith to fight this evil, but that it is in a very special 
sense the duty of citizens who are not Jews by ancestry or 
faith. We therefore make earnest protest against this 
vicious propaganda, and call upon our fellow citizens of 
Gentile birth and Christian faith to unite their efforts to 
ours, to the end that it may be crushed. In particular, we 
call upon all those who are molders of public opinion-rthe 
clergy and ministers of all Christian churches, publicists, 
teachers, editors and statesmen — to strike at this un-Amer- 
ican and un-Christian agitation. 



334 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Signed : 

WooDROw Wilson. 

WiLUAM Howard Taft. 

William Cardinal O'Connell. 

Lyman Abbott, Editor The Outlook. 

Jane Addams, Social Worker. 

John G. Agar, Lawyer. 

Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War. 

Ray Stannard Baker, Author. 

Charles A. Beard, Author and Educator. 

James M. Beck, Lawyer. 

Bernard I. Bell, President St. Stephen's College. 

Arthur E. Bestor, President Chautauqtia Institution. 

Albert J. Beveridge, Former U. S. Senator. 

W. E. B. Du Bois, Editor The Crisis. 

Mabel T. Boardman, Commissioner D. of C. 

Evangeline Booth, Commander Salvation Army. 

Benjamin Brewster, Bishop of Maine. 

Chauncey B. Brewster, Bishop of Connecticut. 

Jeffrey R. Brackett, Social Worker. 

Horace J. Bridges, Ethical Teacher. 

William Jennings Bryan, Former U. S. Secretary of State. 

Henry Bruere, Financial Expert. 

Nicholas Murray Butler, President Columbia University. 

Bainbridge Colby, Secretary of State. 

George W. Coleman, President National Council of Fo- 
rums. 

Alice B. Coleman (Mrs. George W.), Club Worker. 

Paul D. Cravat^, Lawyer. 

George Creel, Former Chairman U. S. Committee on Public 
Information. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 335 

Samuel McChord Crothers, Clergyman. 
R. Fulton Cutting, Financier. 
Olive Tilford Dargan, Poet. 
Clarence Darrow, Lawyer. 
James R. Day, University Chancellor. 
Henry S. Dennison, Manufacturer. 
James Duncan, First Vice-President A . F. of L. 
Robert Erksine Ely, Director Civic Forum. 
Charles P. Fagnani, Theologian. 
W. H. P. Faunce, President Brown University. 
Dorothy Canfield Fisher, Novelist. . 
Irving Fisher, Economist. 
John Ford, Jurist. 
Raymond B. Fosdick, Lawyer. 
Robert Frost, Poet. 
James R. Garfield, Lawyer. 
H. A. Garfield, President Williams College. 
LiNDLEY M. Garrison, Former U. S. Secretary of War. 
John Palmer Gavit, Editor New York Evening Post. 
Herbert Adams Gibbons, Historian. 
Charles Dana Gibson, Artist. 
Franklin H. Giddings, University Professor. 
Martin H. Glynn, Former Governor New York. 
George Gray, Jurist. 

Edward Everett Hale, University Professor. 
James Hartness, Governor of Vermont. 
Patrick J. Hayes, Archbishop of New York. 
John Grier Hibben, President Princeton University. 
John Haynes Holmes, Clergyman. 

Jesse H. Holmes, President National Federation of Religious 
Liberals. 



336 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Hamilton Holt, Editor The Independent. 

Ernest Martin Hopkins, President Dartmouth College. 

Frederic C. Howe, Publicist. 

Henry C. Ide, Diplomatist. 

Inez Haynes Irwin, Author. 

Will Irwin, Author. 

George R. James, Capitalist. 

David Starr Jordan, Scientist. 

William W. Keen, Professor of Surgery. 

Paul U. Kellogg, Editor The Survey. 

William Sergeant Kendall, Artist. 

George Kennan, Journalist. 

Henry Churchill King, President Oberlin College. 

Darwin P. Kingsley, President New York Life Insurance 

Company. 
W. P. Ladd, Dean Berkeley Divinity School. 
Ira Landrith, Prohibition Advocate. 

Franklin K. Lane, Former U. S. Secretary of the Interior. 
Robert Lansing, Former U. S. Secretary of State. 
Julia C. Lathrop, Chief Children's Bureau, U. S. Dept. 

of Labor. 
Ben B. Lindsey, Juvenile Court Judge. 
Charles H. Levermore, Peace Advocate. 
Frederick Lynch, Clergyman. 
Edwin Markham, Poet. 
Mrs. Edwin Markham, Writer. 
Daniel Gregory Mason, Musical Composer. 
Joseph Ernest McAffee, Religious Publicist. 
J. F. McElwain, Manufacturer. 

Raymond McFarland, Principal Vermont Academy. 
Alexander R. Merriam, Theologian. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 337 

E. T. Meredith, Secretary U. 5. Dept. of Agriculture. 

James E. Minturn, Judge. 

John Moody, Financial Expert. 

William Fellowes Morgan, Financier. 

Charles Clayton Morrison, Editor the Christian Century. 

Philip Stafford Moxom, Clergyman. 

Joseph Fort Newton, Clergyman. 

D. J. O'CoNNELL, Bishop of Richmond. 

Mary Boyle O'Reilly, Publicist. 

George Wharton Pepper, Lawyer. 

Louis F. Post, Assistant Secretary of Labor , U. S. 

Theodore Roosevelt, Member of New York Legislature. 

Charles Edward Russell, Publicist. 

Jacob Gould Schurman, Educator. 

ViDA D. ScuDDER, University Professor. 

Samuel Seabury, Jurist. 

Thomas j. Shahan, iR^ector of the Catholic University of 

America. 
Charles M. Sheldon, Editor The Christian Herald. 
Edwin E. Slosson, Associate Editor The Independent. 
Preston Slosson, Journalist. 
John Spargo, Author. 

Robert E. Speer, President Federal Council of Churches. 
Charles Stelzle, Religious Publicist. 
Paul Moore Strayer, Clergyman. 
Marion Talbot, University Dean. 
Ida M. Tarbell, Author, 
Harry F. Ward, Theological Professor. 
Everett P. Wheeler, Lawyer. 
Gaylord S. White, Social Worker. 
George W. Wickersham, Former Attorney General ^f U. S. 



338 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Charles David Williams, Bishop of Michigan, 
Charles Zueblin, Writer and Lecturer. 

The Committee had printed a large edition of the Jew- 
ish address to the American people and sent copies to men 
and women in public life throughout the country. Hun- 
dreds of unsolicited responses were received, all of them, 
with insignificant exceptions, expressing sincere good will 
towards the Jewish people and confidence in their integrity. 

A number of publications which have enlightened the 
American public as to the baselessness of the absurd accu- 
sations against the Jewish people, have aided in bringing 
about the collapse of the agitation. First, were the scho- 
larly 'articles published in various British periodicals by 
Mr. Lucien Wolf, who traced the history of the absurd 
charge of a Jewish plot to overthrow civilization, proving 
conclusively that "the stupendous hallucination," invented 
by Bourbon apologists at the time of the French Revolu- 
tion and revived from time to time by the champions of 
reaction, is a "German anti-Semitic and Anglophobe myth, 
founded in malice and hysteria, built up by garbled history, 
and synthesized by impudent fcwgery." 

These essays were followed by the publication of "The 
Jew and American Ideals," by Mr. John Spargo. After 
analyzing the various accusations directed against the Jews, 
Mr. Spargo makes an eloquent plea to the American people 
"for America's safety and honor" to unite in suppressing 
anti-Semitism, "this sinister foe lurking within the gates, 
as against all other foes no matter under what flag they may 
be marshalled." 

At about the same time Mr. Israel Zangwill published 
"The Voice of Jerusalem," a volume of essays and poems. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 339 

In a brilliant article entitled "The Legend of the Conquer- 
ing Jew/' Mr. Zangwill analyzes the pretended fear of 
modern Jew-baiters of a ** Jewish peril'* and the basic accu- 
sation that the Jews seek world domination, and skilfully 
multiplies the proofs of the utter falsity and ludicrousness 
of the fear and the accusation. 

Shortly after Mr. Spargo's book appeared, Mr. Herman 
Bernstein, the well-known journalist and a member of this 
Committee, published '*The History of a Lie," disclosing 
Russian documents found in the Congressional Library at 
Washington which demonstrate beyond the peradventure 
of a doubt that the author of the Protocols derived his inspi- 
ration from German anti-Semitic literature which had been 
translated into Russian in various forms, first in 1871 and 
later in 1891, which was used by the Russian Czarist police 
to incite pogroms against Jews. The London Time's articles 
about to be referred to subsequently made it clear from 
what source the German writings were derived. 

A few months later, there appeared in a Russian news- 
paper, published in Paris under the auspices of leaders of 
the Constitutional Democratic Party, an article by M. A. 
du Chayla, a Frenchman by birth, who was a commander 
of Cossacks during the war. M. du Chayla stated that in 
1909 he spent nine months at the Monastery where Sergei 
Nilus, who first published the Protocols of 1905, lived. Ac- 
cording to M. du Chayla's statement, it would appear that 
the original manuscript of the Protocols was transmitted 
to Nilus by General Rachkovsky, one time head of the Rus- 
sian political police in France, under whose inspiration the 
*' document" was fabricated with a view to its use in incit- 
ing the Russian populace against the Jews at a time when 



340 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

the security of the autocracy was threatened by revolution. 
One of the most significant passages in M. du Chayla's 
recital deals with the manner in which the Protocols were 
used. The first two editions attracted scarcely any atten- 
tion in Russia. The first indication of public interest be- 
came apparent in 1918. "A new edition of the Protocols,'* 
says M. du Chayla in the course of his remarkable state- 
ment, "was published by Ismailoff, a Moscow lawyer. The 
Sentinel^ a publication marked for its constant pogrom agi- 
tation, was advertising the new edition. In February, 1919, 
however, the Diet of the Don ordered the suppression of 
this publication. The centre of anti-Semitic propaganda 
was then transferred to Rostoff, the seat of the Department 
of Propaganda for the army of General Denikine. From 
Rostoff the Protocols were sent out in great numbers and 
distributed among the units of the volunteers and among 
the Cossack troops at Kouban. They served as fuel to a 
violent agitation in favor of pogroms and brought lurid 
and pernicious results. This propaganda demoralized the 
troops and gave them a justification for the pillages which 
were a cause of their eventual defeat. A circular against 
this propaganda was sent to all the chaplains at the front 
by Arch-priest George Schavelsky, head of the military 
clergy, but the effects of this circular were paralyzed by 
the attitude of the commanding officers. . . .Crimea, dur- 
ing the regime of General Wrangel, was especially noted 
for anti-Semitic propaganda based on the Protocols. Pro- 
fessor Malakhoff , the priest Vostokoff , and some journalists 
subsidized by the government announced at the top of 
their voices the danger of the Protocols and the universal 
Judeo-Masonic plot." 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 341 

The most interesting xind conclusive proof of the falsity 
of the Protocols, however, came from an altogether unex- 
pected source. When they first appeared in England in a 
volume entitled **The Jewish Peril," The Times of London 
published in the guise of a book review, a long editorial 
article in which it professed to see in '*some features of the 
would-be Jewish program'* an *' uncanny resemblance to 
situations and events now developing under our eyes,'' and 
that **some of the passages assume the aspect of fulfilled 
prophecies unless one is inclined to attribute the prescience 
of the '* Elders of Zion" to the fact that they really are the 
hidden instigators of these events." 

Again in its earlier articles The Times had asked : '* Have 
we been struggling these tragic years to blow up and extir- 
pate the secret organization of German world dominion 
only to find beneath it another more dangerous because 
more secret? Have we, by straining every fibre of our 
national body, escaped a Tax Germanica' only to fall into 
a Tax Judaeica?' The * Elders of Zion,' as represented in 
their * Protocols', are by no means kinder taskmasters than 
William H and his henchmen would have been." The 
broadside concluded with a recommendation for '*an im- 
partial investigation of these would-be documents" which 
** would appear, from internal evidence, to have been writ- 
ten by Jews for Jews." 

This outburst of The Times, still regarded by many peo- 
ple in English-speaking countries as **the Thunderer", was 
eagerly welcomed by the disseminators of **The Protocols," 
who gloated over the support given to their work by so pow- 
erful a public organ. But, mirahile dictu, it was The Times 
itself, which, in a series of articles contributed by its Con- 



332 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

fidence in their patriotism and their good citizenship and earnestly ad- 
monishes our people to express disapproval of all actions which are con- 
ducive to intolerance or tend to the destruction of our national unity 
through arousing racial division in our body politic. 

On the 24th of December the American Committee on 
the. Rights of Religious Minorities issued a similar protest. 

On the 16th of January, the following protest, prepared 
under the initiative of John Spargo, signed by one hundred 
and nineteen distinguished American Christians from every 
walk of life, was made public: 

The Peril of Racial Prejudice 
A Statement to the Public 

The undersigned citizens of Gentile birth and Christian 
faith, view with profound regret and disapproval the ap- 
pearance in this country of what is apparently an organized 
campaign of anti-Semitism, conducted in close conformity 
to and co-operation with similar campaigns in Europe. We 
regret exceedingly the publication of a number of books, 
pamphlets and newspaper articles designed to foster dis- 
trust and suspicion of our fellow-citizens of Jewish ancestry 
and faith — distrust and suspicion of their loyalty and their 
patriotism. 

These publications, to which wide circulation is being 
given, are thus introducing into our national political life a 
new and dangerous spirit, one that is wholly at variance 
with our traditions and ideals and subversive of our system 
of government. American citizenship and American democ- 
racy are thus challenged and menaced. We protest against 
this organized campaign of prejudice and hatred not only 
because of its manifest injustice to those against whom it is 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 333 

directed, but also, and especially, because we are convinced 
that it is wholly incompatible with loyal and intelligent 
American citizenship. The logical outcome of the success 
of such a campaign must necessarily be the division of our 
citizens along racial and religious lines, and, ultimately, the 
introduction of religious tests and qualifications to deter- 
mine citizenship. 

The loyalty and patriotism of our fellow citizens of^the 
Jewish faith is equal to that of any part of our people, and 
requires no defense at our hands. From the foundation of 
this Republic down to the recent World War, men and 
women of Jewish ancestry and faith have taken an honor- 
able part in building up this great nation and maintaining 
its prestige and honor among the nations of the world. 
There is not the slightest justification, therefore, for a cam- 
paign of anti-Semitism in this country. 

Anti-Semitism is almost invariably associated with law- 
lessness and with brutality and injustice. It is also invariably 
found closely intertwined with other sinister forces, particu- 
larly those which are corrupt, reactionary and oppressive. 

We believe it should not be left to men and women of 
Jewish faith to fight this evil, but that it is in a very special 
sense the duty of citizens who are not Jews by ancestry or 
faith. We therefore make earnest protest against this 
vicious propaganda, and call upon our fellow citizens of 
Gentile birth and Christian faith to unite their efforts to 
ours, to the end that it may be crushed. In particular, we 
call upon all those who are molders of public opinion-rthe 
clergy and ministers of all Christian chfurches, publicists, 
teachers, editors and statesmen — to strike at this un-Amer- 
ican and un-Christian agitation. 



344 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

This fiasco as well as the recent exposure of the Ku Klux 
Klan, and the universal condemnation with which that 
organization has met in this country are significant indica- 
tions that the American people will not long tolerate sinister 
movements which endanger national harmony, and that 
their good sense and their passion for justice may always be 
relied upon by those who have naught to fear from falsehood. 

Immigration 

One of the consequences of the war has been a tendency 
on the part of Chauvinists to arouse suspicion and racial 
and national antagonisms against foreigners, of which pro- 
pagandists have not been slow to take advantage. Mis- 
statements which have been sown broadcast throughout 
the country have not failed in some quarters to further mis- 
trust of those who have come here from other lands. Eco- 
nomic conditions have likewise contributed to agitation 
against the maintenance of the policy of "the open door for 
immigration.'* Many recruits have thus been added to the 
ranks of those who for many years have been urging restric- 
tion of immigration, despite the signal proofs which were 
shown during the World War that immigrants are not lack- 
ing in patriotism and in their willingness to make any sacri- 
fices in order to cherish that idealism for which America is 
a synonym everywhere. As a consequence a number of 
illiberal and unwise bills to bar immigrants have for the 
past two years been proposed in Congress. In 1920 this 
Committee appeared before the House Committee on Im- 
migration and Naturalization in opposition to a restrictive 
immigration policy. The published report of the House 
Hearings will indicate the nature of the discussions. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 345 

On January 3, 1921, the United States Senate Committee 
on Immigration held a hearing on a bill which had passed 
the House and which provided for a total suspension of 
immigration for a limited period. This organization was 
represented before that Committee by your President, who 
discussed at length the many objections to this measure on 
the grounds not only of humanity but also of practicability 
and justice. We refer to the Hearings of the Senate Com- 
mittee, to illustrate the range of the argument that it was 
found necessary to present to that body. The House bill 
was rejected. The Senate adopted a bill which in effect 
limited the number of immigrants of any nationality to be 
admitted in the fiscal year ending June 30, 1922, to three 
per cent of the number of foreign born persons of that na- 
tionality resident in the United States, as determined by 
the Census of 1910. As a result of a conference between the 
two Houses the Senate bill was passed shortly before the 
expiration of his term of office, and was presented to Pre- 
sident Wilson for executive action. Your Committee sub- 
mitted a brief in opposition to the measure. The last offi- 
cial act of the President was to administer a "pocket veto,'* 
three restrictive immigration bills having been disapproved 
by him during his term of office. 

At the succeeding session of Congress a bill substantially 
in the same form as that vetoed was enacted by Congress 
and came before President Harding for action. It was 
found not practicable to afford an oral hearing to those 
opposing the legislation, but with executive consent this 
Committee submitted the following memorandum, which, 
however, failed of its object, the President affixing his sig- 
nature to the bill as passed. 



346 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

New York, May 17, 1921. 

» 

Dear Mr. President: 

With your kind permission I will briefly state on behalf of various 
organizations that I represent, including the American Jewish Commit- 
tee, of which I am the President, reasons why H. R. Bill 4075, as passed 
by both Houses, should not become a law. In substance, the bill under- 
takes to restrict immigration so that the number of aliens of any na- 
tionality who may be admitted under the immigration laws to the 
United States in any fiscal year shall be limited to three percentum of 
the number of foreign-born persons of such nationality resident in the 
United States as determined by the Census of 1910. The bill is to take 
effect fifteen days after its enactment and is to continue in force until 
June 30, 1922. 

1) There is no existing emergency that calls for any further restriction 
upon immigration than that created under existing legislation. 

The present law proceeds on a selective basis. It excludes all persons 
who are mentally, physically and morally unfit. It prohibits the entry 
of those who are likely to become a public charge. It declares as unfit 
those who are opposed to organized government, those who favor anar- 
chy and polygamy, and likewise those who are illiterate. This law, if 
properly enforced by qualified inspectors, would eliminate all persons 
who are undesirable and admit only those who would become, as their 
precursors have been, valuable assets of the country. Efforts have been 
made from time to time, by special interests, to prohibit immigration 
absolutely or to restrict it in such manner as to be tantamount to a po- 
licy of exclusion. President Cleveland vetoed such a measure in 1897. 
President Roosevelt prevented the passage of a similar measure by his 
advocacy of a bill which was passed, providing for a thorough investiga- 
tion of the entire subject of immigration by a Congressional committee. 
President Taft vetoed a restrictive measure in 1913. President Wilson 
vetoed three bills of like effect. The theory on which these bills were 
passed was that an excessive number of immigrants were coming to 
this country and that their presence here tended to injure our native- 
born population. The unsoundness of this contention is evidenced by 
the fact that, because of immigration, the development of our indus- 
tries was greatly promoted and the shortage of man-power, which would 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 347 

otherwise have limited our commercial, agricultural, and industrial pro- 
gress, was curtailed. 

During the war our foreign-born population and their children re- 
sponded to the call to arms in hundreds of thousands of instances. 
Those who had not even become declarants became volunteers or waived 
their exemption from conscription, and rendered loyal service to our 
country, laying down their lives and sacrificing their health in its be- 
half. During that period nobody suggested that our foreign-born popu- 
lation was too large. 

At the last session of Congress it was contended that an emergency 
existed which required the closing of our ports to immigration, that the 
number of immigrants was too great for absorption. The facts, how- 
ever, demonstrated that there was no justification for such a conten- 
tion, and the Senate Committee so reported. The total increase in our 
foreign population between 1910 and 1920 was 358, 443, or an average 
of 35,844 per annum. In view of the fact that there had been years 
prior to 1910 when this country absorbed 1,000,000 of immigrants, the 
suggestion of the existence of an emergency is purely hysterical. From 
August 1, 1914, until the spring of 1920, there was but little immigra- 
tion, due to the war, a large proportion of those coming to the United 
States during that period being Canadians and Mexicans. Excluding 
the latter, there has actually been a decrease in our foreign-born popu- 
lation during the last decade. That is due to the fact that many immi- 
grants returned to their native lands, others went abroad with the 
American Elxpeditionary Force, and still others died in the natural 
course of events. 

Covering even a longer period than the last decade, the movement 
of transatlantic passengers from and to Europe since 1893 shows that 
during twenty-seven years there was a net inward movement of about 
7,700,000 or about 335,000 passengers per annum for the whole period, 
which, as we know, has been, industrially and commercially, the most 
active in our history. Since steamship transportation has again become 
active, namely, beginning with the spring of 1920, the records show 
that during that year the excess of immigration over emigration in the 
United States has amounted to 193,514. For the period beginning July 
1, 1920, the net immigration has been somewhat larger, but, making all 
allowances, it cannot aggregate for the entire fiscal year ending June 



348 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

30, 1921, to exceed 450,000. All these figures are to be found in the 
hearings before the Senate Committee on Immigration held during the 
last session. 

These facts demonstrate that no emergency exists calling for the sus- 
pension of immigration, or for any change in the law imposing new re- 
strictions upon immigration. Although there has been a temporary 
relaxation in production in some of our industries, in the early part of 
1920, it was shown by the Inter- Racial Council, as the result of a careful 
survey, that there was a lack of man-power in our agricultural and in- 
dustrial activities amounting to approximately 4,000,000. It is certain 
that in a very short time our industries will be speeded to such an extent 
in order to maintain adequate productivity, that a dearth of workmen 
will again be realized. 

2) Independent of these considerations ^ a limitation of immigration 
based upon the nationality of the immigrants and of foreign-born persons 
of the same nationality resident in the United States is unsound. 

Such a restriction does not proceed upon a selective basis. It is arbi- 
trary. It is grounded upon mere accident. It is discriminatory. It 
is, in reality, a mere pretext for the introduction of a policy of exclusion 
which the propounders of this measure have not the hardihood to advo- 
cate. It is the theory of those who favor this measure that if immigra- 
tion from the various countries should proceed along the three per cent 
basis. Western and Northern Europe would be entitled to 202,212 immi- 
grants, and Southern and Eastern Europe to 153,249 immigrants, mak- 
ing a grand total of 355,461. Upon this basis the number of persons 
who could come into the United States from the various countries would 
be as follows: 

Belgium 1,482 

Denmark 5,449 

France 3,523 

Germany 75,040 

The Netherlands 3,624 

Norway 12,116 

Sweden 19,956 

Switzerland 3,745 

United Kingdom 77,206 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 349 

It is to be noted that of our late companions in arms Belgium and 
France would be entitled to just 5,000. On the other hand, Germany 
our enemy, would be entitled to 75,000, provided Germany were to per- 
mit emigration, and provided further that the Germans felt inclined to 
migrate to the United States. The United Kingdom would be entitled 
to 77,206, although we know that for many years past emigration from 
there to this country has been quite limited. 

On the same basis the number of immigrants who could be admitted 
to the United States from Southern and Eastern Europe would be as 
follows : 

Austria-Hungary 50,117 

Bulgaria * 345 

Servia 139 

Montenegro 161 

Greece 3,038 

Italy 40,294 

Portugal 1,781 

Roumania 1,978 

Russia 51,974 

Spain 663 

Turkey-in-Europe 967 

Tur key-in- Asia 1,792 

It is understood that Italy has recently promulgated a law or entered 
into a treaty that is designed to cut off emigration. There is practically 
little migration from Russia. The manifest purpose, therefore, evident 
from these figures is not only to discriminate against Southern and East- 
ern Europe, but to shut off immigration altogether. 

It is also significant that, although the figures of the Census of 1920 
were accessible before the passage of this bill, it proceeds entirely upon 
the Census of 1910. It might as well have proceeded according to the 
Census of 1900. It would have been no more arbitrary. 

3) Under existing conditions the entire scheme would either prove un- 
workable or would lead to grave injustice and inequality. 

Since the Census of 1910 was taken the map of Europe has been great- 
ly changed. Austria-Hungary has been partitioned and subdivided. 
A part of its territory has been annexed to Italy, another part has been 



350 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

included in Czecho-Slovakia, and still another in the Croat-Serb-Slovene 
state, and a large section has been incorporated into Roumania. Gali- 
cia, together with other territory, has been made a part of Poland re- 
stored. Roumania has become greatly enlarged by the addition of 
Transylvania and Bessarabia. Russia has been carved up into new 
states, including Poland, Latvia, Esthonia, Lithuania, Finland, and 
the Ukraine. Poland has been built up out of what was once a part of 
Russia and Austria, and has also acquired an important share of what 
was once German territory. 

The bill refers to aliens of any nationality as determined by the United 
States Census of 1910. That census merely takes into account the 
several states into which Europe was then subdivided. Thus take the 
case of Austria-Hungary : The census merely shows an aggregate num- 
ber of persons who came from some part of Austria-Hungary. It may 
have been from Bohemia, or Slovakia, or Transylvania, or Galicia, or 
Trentino, or Croatia, or Bosnia, or Herzegovina. The nationality of 
those who now come from the former territory of Austria-Hungary may 
be Polish or Bulgarian, or Roumanian, or Czecho-Slovakian, or Italian, 
or of the Croat-Serb-Slovene state. How would it be possible to deter- 
mine whether or not a shipload of immigrants arriving here after this 
bill should become a law are entitled to be received? How would the 
mathematical problem created by this state of affairs be worked out? 
Are people to be turned back arbitrarily? Is the rule of thumb to pre- 
vail? Is a public officer to be permitted to guess or conjecture or to 
allow his imagination to take the place of statistics? 

What is true of Austria-Hungary is equally true of Russia. A part 
of her territory has gone to Poland. Poland did not exist as a govern- 
ment in 1910. It now comprises a large population — ^approximately 
30,000,000. Some of her citizens were in 1910 Russian subjects, some 
were Austrian, and others German. Who is to ascertain the basis on 
which the admission of those of present Polish nationality is to be com- 
puted? To what extent is the quota of Russia, Austria and Germany 
to be reduced? What are the data from which the quota of Poland is 
to be determined? There is nothing in our census returns that would 
throw any light upon the subject. 

Again returning to Austria-Hungary, Hungary is now an indepen- 
dent republic entirely separated from the former state. How is the per- 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 351 

centage attributable to Austria-Hungary under the census of 1910 to 
be allocated? 

It will be answered that the Act provides, by subdivision (c) of Sec- 
tion 2, that the Secretary of State, the Secretary of Commerce, and the 
Secretary of Labor, jointly, shall as soon as feasible after enactment 
prepare a statement showing the number of persons of the various na- 
tionalities resident in the United States as determined by the United 
States Census of 1910, which statement shall be the population basis 
for the purposes of the Act. In case of changes in political boundaries 
in foreign countries occurring subsequent to 1910 and resulting (1) in 
the creation of new countries, the governments of which are recognized 
by the United States, or (2) in the transfer of territory from one coun- 
try to another, such transfer being recognized by the United States, 
such officials jointly shall estimate the number of persons resident in 
the United States in 1910 who were born within the area included in 
such new countries or in such territory so transferred and revise the 
population basis as to each country involved in such change of political 
boundary. But where can one find the data controlling the statement 
thus to be prepared? It certainly is not intended to take a census of the 
foreign-born residing in the United States in 1910 for the purpose of 
determining from which of the new countries or from which of the trans- 
ferred territories they came to the United States. Without such a cen- 
sus there would be no proper basis upon which an accurate, or even an 
approximate, calculation could be based. 

So far as the Jews are concerned, they would be in even a w.orse plight 
than any other class of inmiigrants. They are not regarded as a nation- 
ality in the bill. They constitute a religious body, just as Protestants 
and Catholics. They live in all of the newly-created states; But it 
would be absolutely impossible to determine to what extent those of 
foreign birth and who are of their faith who resided in the United States 
in 1910 came from these several states. During the past forty years 
the principal Jewish migration to this country came from the various 
parts of Austria-Hungary, including Bohemia, Hungary, and Galicia; 
from Roumania, including not only Old Roumania, but also Bessarabia 
and Transylvania; from Russia, including Poland, Lithuania, Latvia 
and the Ukraine. It would be impossible, therefore, to determine to 
what extent, if any, the Jews would be admitted into this country. 



352 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

That would necessarily mean that those who have suffered more from 
the war than any other people in Eastern Europe will be apt to find the 
doors of opportunity closed upon them should they seek to migrate to 
the United States, And yet those of their faith who were here in 1910 
are to be classed among our most industrious, enterprising, thrifty, and 
useful citizens, men and women who have been self-supporting, whose 
children fought the battles of the Republic, and who have taken an ac- 
tive part in the educational, professional and industrial life of America. 

4) The injustice of this measure is further demonstrated by the fact that 
it makes no allowance for returning immigrants. 

According to the estimates of the Cong^ressional committees, if every 

country that has been classified were to send its full quota of three ^i* 
cent to the United States the total number admitted annually would be 
355,461. During the past twenty years the number of returning immi- 
grants have amounted annually to approximately the same number. 
It is well known that a very large percentage of Italians and Austrians 
has returned annually to the lands from which they originated. If it is, 
therefore, intended to permit our foreign-born population to be increased 
to the extent of three per centum of the number of foreign-bom per- 
sons resident in the United States as determined by the Census of 1910, 
why should not the Act have given credit for returning immigrants? 

5) The bill is further discriminatory because it excepts from its opera- 
tion aliens who have resided continuously for at least one year immediately 
preceding the time of their admission to the United States in the Dominion 
of Canada^ Newfoundland, the Republic of Cuba, the Republic of Mexico, 
the countries of Central or South America, or adjacent islands. 

Does not that mean that certain interests in those states that border 
on Mexico or that are located in the vicinity of Cuba, or along our nor- 
thern and eastern boundaries, are to have the benefit of the immigra- 
tion of a certain class, whilst those whose industries depend on European 
labor are to be deprived of such advantage? Cuba would, of course, 
supply cigar-makers to shops at Key West and other parts of Florida. 
Mexico would, of course, provide agricultural laborers for Texas and 
adjoining states. The Dominion of Canada would, of course, supply 
laborers to the farmers and to the lumbermen of the Northwest. Al- 
though the o[>eration of the literacy test would have excluded a large 
percentage of Mexicans who were needed upon the farms of Texas, New 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 353 

Mexico,and Arizona, by an Executive edict the statute l)as from time to 
time been susF>ended to enable those who needed Mexican labor to have 
the benefit of it. Since when have Mexicans become more desirable 
than Italians and Poles? 

Are our inmigration laws to become the subject of favoritism? One 
would suppose from the text of this bill that such is the intention. If it 
is, then the bill is abhorrent to one's sense of right and justice — it be- 
comes sectional, and not national, in its scope. This feature merely 
emphasizes that departure from genuine Americanism, evident from 
the beginning to the end of this piece of legislation. 

6) The billf as it passed the House, exempted from its limitation aliens 
residing in the United States who returned from a temporary visit abroad. 
That has been eliminated from the measure as it finally passed the Congress. 

The aliens thus making visits abroad are such as may have left the 
country temporarily for business or family reasons; certainly for legiti- 
mate purposes, because their return is contemplated. Yet, although 
residents of the United States, they are nevertheless to be counted in 
making up the three per cent limit, thus excluding men and women who 
otherwise would have had an opportunity to make their homes here 
and to become useful members of the commonwealth. 

7) The House provision permitting the re-admission to the United Sta^s 
of aliens who have been conscripted or who have volunteered for service with 
the military forces of the United States or cobelligerent forces^ covered by the 
joint resolution of October 19, 1918, is likewise eliminated. 

As a result of this interpretation men who went abroad under the flag 
of the Republic as volunteers or as conscripts, men who may be to-day 
members of our army of occupation, or who may have been detained in 
Europe by illness or other good causes, are to be subject to the percen- 
tage restriction. This is a most extraordinary exhibition of ingratitude 
and of indiflference to the men who went forth at the behest of our coun- 
try, even though they were not bound to do so and had the right to stand 
upon their statutory exemption. A man of this class might not be per- 
mitted to return with his mother or his sister, because he would have to 
be counted within the permissible percentage and thus if admitted might 
stand in the way of the admission of his nearest of kin. 

8) Section 5 contmns the astonishing provision that for the period between 
the date "d'hen the Act is to lake effect and June 30, 1921, ''the remaining 



.354 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

period of the current fiscal year" the number of aliens of any nationalUy 
who may he admitted shall he limited in proportion to the number admissible 
during the fiscal year 192Z. 

This means that^ although immigrants may be en route at the time 
when this bill goes into effect, if the number of immigrants admissible 
during the fiscal year 1920-1921 shall have already been reached, those 
unfortunates may be halted, in mid-ocean, as it were, and be prevented 
from entering the United States. This is practically retroactive l^s- 
lation. Although it constitutes a complete reversal of existing law with- 
out giving adequate notice, by its operation thousands of human beings 
would be condemned to despair. 

9) This legislation will tend to prevent the reuniting of families separated 
in consequence of the war. 

To a considerable extent the immigrants during 1920 from Eastern 
Europe were the wives, children, brothers and sisters and parents of 
immigrants who had come to this country prior to the war for the pur- 
pose of becoming citizens here and, as soon as they were able to do so, 
of bringing to this country the members of their families whom they 
had left behind. The war made it impossible to carry out this purpose 
because of lack of transportation and of interference with communica- 
tion. As soon as it became possible, however, to find these families, who 
in many instances had been driven from their homes, efforts were made 
to carry out the original design of those who had migrated to this coun- 
try and gained an economic foothold here. This legislation will tend to 
interfere with this laudable purpose. While it is true that a proviso in 
the Act declares that, in its enforcement, preference shall be given so 
far as possible to the wives and minor children of aliens who are now in 
the United States and have applied for citizenship, nevertheless if, be- 
fore these wives and minor children should arrive here, the quota for 
those of their nationality has been reached, they will be turned back 
and will be subjected to further agony and privation. 

During the debate in the House on May 13, 1921, it was conceded 
that even the children of an American citizen who were abroad would 
be counted in order to ascertain whether or not a particular nationality 
has reached or exceeded its quota. One can scarcely believe that ideas 
so divergent from the humanitarianism constituting a part of our 
: national character shall be permitted to obtain a foothold here. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 355^ 



10) This measure has been hastily drafted, without suficient study of 
conditions, and without providing machinery adequate fa put it into just 
working order. 

There is no occasion for such haste, because it is noPf conceded that 
no emergency exists calling for precipitate action. 

11) Finally, the underlying theory of this legislation h apposed Po the' 
historic policy of our country. 

In the past we have welcomed the immigrant. We have made it pos- 
sible to enlist him in the development of our resources and in the' crea- 
tion of our great industries, in the construction of our railroads and of 
our vast public works; to bring into our citizenship men and women of 
admirable qualities, who have known how to live and to die for the* 
country of their adoption. This measure casts an undeserved slur upon' 
our foreign-born citizens. It tells them that they are men and women 
of inferior race, that they are not assimilable, that they are undesirable, 
that even though they are citizens and have performed the duties of 
citizenship they are not wanted. This is an unfortunate manifestation 
of a spirit of arrogance and of racial prejudice that bodes ill for the future 
if it is to be at all encouraged. It tends to destroy that feeling of brother- 
hood and of equality which in the past constituted so valuable a force 
in the creation of unity and harmony of which America has hitherto 
been the embodiment. 

Accompanying this memorandum is a copy of the hearing before the 
House Committee on Immigration and Naturalization held on April 
22, 1920. On pages 4 to 65 my views on this subject are stated in detail. 

Mr. President, those whom I represent most solemnly appeal to you- 
to withhold your approval from this iniquitous measure. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Louis Marshall^ 

The President, 

The White House, 
Washington, D. C. 

In the course of the passage of the Johnson-Dillingham 
Bill through Congress, an episode occurred which appeared 



356 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

to warrant prompt action bv this Committee. At the re- 
quest of the Hon. Albert Johnson, Chairman of the Com- 
mittee on Immigration of the House of Representatives, 
there was prepared by the Director of the Consular Service 
of the Department of State, what purported to be para- 
phrases of statements in regard to intending immigrants, 
sent to the State Department by representatives of the 
United States abroad. This memorandum was sent to 
Chairman Johnson on April 16, 1921, with a letter of trans- 
mittal signed by the Secretary of State, and was given to 
the press. Through some error, the Associated Press sent 
out an abstract of the statement ascribing the opinions con- 
tained in it to the Secretar\' of State, who was quoted as 
saying, in substance, that our restrictions on immigration 
should be so rigid that it would be impossible for Armenians, 
Jews, Persians, and Russians to enter the United States. 
The misunderstanding was soon cleared up by the Secretary 
of State, who disclaimed any responsibility for the opinions 
expressed in the document. Subsequently the Secretary's 
attention was called by your President, in great detail, to the 
many misstatements, exaggerations, and grave inaccuracies 
contained in the document, and the position was taken that 
the consular officers who rendered the reports which were 
paraphrased had exceeded their jurisdiction in giving ex- 
pression to the personal views or opinions derived from pre- 
judiced sources therein contained, their authority being 
limited to a mere statement of authenticated facts without 
comment or recommendation. There is every reason to 
believe that there will be no repetition of this offensive prac- 
tice. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 357 

Office of Jewish War Records 
During the past year the work which had been conducted 
by the Office of Jewish War Records of the Committee since 
1917 was brought to an end, and the office was discontinued 
on the 31st of July last. 

This action was taken by the Committee after consulta- 
tion with the Jewish Welfare Board which had provided 
most of the funds. In the opinion of a wiell-known statis- 
tician whose advice was asked, further investigation along 
the lines hitherto followed would not bring results commen- 
surate with the financial outlay involved in the maintenance 
of the office and in the work of securing the information. 
This statistician made the suggestion that the records which 
had been already filed should, if possible, be compared with 
the records of the War Pepartment, with a view to supple- 
menting the information which had been collected. It was 
found, however, upon investigation, that access to the files 
of the War Department could not be granted because the 
office of the Adjutant-General is now congested with a large 
staff of clerks and because if permission were granted to one 
organization to search the files, similar permission could 
not be withheld from other organizations. It was found 
also that even the government records are decidedly incom- 
plete, and that definitive and authentic lists of those who 
served in the World War will not be available for many 
years. 

Your Committee is unanimous in the belief that a most 
creditable piece of work has been done by the Office of Jew- 
ish War Records under the faithful and competent direc- 
tion of Mr. Julian Leavitt, and that he has discharged his 
responsibility conscientiously and with great ability. We 



358 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

wish to place on record the Committee's appreciation of his 
devotion to the task with which he was charged and for the 
efficiency with which he has conducted his office. 

Arrangements have been made to have the records stored 
in such a manner that they will be easily accessible when- 
ever it will be found useful to consult them or whenever it 
will be possible to revise and perfect them on the basis of 
official documents. Your Committee has directed Mr. Lea- 
vitt to prepare a complete report on the basis of the mass of 
information which he has succeeded in collecting. It is ex- 
pected that this report will be ready in the near future. 

The American Jewish Year Book 

Volume 23 of the American Jewish Year Book for the 
year 5682 was prepared, as was the case with previous 
issues, since 1909, in the office of the Committee under the 
direction of the Assistant Secretary. The leading article 
in the present volume is a biographical sketch of the late 
Jacob H. Schiff, writt^ by Doctor Cyrus Adler. Your 
Committee has arranged for the reprinting of this article 
in book-form, because it feels that Mr. Schifif's splendid 
services to the Committee make it fitting that his memory 
should be thus honored. The Year Book also contains an 
article on the late Israel Friedlaender, who was a member 
of this Committee, and on Professor Abram S. Isaacs, who 
also passed away during 5681. Doctor Charles S. Bern- 
heimer has contributed an article on Jewish Americaniza- 
tion Agencies in which he gives a survey of those institu- 
tions which the Jews of the United States have established 
for the purpose of helping their immigrant co-religionists to 
adapt themselves to conditions here, to imbibe American 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 359 

ideals, and to make their own contribution to those ideals. 
The account presented shows that the resources created for 
this purpose are numerous and varied, and are intelligently 
and efficiently administered. 

As usual, the Year Book contains useful calendars, direc- 
tories and li^s and the Fourteenth Annual Report of the 
American Jewish Committee. 

ORGANIZATION MATTERS 

1. Meetings 

Your Executive Committee has held meetings on the fol- 
lowing dates: December 12, 1920, and January 9, Febru- 
ary 13, March 13, April 17, May 8, October 9, and 
November 12, 1921. 

2. Deaths 

Two members of the General Committee died during the 
past year: Mr. J. Walter Freiberg of Cincinnati, and Mr. 
I. D. Straus of Ligonier, Indiana. Your Executive Com- 
mittee has adopted the following resolutions: 

The Executive Committee has learned with sorrow of 
the death of J. Walter Freiberg, who had been an active 
and loyal member of the Committee, since its inception. 
He was always quick to answer calls made upon him for 
assistance and as the president of the Union of American 
Hebrew Congregations he was ever ready to secure the co- 
operation of that body in any cause upon which this Com- 
mittee entered. In his death this organization has lost a 
sincere friend and a valuable co-worker, and the Jewish 
community an energetic and unselfish leader. 



360 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



The Executive Committee of the American Jewish Com- 
mittee is grieved to learn of the death of Mr. I. D. Straus 
of Ligonier, Indiana, recently elected a member of the Ge- 
neral Committee, and extends to the members of his family 
its sincere sympathy in their bereavement. 

3. Membership 

Your Committee begs leave to report that the following 
gentlemen, who were elected to membership at your last 
meeting, have agreed to serve: 

Levi Rothenberg, Meridian, Miss. 

Julius Rosenwald, Chicago, 111. 

Samuel E. Rauh, Indianapolis, Ind. ; Louis 
Horkheimer, Wheeling, W. Va. 

B. L. Levinthal and M. Rosenbaum, Phi- 
ladelphia, Pa. 

Fulton Brylawski, Washington, D. C; 
Jacob H. Hollander and Siegmund B. 
Sonneborn, Baltimore, Md. 

Isidore Wise, Hartford, Conn. 

Simon Fleischmann, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Herman Bernstein, Nathan Bijur, Abel 
Davis, Samuel Dorf, Charles Eisenman, 
Abram I. Elkus, S. Marcus Fechheimer, 
Lee K. Frankel, Herbert Friedenwald, 
Louis E. Kirstein, Max J. Kohler, Albert 
D. Lasker, Irving Lehman, Jacob M. 
Loeb, Henry Sachs, Horace Stern, Os- 
car S. Straus, and Lewis Strauss, Jr. 

Your Executive Committee has elected the following gen- 
tlemen to fill vacancies in the Committee: 



District 11. 

District VII. 

District VIII. 

District IX. 

District X. 



District XL 
District XIII. 
At Large. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 361 



District XIV. M. M. Adler, Newark, N. J. ; Isaac Alpern, 

Perth Amboy, N. J.; William Newcom, 
Plainfield, N. J.; David Holzner, Tren- 
ton, N. J. 
The Independent Order of Free Sons of Israel appointed 
its Grand Master, Mr. Solon J. Liebeskind, as a delegate to 
the Committee. 

The terms pf the following members expire this year: 

Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, N. C. 
Isaac H. Kempner, Galveston, Texas. 
Aaron Waldheim, St. Louis, Mo. 
Max C. Sloss, San Francisco, Cal. 
David A. Brown, Detroit, Mich.; Meyer 

S. May, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
W. B. Woolner, Peoria, 111. 
Isaac D. Straus, Ligonier, Ind. (deceased) ; 
J. Walter Freiberg, Cincinnati, Ohio 
(deceased). 
Julius Levy, Baltimore, Md. 
Charles H. Shapiro, Bridgeport, Conn.; 
Isaac M. Ullman, New Haven, Conn.; 
Jacob Asher, Worcester, Mass.; David 
A. Lourie, Boston, Mass. 
Louis J. Kopald, Buffalo, N. Y.; Benja- 
min M. Marcus, Olean, N. Y. 
Joseph B. Perskie, Atlantic City, N: J.; 
Alexander Kaufman, Elizabeth, N. J.; 
Isador Sobel, Erie, Pa. 
Successors are also to be chosen at this meeting to the 
following members of the Executive Committee, whose 
terms expire on January 1, 1922: 



District 


I. 


District 


III. 


District 


IV. 


District 


V. 


District 


VI. 


District 


VII. 


District 


VIII. 


District 


X. 


District 


XI. 



District XIII 



District XIV. 



362 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Cyrus Adler, Abram I. Elkus, Albert D. Lasker, and A. 
Leo Weil. 

Your Committee recommends the election of the follow- 
ing to membership at large : 

Herman Bernstein, New York; Nathan Bijur, New York; 
Abel Davis, Chicago; Samuel Dorf, New York; Charles 
Eisenman, Cleveland; Abram I. Elkus, New York; S. Mar- 
cus Fechheimer, Cincinnati; Lee K. Frankel, New York; 
Herbert Friedenwald, Washington, D. C. ; Louis E. Klirstein, 
Boston; Max J. Kohler, New York; Jules E. Mastbaum, 
Philadelphia; Albert D. Lasker, Chicago; Irving Lehman, 
New York; Jacob M. Loeb, Chicago; Henry Sachs, Colorado 
Springs; Horace Stern, Philadelphia; Oscar S. Straus, New 
York; Lewis Strauss, Jr., New York. 

You will recall that, in its report to you at your Four- 
teenth Annual Meeting, the Executive Committee made the 
following statement : 

"Your Executive Committee has reached the conclu- 
.sion that the present methods of electing members to the 
, General Committee are no longer suited to our type of orga- 
nization. It believes that in view of the fact that the Com- 
mittee now has a considerable body of contributors, whose 
numbers are steadily increasing, these persons with the 
representatives of national organizations actually form the 
constituency of the organization and should have a voice in 
selecting members to the General Committee, whenever 
vacancies occur or terms expire. It is suggested that your 
committee be empowered to amend the By-Laws with a 
view to bringing about this change." 

In accordance with this resolution your Committee re- 
spectfully submits the following amendments for approval, 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 36i 

copies of which have been mailed to the membership thirty 
days prior to this meeting, in accordance with the rtiles of 
the Committe.* It will be noted that provision has been 
made for enlarging the Executive Committee. 



4. Finances 

During the past fiscal year the Committee received con- 
tributions amounting to $30,189.25, as compared with $21,- 
040.40, received during the year 1920. This increase is 
due to an attempt to secure new contributors to our funds, 
as a result of which $9,981 .00 were collected from 406 per- 
sons who had not heretofore extended any financial support 
to us. A statement of receipts from the various Districts as 
compared with last year follows : 

Contributions Contributions 

Received for Received for 

Fiscal Year Current Fiscal 

Ended Year Ended 

District Oct. 31, 1920 Oct. 31, 1921 

I $315.00 • $339.50 

II 463 .00 199 .00 

III 521 .00 397 .50 

IV 436.00 432.50 

V 548.00 . 1,077.50 

VI 574.00 847.50 

VII 3,093.00 5,644.50 

VIII 940.00 1.758.00 

IX 1,385.50 2,422.00 

X 670.00 957.00 

XI 582.00 1,480.00 

XII 10,168.00 12,291:25 

*To save space, these Amendments are omitted here. The revised 
By-Laws are given at the conclusion of this Report. 



364 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Contribntions Contributfons 

Received for Received for 

Fiscal Year Current Fiscal 

Ended Year Ended • 

Oct. 31, 1920 Oct. 31. 1921 

XIII 473 .00 619.00 

XIV 829.50 1,711 .00 

Alaska 25.00 

Canada 10.00 10.00 

Anonymous 7. 00 3 .00 

Totals $21,040.40 $30,189.25 

The report of the auditor of the Committee's accounts follows: 

New York, November 7, 1921. 

The American Jewish Committee, 
171 Madison Avenue, 
New York City. 

Gentlemen : 

We have examined the accounts of the American Jewish Committer 
for the fiscal year November 1, 1920, to October 31, 1921, and present 
herewith the results of our findings in the form of the following state- 
ments: 

Exhibit "^"—Balance Sheet— October 31, 1921. 

Exhibit "5" — Statement of Income and Expense for the fiscal year 
ended October 31, 1921. 

Exhibit "C" — Accounting for Special Publication Fund. 

We verified the cash on hand by actual count, the cash on deposit 
with the Fifth National Bank by direct correspondence, cash on de- 
posit with the Union Exchange National Bank by reconcilement with 
their statements; verified the contributions received from various dis- 
tricts, list of which was prepared by your Assistant Secretary also veri- 
fied the expense items by independent vouchers. 

We hereby Certify that the balance sheet and accompanying state- 
ments of income and expenses are in agreement with the books and in 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 365 

our opinion reflect the true financial condition of your Comnnttee at 
October 31, 1921, and its activities for the fiscal year then ended. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ZaBELLE & GOLINKO. 
BY 

Maxwell Zabelle, 
Certified Public Accountant. 

THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 
BALANCE SHEET— OCTOBER 31. 1921 

Exhibit "^" 

Assets 
Cash on Deposit: 

Fifth National Bank $9,954.74 

Union Exchange National Bank 2,181 .45 

$12,136.19 

Cash on Hand 325.00 

Office Rent Prepaid 175 .00 

Furniture and Fixtures 2,336 .44 

Less Accumulated Depreciation 233.64 

— 2,102.80 

Stationery on Hand 125 .00 

Total Assets $14,863.99 

Liabilities and Capital 
Liabilities: 

Fund Held for the Mendel Beilis Committee $1,331 .73 

Surplus: 

Balance, November 1, 1920 $9,724 .22 

Unexpended Income for Fiscal Year Ended 

10/31/'21 (See Exhibit "B") 3,808.04 

Total Surplus 10/3l/'21 $13,532 .26 

Total Liabilities and Capital $14,863 .99 



366 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

♦ THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 

STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENSE FOR THE 
FISCAL YEAR ENDED OCTOBER 31, 1921 

Exhim "5" 

Income: 

From Contributions $30,189.25 

Maintenance Expenses: 
Salaries: 

Secretarial and Office $7,834.34 

Temporary Help 481 .00 

$8,315.34 

Rent of Office $1,837 .47 

Printing 14th Annual Report 1,360.00 

Printing and Mailing Letters Soliciting Funds. 838 . 87 

Clippings 300.60 

Books, Periodicals, and Newspapers 223.49 

Stationery and Supplies 510 .35 

Postage 790.95 

Miscellaneous Expenses 430.49 

Auditing Fees 125.00 

General Meeting 630.90 

Executive Meetings 20.00 

Telephone and Telegraph 251 . 74 

Transportation 175 . 00 

Depreciation of Furniture and Fixtures 233.64 

Storage of Office Records 125 .00 

JMoving of Office 86 .33 

Total Maintenance Expense 16,255 . 17 



Income Available for Other Purposes $13,934 .08 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 367 

B/ought forward — Income Available for Other Purposes . . . $13,934.08 

Expenditures for Other Purposes: 
Preparation of American Jewish Year Book: 

Professional and Office Services $3,058.33 

Books, Periodicals, and Clippings 249.25 

Stationery, Postage, and Sundries 122.25 

3,429.83 

Appropriations to Bureau of Jewish Social Re- 
search 3,125.00 

Advances for Account of Office of War Records 1,017 .93 
Special Expenses — Combating Anti-Jewish 
Propaganda: 

Professional and Office Services 2,156.25 

Miscellaneous Expenses 397 .03 

2,553.28 

Total Expenditures for Other Purposes 10,126 .04 

Unexpended Income for the Fiscal Year Transferred to 
Surplus. . , $3,808.04 



THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 

SPECIAL PUBLICATION FUND 

STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENSES 
TO OCTOBER 31, 1921 

Exhibit *'C" 

Income From: 

American Jewish Committee — Emergency 

Trust Fund $15,000.00 

Mr. Harry F. Guggenheim 250.00 

Total Income $15,250.00 



368 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Brought forward — Total Income . .$15,250«00 

Expenses: 

The ** Protocols f Bolshevism, and the Jews**: 

Printing $4,743.96 

Addressing and Postage 4,845 . 29 

9,589.25 

Booklets J etc: 

Purchases and Printing $2,385.83 

Addressing and Postage 283 .88 

2,669.71 

Literary and Other Professional Services 2,912 .64 

Total Expenses $15,171 .60 

Balance on Hand October 31, 1921 $78 .40 

5. Bureau of Jewish Social Research 

The preparation of the material for the American Jewish 
Year Book has now been transferred to the Bureau of Jew- 
ish Social Research, under the directorship of Doctor H. S. 
Linfield, and is again to be edited by the Assistant Secre- 
tary of the Committee. The Committee has also increased 
its 1921 appropriation to the Bureau from $2,500 to $5,000. 

Respectfully submitted, 

The Executive Committee. 



ACT OF INCORPORATION 

Laws of New York of 1911 — Chapter 16 

An Act to incorporate the American Jewish Committee. 
Became a law March 16, 1911, with the approval of the 
Governor. Passed, three-fifths being present. 

The People of the State of New York, represented in Senate 
and Assembly, do enact as follows: 

Section 1. Mayer Sulzberger, Julian W. Mack, Ja- 
cob H. Hollander, Julius Rosenwald, Cyrus Adler, 
Harry Cutler, Samuel Dorf, Judah L. Magnes, Jacob 
H. Schiff, Isadbr Sobel, Cyrus L. Sulzberger, A. Leo 
Weil, and Louis Marshall, and their associates and 
successors, are hereby constituted a body corporate, 
in perpetuity, under the name of the American Jewish 
Committee; and by that name shall possess all of the 
powers which by the general corporation law are con- 
ferred upon corporations, and shall be capable of tak- 
ing, holding and acquiring, by deed, gift, purchase, 
bequest, devise, or by judicial order or decree, any 
estate, real or personal, in trust or otherwise, which shall 
be necessary or useful for the uses and purposes of the 
corporation, to the amount of three millions of dollars. 

Sec. 2. The objects of this corporation shall be, to 
prevent the infraction of the civil and religious rights 
of Jews, in any part of the world; to render all lawful 
assistance and to take appropriate remedial action in 
the event of threatened or actual invasion or restric- 
tion of such rights, or of unfavorable discrimination 
with respect thereto; to secure for Jews equality of 



370 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

economic, social and educational opportunity ; to alle- 
viate the consequences of persecution and to afford re- 
lief from calamities affecting Jews, wherever they may 
occur; and to compass these ends to administer any 
relief fund which shall come into its possession or which 
maybe received by it, in trustor otherwise, for any of the 
aforesaid objects or for purposes comprehended therein. 
Sec. 3. The business and affairs of said corporation 
shall be conducted by a board of not less than thirteen 
or more than twenty-one, to be known as the Execu- 
tive Committee, and the persons named in the first 
section of this act as incorporators, shall constitute 
the first Executive Committee of said corporation. At 
the first meeting of said Executive Committee held 
after the passage of this act, the members thereof shall 
be divided into three classes, the first of which shall 
hold office until January first, nineteen hundred and 
twelve, the second for one year thereafter, and the 
third for two years thereafter, and such members of 
said Executive Committee as may be thereafter added 
to said Committee shall in like manner be apportioned 
to said three classes. At the expiration of the term of 
any member of the Executive Committee his succes- 
sor shall be elected for the term of three years. All 
vacancies which may occur in said Committee shall be 
filled until the ensuing election by said Committee. 
An annual election for the members of said Executive 
Committee shall be held at such time and in such man- 
ner as shall be fixed by the By-Laws to be adopted by 
said Executive Committee. At all meetings of the Exe- 
cutive Committee one-third of said Committee shall 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 371 

constitute a quorum for the transaction of business, 
but no By-Laws shall be adopted, amended or repealed 
without the presence of a majority of the members of 
said Committee for the time being; provided, however, 
that the By-Laws with respect to membership in the 
corporation shall not be altered, revised or amended 
except as provided in Section 4 of this act. 

Sec. 4. The members of said corporation shall con- 
sist of the persons who shall be designated and chosen 
for membership by such method or methods and by 
such organizations, societies and nominating bodies as 
shall be provided in By-Laws to be adopted for that 
purpose by the Executive Committee, such By-L^ws 
being however, subject to alteration, revision or amend- 
ment at any regular meeting of the members of the 
corporation or at a meeting called for such purpose; 
provided that thirty days' notice be given of the pro- 
posed change and that such alteration, revision or 
amendment shall be carried by a majority of at least 
twenty votes; and not otherwise. 

Sec. 5. This act shall take effect immediately. 

BY-LAWS 
L Members of the General Committee 

The Corporate members of the Committee, Who for pur- 
poses of convenience shall be known as the General Com- 
mittee, shall be of three classes : 

Class A. District Members. 

Class B. Delegates from National Jewish organizations. 

Class C. Members-at-large. 



372 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



II. Sustaining Members 

All persons who make an annual contribution for the 
support of the Committee amounting to five dollars or over 
shall be designated as Sustaining Members, and shall, as 
long as they are in good standing, be entitled to receive 
regular reports of the activities of the Committee, and to 
nominate and vote for District Members as provided in 
Article III, Section 3. 

III. Members of Class A 

1. District Members shall be chosen from the several 
Districts hereinafter enumerated and described as follows: 



District 



I. 



District 


II 


District 


III 


District 


IV 


District 


V 



District VT 



District 
District 
District 
District 



VII. 
VIII. 
IX. 
X 



District XI. 



District XII 



North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia. 

Florida. 
Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi. 
Louisiana, Texas, Arizona, New Mexico, 

Oklahoma. 
Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado. 
California, Washington, Oregon, Utah, 

Idaho, Nevada. 
Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Montana, 

Wyoming, North Dakota, South Dakota, 

Nebraska, Michigan. 
Illinois. 

Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, West Virginia, 
City of Philadelphia. 
Maryland, Virginia, Delaware, District 

of Columbia. 
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massa- 
chusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island. 
New York City. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 373 

District XIII. New York, exclusive of the city. 

District XIV. Pennsylvania^ exclusive of Philadelphia, 

New Jersey. 

2. District Members shall be apportioned in accordance 
with the Jewish population of the various cities and states 
of the country as estimated from time to time by the Bureau 
of Jewish Social Research and shall be elected by the Sus- 
taining Members residing in the respective Districts, in the 
manner described in Section 3 of this Article, nrovided, 

however, that the existing membership of the >^ommittee 
be not affected until the terms for which they have been 
elected shall have expired. 

3. District Members to fill vacancies or to succeed Mem- 
bers whose terms expire upon the date of the ensuing Annu- 
al Meeting shall be elected in the following manner: The 
Executive Committee shall appoint a Nominating Com- 
mittee of fourteen corporate members, one from each Dis- 
trict. Not later than the first of May of each 3'ear, the No- 
minating Committee shall, by mail, notify Sustaining 
Members that nominations are in order, submitting lists of 
the existing or prospective vacancies, together with a list of 
persons whom it nominates to fill such vacancies. The 
Sustaining Members shall be invited to make nominations 
in their respective districts, other than those proposed by 
the Nominating Committee, each nominee to be seconded 
by at least two members resident in the District. After the 
willingness of the nominees to serve has been ascertained, 
a ballot for each District, bearing the names of all nominees 
who have accepted the nomination, shall be sent by mail 
not later than October 1 , to each Sustaining Member, who 



374 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

shall be invited to indicate his preference and to return the 
ballot to the office of the Committee. The ballot shall indi- 
cate which nominees have been selected by the Nominating 
Committee and which by independent nomination and shall 
be returned by the voter in a sealed envelope marked 

^'BALLOT cast by 

from District No '*' The polls 

shall be closed at 10 A.M. on the day of the Annual Meeting, 
when the envelopes shall be opened and the ballots can- 
vassed publicly by tellers appointed by the presiding officer. 
The perscfti receiving a plurality of the votes cast for a Dis- 
trict Membership shall be declared elected. In case of a tie 
between two or more candidates, the annual meeting shall 
elect one from among the persons so tied. 

IV. Members of Class B. 

Members of Class B shall be chosen by the National Jew- 
ish organizations for one year or until their successors are 
chosen in such manner as the organizations shall determine 
and to such number as is set forth in detail in the report 
adopted on Novembej 12, 1916, it being recommended that 
all selections for membership in the American Jewish Com- 
mittee made by the national organizations be ratified at the 
next following general meeting of such organizations. 

V. Members of Class C. 

Members of Class C shall be elected for one year at the 
annual meeting of the American Jewish Committee upon 
nomination of the Executive Committee thereof. This 
Class shall at no time exceed twenty in number. 



REPORT OF AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE 375 

VI. Officers. 

The Officers of the General Committee shall be a Presi- 
dent, two Vice-Presidents and a Treasurer, elected from 
among and by the Corporate members, and a Secretary 
who need not be a member of the General Committee, and 
who shall be elected by the Executive Committee, unless 
otherwise ordered. The officers shall serve for one year or 
until their successors are elected. 

VII. Executive Committee. 

1. The General Committee shall elect not more than 
twenty-one members, who together with the four officers, 
to wit, the President, Vice-President and Treasurer, shall 
constitute the Executive Committee, one-third of the mem- 
bership of which shall constitute a quorum for the transac- 
tion of business. 

2. The Executive Committee shall, whenever it shall 
deem it advisable, report its proceedings or such part there- 
of as it shall determine to the members of the General Com- 
mittee by mail, and shall render a complete report of all 
matters considered and acted upon, at the annual meeting 
of the Committee. Special committees may be designated 
by the Executive Committee from the body of the General 
Committee, which special committees shall report to the 
Executive Committee from time to time. 

VIII. Meetings. 

1. A stated meeting of the General Committee shall be 
held annually on the second Sunday in November at the 
City of New York, unless the Executive Committee in their 
discretion determine otherwise. Special meetings shall be 



376 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

called upon the written request of twenty-five members of 
the General Committee or may be called by the Executive 
Committee of its own motion. Twenty-one members shall 
constitute a quorum of the General Committee. 

2. Regular meetings of the Executive Committee shall 
be held at least pnce every month, except during the months 
of June, July, August, and September. Special meetings of 
the Executive Committee may be held at the instance of 
the chairman or at the request of three members of that 
committee. 

3. Notice of special meetings of the General Committee 
or of the Executive Committee shall be given by mail or 
telegraph to the members, stating as nearly as possible, with- 
in the discretion of the Executive Committee, the purpose 
for which the meeting is called. 

IX. Offices. 

The principal office of the General Committee shall be 
established in the City of New York, and other offices and 
agencies may be established outside of New York as the 
General Committee or the Executive Committee may from 
time to time deem necessary. 

X. Amendments. 

These By-Laws, except as limited by the Charter, shall 
be subject to alteration, revision or amendment at any 
regular meeting of the General Committee or at a meeting 
thereof called for such purpose, provided that thirty days' 
notice be given of the proposed change, and that the motion 
for amendment be carried by a majority of at least twenty 
votes. 



REPORT 

OF THE 

THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR 

OF 

THE JEWISH PUBLICATION 
SOCIETY OF AMERICA 

1922-1923 



THE JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY OF 

AMERICA 



OFFICERS 



PRESIDENT 

SIMON MILLER, Philadelphia 

FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT 

ABRAM I. ELKUS, New York 

SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT 

HORACE STERN, Philadelphia 

TREASURER 

HENRY FERNBERGER, Philadelphia 

SECRETARY 

I. GEORGE DOBSEVAGE, Philadelphia 

EDITOR 

DR. B. HALPER, Philadelphia 

TRUSTEES 

Dr. Cyrus Adler* Philadelphia 

Hart Blumenthal ' Philadelphia 

Leo M. Brown * Mobile 

Abram I. Elkus 1 New York 

Henry Fernberger' Philadelphia 

Joseph Hagedorn * Pliiladelphia 

S. Charles Lamport' , , New York 

Ephraim Lederer * Philadelphia 

William M. Lewis' Philadelphia 

Alphonse B. Miller' Philadelphia 

Simon Miller * Philadelphia 

Adolph S. Ochs« New York 

Julius Rosenwald ^ Chicago 

» Term expires in 1923. *Tenn expires in 1924. •Term expires in 1925. 



380 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Horace Stern ^ Philadelphia 

Seligman J. Strauss 2 Wilkes-Barre 

Cyrus L. Sulzberger * New York 

Hon. Mayer Sulzberger * Philadelphia 

A. Leo Weil ^ Pittsburgh 

Julius S. Weyl ^ Philadelphia 

Edwin Wolf ^ Philadelphia 

HONORARY VICE-PRESIDENTS 

Isaac W. Bernheim ^ Louisville 

Rev. Dr. Henry Cohen ^ Galveston 

Louis K. Gutman * Baltimore 

Rev. Dr. Max Heller ^ New Orleans 

S. W. Jacobs 2 Montreal 

Louis E. Kirstein* Boston 

Julian W. Mack ^ New York 

Rev. Dr. Martin A. Meyer^ San Francisco 

Simon W. Rosendale ' Albany 

Murray Seasongood ^ Cincinnati 

M . C. Sloss * San Francisco 

SiGMUND B. SoNNEBORN ' Baltimore 

Rev. Dr. Joseph Stolz^ . Chicago 

Simon Wolf ^ Washington 

PUBLICATION COMMITTEE 

Hon. Mayer Sulzberger, Chairman Philadelphia 

Dr. Cyrus Adler Philadelphia 

Rev. Dr. Henry Berkowitz , Philadelphia 

Dr. S. Solis Cohen Philadelphia 

Dr. Herbert Friedenwald Washington 

Felix N. Gerson Philadelphia 

Dr. Jacob H. Hollander Baltimore 

Rabbi Jacob Kohn New York 

Rev. Dr. J. L. Magnes New York 

Dr. Max L. Margolis Philadelphia 

Dr. Alexander Marx New York 

Leon S. Moisseiff New York 

Rev. Dr. David Phillipson Cincinnati 

Dr. a. S. W. Rosenbach Philadelphia 

Rev. Dr. H. G. Enelow New York 

Horace Stern Philadelphia 

Oscar S. Straus New York 

Samuel Strauss New York 

Henrietta Szold New York 

> Term expires in 1923. « Term expires in 1924. ' Term expires in 1925. 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 381 



JEWISH CLASSICS COMMITTEE 

Dr. Cyrus Adler, Chairman Philadelphia 

Rev. Dr. H. G. Enelow New York 

Dr. Louis Ginzbbrg New York 

Rev. Dr. Kaufman Kohler New York 

Dr. Jacob Z. Lauterbach Cincinnati 

Dr. Henry Malter Philadelphia 

Dr. Alexander Marx New York 

Rev. Dr. F. de Sola Mendes New York 

Rev. Dr. David Philipson Cincinnati 

Rev. Dr. Samuel Schulm an New York 

Hon. Mayer Sulzberger Philadelphia 

The Board of Trustees meets in January^ March, May^ and Octpber, 

The Publication Committee meets in the afternoon of tKe first 
Sunday in January, February, March, April, May, June, October, 
November, and December. 



THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE JEWISH 
PUBLICATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA 

The Annual Meeting of the Jewish Publication Society of 
America was held on Sunday evening, March 26, 1922, at 
the Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning, 
Philadelphia, Pa. The President of the Society, Mr. Simon 
Miller, acted as Chairman, and Mr. I. George Dobsevage, 
of Philadelphia, as Secretary. 

The President read the following report of the Society's 
activities: 

The President's Address 

A generation ago the Jewish population of America num- 
bered about 300,000. It had its fair proportion of Jewish 
institutions of worship, of learning, and of social service, 
also a reasonable number of students, scholars, and authors. 
When these scholars and writers wished to publish their 
literary output, they either paid for it themselves or occa- 
sionally secured a publisher for a small edition. It was left 
to that enthusiastic group of sturdy Jews who gathered in 
this city in 1888 to create an organization for '* the publica- 
tion and dissemination of literary, scientific, and religious 
works, giving instruction in the principles of the Jewish 
religion and in Jewish history and literature.'' Before the 
Society's existence there had been a number of learned 
works issued by such scholars as Leeser, Kohut, Jastrow, 
Szold, Samuel Hirsch, and Wise, while a small number of 
pseudo-scholars and writers of Jewish miscellanies flou- 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 383 

rished without great injury to Jewish literature, for their 
books found a very small market. These individual efforts, 
even of the worthy kind, lacked in definiteness of pur- 
pose as well as in the scope of the appeal to the general pub- 
lic. With the establishment of the Jewish Publication Socie- 
ty, there arose in America not only a publisher of books of 
merit but a great distributing agency as well. It is hard to 
estimate what the progress of Jewish literature in America 
might have been had the society not been established. Cer- 
tain it is that some of the writings of Graetz, Dubnow, 
Karpeles, Abrahams, Radin/Philipson, Greenstone, Jacobs, 
Bentwich, Malter, Margolis, Halper, Lazarus, Schechter, 
Wolfenstein, Isaacs, Perez, and Zangwill, would either not 
have appeared at all or would never have reached so many 
thousands of readers. 

The Society has issued more than 120 books, and has dis- 
tributed more than a million and three-quarters copies of 
these publications. These figures by no means represent 
the numbers who have read our books, nor the influence 
they have had in educating the Jew to know himself or in 
creating an intelligent public opinion. Authoritative books 
on Jewish history, Jewish religion, Jewish literature, and 
Jewish thought were needed, not only for self-instruction 
but to present to the world the facts of Jewish history, reli- 
gion, literature, and thought. With due modesty, we may 
proclaim that no educational society in the world, certainly 
no Jewish society, has accomplished so much. We have 
done this work without having been adequately supported 
by our community. 

For thirty years the Society tried to supply three or four 
books a year to its members on an income from membership 



384 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

dues barely sufficient to pay the cost of revising manuscripts, 
editing them, seeing them through the press, and paying for 
their production and distribution. Owing to the financial 
crisis brought about by the war and the consequent read- 
justment, even a five-dpUar membership is not enough to 
meet the expenses. For a long time we have been running ' 
short in our finance3, but particularly so since the war. 
Last year we appealed to th^ American Jews to help us raise 
a Sustaining Fund of $200,000, which would not only pay 
our debts but place the Society in a position where it could 
with the necessary capital carry on more than a hand-to- 
mouth existence. This fund is essential, not only to meet 
the heavy indebtedness but to bring to fruition the large 
projects which are necessitated by the increasing demands of 
a population that has risen from three hundred thousand of 
a generation ago to over three millions. Moreover, a group 
that numbers three millions certainly requires a greater liter- 
ary output than has been rendered thus far, and its budget 
must include not only money for the relief of sufferers 
abroad and the amelioration of physical discomfort at home, 
but must also supply the spiritual food, without which the 
body cannot thrive and the soul cannot function. 

Shall we cease spreading Jewish knowledge? Shall our 
boys and girls have no Jewish Bibles, no Jewish histories, 
and no Jewish literature to inspire them to be better Jews? 
Had not these questions been answered affirmatively, 
the New Translation of the Bible — a version by Jews for 
Jews — Graetz's "History of the Jews," Dubnow's *' History 
of the Jews in Russia and Poland," Lazarus' "Ethics," and 
the essays by Schechter and Ahad Ha-*am, and the list of 
worthy books by worthy authors too long to be mentioned, 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 385 

would not have seen the light of day. If we are to cease 
spreading Jewish knowledge, we must cease at once 
the work on the Jewish Classics; stop the progress of the 
Jewish Commentaries on the Bible; cancel our arrange- 
ments for the preparation of biographies of celebrities ; dis- 
continue the books dealing with the movements in Judaism 
and the many manuals on the Bible. If we are to cease 
spreading Jewish knowledge, we ought to scrap the New 
Hebrew Press, which promises to make America the 
centre for the finest Hebrew printing of our sacred literature. 

Shall we stop combating prejudice? Racial and religious 
prejudice must not be allowed to take root in the free soil 
of America. If we are to impress our neighbors favorably, 
they must learn that we are the bearers of something worth 
preserving. To gain the respect of our neighbors we must 
learn to respect ourselves as Jews, and this can only come 
through a knowledge of Jewish history, religion, and litera- 
ture. Through its books the Society has helped to produce 
a cultured Jewry and sympathetic public. Jewish literature 
not only reveals the Jew to the Jew, but the Jew to the Gen- 
tile. Jewish books should be in the hands of American 
statesmen, legislators, editors, teachers, clergymen, and 
leaders of business and public opinion. Shall we discon- 
tinue our contributions to Americanism and Jewish ideals? 
Shall thirty-four years of sacred service be ended now for 
lack of funds? Among all denominations, shall the Jews be 
the only people whose literature is inaccessible to them- 
selves? Shall the Jewish Publication Society of America, 
with its great record of service, live or die? 

We require the $200,000 to help distribute the Bible; dis- 
seminate information about Jews and Judaism; encourage 



386 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish writers to write on Jewish subjects; place Jewish 
literature in Jewish homes and public institutions; perpe- 
tuate our sacred literature in Hebrew and English transla- 
tion, and further the cause of Jewish education generally. 
The practical answer to the questions raised here can only 
come in the form of substantial contributions from Jews 
throughout the land. The recent success of the fourteen 
million dollars relief drive, which promises to become seven- 
teen million dollars, encourages us in the hope that the small 
sum of$200,000 we seek from three million Jews will be forth- 
coming this year without fail. Our Sustaining Fund drive 
resulted in about $25,000 being secured, most of it in Phila- 
delphia, Pittsburgh, Baltimore, and Washington — ^a smadl 
sum indeed, but we hope it is an earnest of what is to follow. 
A new form of militant J udaism which one may style ' ' Mobile 
Judaism "has developed in Mobile, Alabama. With a Jew- 
ish population of less than nine hundred, the community 
responded with $1000, which represents more than one dollar 
for each Jewish soul. Will the rest of the communities re- 
spond in a similar spirit? This would place Jewish literature 
and institutions like ours on the highest possible level, and 
affect the spiritual life of our people in an unprecedented 
manner. No people can be great without possessing a great 
literature, and it is our aim to be a great people. 

Owing to the financial condition just dwelt upon, the out- 
put of the Society was of necessity curtailed, not only in the 
manufacture of new books but in the reprinting and repro- 
duction of older publications. This we hope will be reme- 
died, for we have on hand quite a few manuscripts of great 
merit which should be published at once. 

Since we last met we sent to our members the English 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 387 

volume of ''Post-Biblical Hebrew Literature*' by Dr. B. 
Halper. This book will serve as an introduction to the Jew- 
ish Classics which will appear in due course. Together with 
» its Hebrew volume, it was very enthusiastically received by 
the public, the press, and scholars throughout the worid. 
Reviews have appeared and are still appearmg in many 
periodicals, Jewish iand non-Jewish, and the impression cre- 
ated is that the Society has produced a volume .which, as 
an anthology of Jewish literary treasures, gives a glimpse 
into the vast storehouse of Hebrew literature from the con- 
clusion of the biblical period down to recent times. The 
reviewers have emphasized the availability of this book for 
practical use in colleges, universities, and in school-rooms. 
It bids fair to become a standard text-book. 

The current Year Book has maintained the standard 
of other issues. The leading article in this volume is a 
biographical sketch of the late Jacob H. Schiff, from the 
pen of Dr. Cyrus Adler. Dr. Adler incorporates many inter- 
esting details of various phases of Mr. SchifT's career. Dr. 
Adler was a close friend of Mr. Schiff and his enthusiastic 
co-worker in many enterprises, especially those dealing with 
the promotion of Jewish education and learning, and has 
succeeded in portraying the life and activities of a great 
man. This article has been reprinted by the American 
Jewish Committee in attractive form. This sketch is fol- 
lowed by an article dealing with the story of the life and 
death of Professor Israel Friedlaender; his remarkable activi- 
ties in all Jewish causes are ably described by his admirer 
and pupil. Rabbi Jacob Kohn. Mr. Lewis M. Isaacs con- 
tributed a biographical sketch of the lamented Professor 
Abram S. Isaacs, a number of whose books the Society pub* 



388 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

lished. Dr. Charles S. Bernheiriier, former secretary of the 
Society, contributed an interesting article on Jewish Ameri- 
canization agencies. 

The society also issued the first book under the terms of • 
the Morris Loeb Foundation, Professor Malter's ''Saadia 
Gaon — ^His Life and Works,*' which has been favorably 
reviewed and due credit given it as a volume of exceptional * 
scholarship. In interpreting for modern times the life and 
works of the greatest of the Geonim, Professor Malter has 
brought to his task a love for his subject and a rare familiari- 
ty with all the literature on Ssiadia. Professor Malter has 
taken into account everything known that bears upon his 
topic, and he thus has succeeded in drawing not only a vivid 
picture of the man Saadia — the founder of Jewish science, 
the revivifier of Jewish faith and learning^ — but also in 
depicting the historical background and throwing new 
light upon an obscure period in Jewish history. While the 
chief value of the book is to students and teachers, its inter- 
est is not confined to these alone. As a contribution to the 
history of culture it appeals with special force to Jews who 
wish to become better acquainted with the life and times of 
the great Gaon. 

We are about to send to our members a volume by Profes- 
sor Max L. Margolis entitled **The Hebrew Scriptures in 
the Making." It gives a remarkable account of the prob- 
lems connected with the Bible, traditional and untradi- 
tional. Needless to say that this subject treated by such a 
scholar as Professor Margolis may be regarded as authori- 
tative and accurate. Though small in size, it is full of valu- 
able information and will be welcomed by those who seek 
eliable information about the Bible. It would make an 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 389 

admirable text-book for Jewish educational institutions. 

This book will be followed by a volume by Yehoash, con- 
sisting of impressions of Jewish life in Palestine at the begin- 
ning of the World War. It is a description of the Holy Land 
as it appears to an eminent poet and keen observer. The 
original was published in Yiddish, and the Society thus adds 
. another volume to those we have already issued from the 
growing literature written by eminent Yiddish authors of 
to-day. Another Yiddish work which we shall publish in 
English translation will be Sholom Asch's '^Kiddush Ha- 
Shem.** It is a historical novel of great power, and deals 
with a period of Cossack outrages, not of the twentieth, but 
of the seventeenth century. 

Among the books that are to follow are "Studies in Ju- 
daism," Third Series, by Schechter, and Slousch*s volume 
on '^Travels in Northern Africa.*' If our work is not inter- 
rupted through lack of funds, we shall issue speedily volumes 
from the many series that have been projected, some of 
which are ready or are being completed by the score of Jew- 
ish writers at present engaged in this work. 

In enumerating the miscellaneous and the varied nature 
of the books that we issue, it may be well to remark upon 
the results of a referendum taken by the Society when the 
membership was asked to indicate whether it wished the 
Year Book or some other book in its place. Of the 3500 who 
have replied, 1800 specified that they wished the Year 
Book, while 1700 thought that they would like to have such 
books as '* The Talmud," ** Jewish Contributions to Civi- 
lization," and similar substantial publications. This would 
in a measure indicate that the so-called heavy books are the 
books a large proportion of our membership wish to read 



390 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

and study. The Trustees and the Publication Committee 
are considering a plan under which the Society may publish 
a considerably larger number of books than it does, but issue 
them in smaller editions, thus affording the members a larger 
choice from which they may select books that would 
specially appeal to them. This would, in a measure, do 
away with the criticism that is occasionally levelled that it - 
is impossible to issue books to satisfy all tastes. 

It is a pleasure to announce that the first volume in the 
Classics Series will in all likelihood appear sometime in the 
coming year. The book comprises a selection of Ibn Ga- 
birol's poems, the text having been edited and annotated by 
Professor Israel Davidson and translated into English verse 
by Mr. Israel Zangwill. This classic volume of the Classics 
Series may be described as being the finest fruit of the 
noblest mind of mediaeval Jewry rendered into English by 
the foremost literary figure of modem Jewry. 

The New Hebrew Press is an accomplished fact, using 
machinery and processes which revolutionize the art of 
Hebrew printing. Originally designed for the printing of 
the Series of Jewish Classics, it will adequately meet all the 
needs of American publishers in the matter of Hebrew print* 
ing. For the first time in the history of Hebrew printing, 
vowel-points are set by machine. All conceivable kinds of 
Hebrew composition, with or without vowel-points, notes, 
Bible texts with musical accents, may be set by this process. 
Scientific articles requiring a mixture of English and Hebrew 
aad all sorts of faces and sizes can be set by the New Hebrew 
Press. The convenience of this can be readily seen when 
setting up glossaries and dictionaries; that is to say, wher- 
ever several languages and variations of style of type are 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 391 

required. The New Hebrew Press combines beauty with 
clearness. Publishers generally, universities and learned so- 
cieties in particular, as well as private individuals, may util- 
ize all its advantages. Already a number of books have been 
set up, some of which will soon appear, and it promises to 
become a busy press. 

The trustees announce again that manuscripts which are 
to be submitted in competition for a $1000 prize offered 
under the terms of the '* Henry and Diana L. Gitterman 
Memorial Fund for an original study in the English language 
dealing with Contributions of Jews to Hygiene" must be 
in the hands of the Society on or about September 1, 1922. 
The committee looks forward to the awarding of the prize for 
a study which will be thorough and popular in presentation. 

The coming year is the crucial test whether Jewry is alive 
or dead to its opportunities and its obligation to perpetuate 
the ancient faith on American soil. We boast now of our 
communal work, which is dependent on the free offerings of 
money and service. But American Jewry must see that this 
community feeling will become attenuated and unresponsive 
unless a true Jewish ideal actuates it. In the hostile reli- 
gious environment this ideal can only be implanted by a 
knowledge of our literature and history. Unlike the preced- 
ing generation, this and succeeding ages must look to the ver- 
nacular for information, and unless this is supplied they will 
lose contact with Judaism and these communal activities of 
which we boast will lose their constituencies. Let us hope 
that the ** saving remnant*' will rise up so that this Society 
will be able to fulfil its mission. Membership had been 
stabilized in number by means of paid ^[ents. This 
proved so expensive that we were forced to abandon the 



392 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

plan. We must rely on the Jewish interest of individuals, 
many of whom need only to have their attention drawn to 
tJie needs of the Society. It is the duty of our rabbis to 
awaken this interest. No class should be more helpful nor 
any more eager to prevent the dissolution of this publishing 
agency than the rabbinate. We believe it is their desire to 
awaken American Israel to this danger. We feel that with 
the whole-hearted support of the rabbinate, the laity will 
assume the responsibility of perpetuating the Society. 

Mr. Solomon Stroock's Address 

It has been repeatedly charged, and we must admit, with 
justice, that we Jews have a cosmopolitan habit of mind. 
Released only a few years ago from the confinement of the 
ghetto walls, the Jew, like a spring which had been held 
down and fastened and suddenly let go, sprung with a bound 
into the intellectual life of those of other faiths and other 
beliefs. His sense of perspective, so long pent up, broadened 
rapidly, ever widening like the circles upon a pool of water 
into which a stone has been cast. But this cosmopolitan 
habit of mind has strangely enough caused us to grow more 
and more self-conscious,as distinguished from self-possessed, 
and we have not concerned ourselves at all with the Socratic 
doctrine: "Know Thyself." We have been more than anx- 
ious to know what our neighbors think of us. It has become 
to us a matter of little moment what we are, so long as we 
feel that we are making a favorable impression upon our 
neighbors. In the diaspora, and especially in this America 
of ours, our attitude has been almost constantly apologetic. 
We are eternally afraid that we shall make a faux pas and 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 393 

so betray our lack of so-called *' breeding and refinement." 
This attitude we have carried into effect not merely in our 
manners, not merely in practising the approved dictates of 
etiquette, but we show it in our intellectual pursuits and in 
our contributions to literature, to the arts, and to the scien- 
ces. Deep down in our hearts — sometimes suppressed, as our 
psycho-analjrst friends say, but never forgotten — even the 
most loyal of us feels that as a Jew he is not merely a little 
lower than the angels, but perceptibly quite a bit lower than 
his neighbor who is lucky enough to have been bom without 
the characteristic Semitic features or the equally charac- 
teristic Semitic arrogance. In an effort to escape from the 
awful heritage which is ours the surgeon's knife has frequent- 
ly been employed to alter our all-too-prominent noses, and 
the law-courts have been overburdened with applications 
to change our names, the repetition of which sounded dread- 
ful to our sensitive ears, and by changing which we hoped to 
disguise our identity. Some of us have even bemoaned the 
fact that we have not been as clay in the hands of the potter 
as far as our features are concerned, so that they might be 
more easily moulded out of their Jewish conspicuousness. 
All of this is in fact the attempt upon our part to indulge in 
that pastime which might be regarded as humorous if it 
were not so tragic, and which Mr. Zangwill has so felici- 
tously dubbed ** protective mimicry.** Protective mimicry is 
that quality with which Nature has endowed certain birds 
and animals in permitting them to escape the snare of the 
fowler or the bullet of the hunter by throwing out a sort of 
protective coloring which makes them appear as if they were 
merged in the surrounging landscape. But while Nature 
has thus been kind to some birds and animals, she has not 



394 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

been equally kind to others. She bestows her bounty where 
she wills, and woe betide him who seeks to appropriate unto 
himself a gift intended for others! Witness the ostrich, 
whose hiding of his head in the sand has served only to make 
him more conspicuous to the hunter! Yet ostriches have 
ever hidden their heads in the sand, and I suppose they will 
continue to do so until they have no more heads to hide. 
This desire to please our neighbors, and in so doing to hide 
our Jewishness, has caused us, in our attempt not to be 
ostentatious, to become more and more ostentatious. 

Who, in the late war, proclaimed his patriotism more 
often and more loudly than the Jew? The story is the same 
in all countries, in England, in France, in America, and even 
in Germany. Here in America, our own country, this cer- 
tainly was the experience of many of us, but the fact remains 
that while the Jew may have felt consciously what other 
citizens took as a matter of course, his patriotism might 
often well be regarded as ultra-patriotism. Lest his Chris- 
tian neighbor might have doubts as to his loyalty to his 
country, this same spirit of ostentation, this constant desire 
to stand ''right" with his Christian neighbor, caused him to 
shout his patriotism from the housetops in season and out 
of season, and he who was most vociferous was the envy of 
his less-gifted brother. 

The Jew, pillaged and cuffed and kicked from land to 
land, came to this new land not to change his country as 
did other immigrants, but he came in search of a country, 
and when he found that he was permitted to establish him- 
self and to live in peace, his craving for liberty, his tradition 
of justice made him love this land which to him was the 
land of opportunity, realizing at last the saying of Proverbs 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 395 

that righteousness exalteth a nation. Such a righteous na- 
tion was to him indeed exalted ; he loved it, for it he wished 
to live; to preserve it, he was ready to die. That Jew and 
his descendants — ^and thank God, their name is legion — 
lived among us, and they still live among us. But to how 
many of us was not this vociferous ultra-patriotism but 
another form of that "protective mimicry" to which we 
have just referred? 

We pride ourselves upon the inestimable contributions 
we Jews of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries have 
made to science, to music, to art, to literature, to philoso- 
phy, to commerce, to diplomacy, to law, to industry,and to 
civilization. We have produced geniuses entirely out of 
proportion to our numbers. This is no longer a debatable 
statement, but an accepted postulate. But the men who 
have made these contributions did so not as Jews, often in 
spite of the fact that they were Jews, and, almost as often, 
even they have adopted some sort of ** protective mimicry" 
to hide the unpleasant evidence of their Jewishness. Our 
men of genius, those who have left footprints on the sands 
of time, with a few notable exceptions, have not been inter- 
preters of the Jew nor of the Jewish spirit. 

I am reminded of a remark made by a Jewess who suc- 
cessfully founded and has built up a flourishing and exceed- 
ingly useful institution in one of our larger cities. This 
institution is called *' non-sectarian," which means generally 
that it is an institution supported by Jews for the benefit of 
non-Jews — ^another form of ** protective mimicry." This 
lady was asked if she did not believe that she might, without 
lessening the importance of her work, introduce something 
of the Jewish spirit into her institution. She answered that 



396 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

she would give the matter consideration because she had 
oft^n felt '*an ancestral thrill/' There is in the work of 
many of these Jewish geniuses little evidence of even **an 
ancestral thrill.** 

What has been the result of our policy of neglecting to 
learn to know ourselves, and instead of devoting our time 
and attention and thought in our efforts so to comport our- 
selves as to win the approval of our Christian neighbors? 

Having placed ourselves in the attitude of apologists, our 
neighbors have been only too willing to accept us at our own 
valuation, and they have called upon us and are still calling 
upon us to furnish adequate explanation, and even excuse, 
for our continued existence. And this is not confined to the 
rabble, the ignorant, and the depraved among them. 

Never in the history of our people has anti-Semitism been 
more prevalent. Never has it been more virulent and destruc- 
tive. Not only in the backward countries where superstition 
and ignorance hold sway, but even in the enlightened coun- 
tries of Europe and in our America, the Jew as a Jew is more 
hated and despised than ever before. I have not in mind 
illiterate fanatics, such as that benighted manufacturer of 
cheap automobiles, who, having demonstrated that he is a 
successful mechanic and self-advertiser, is suffering from 
the megalomaniac delusion that he is a great statesman, an 
eminent journalist, and in his leisure moments a crusader, 
divinely appointed to save the world from the menace of the 
Jew. I am thinking of men who are, in fact, statesmen — men 
of letters and distinguished scientists into whose veins the 
virus of anti-Semitism has crept and who adroitly, sometimes 
consciously, but sometimes unconscious of it themselves, 
display a malignity toward the Jew as a Jew, which must 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 397 

cause the thinking Jew who loves his people and who is 
proud of his heritage, to pause and wonder, if not to despair. 

Read your magazines, not the yellow sort, but those which 
are supposed to represent learning and culture and intellec- 
tual development and answer if I overstate the case. Read 
the best sellers among the novels, which are turned out iii 
ever-increasing numbers, and observe if you will how Jews 
as Jews are discussed with contumely and despite. Ex- 
amine the history of the so-called Americanization move- 
ments. Study the arguments of those who would shut the 
doors of our country to the persecuted immigrant seeking 
refuge from death and the despoiler, and again you will find 
anti-Semitism rampant and triumphant. 

America for Americans! What a noble slogan! But 
behind that slogan, sometimes conceded, sometimes thinly 
covered over, there is a propaganda which refuses to 
concede that Jews are or can be regarded as Americans, 
irrespective of whether they were born in this country or 
whether they first saw the light in some other land from 
whose unfriendly shores they fled to seek shelter in this land 
of freedom. 

Another phase of our protective mimicry has led many 
among us to join these movements and to become among the 
most vociferous shouters. 

If we are to favor any slogan, let it be not **America for 
Americans,*' but ** America for all Americans;** that is, 
for all who love America because they love liberty and 
also **A11 Americans for America,** that is, all who love 
liberty for America, the land of liberty, the incarnation of 
freedom and the hope of the world. 



398 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

You may rightly and justly ask me: What are you going 
to do about it? 

To paint the picture in such drab colors, to indulge in 
destructive criticism without any constructive suggestion, 
might well justify your severest condemnation, but before 
we can construct, we must look fearlessly at the conditions 
which surround us, and we must equally fearlessly turn the 
X-ray upon ourselves and search out and bring to life and 
destroy those influences which have undermined us, not 
only as Jews, but as citizens of our country. If we do this 
and frankly and truly admit not only to the world, but to 
ourselves, that we have sinned, we will have made the first 
step in the right direction. 

I speak to you as one who himself has sinned grievously, 
and it will do us all good if we can gather together in this 
assemblage and admit freely, as we do in our synagogues on 
the Day of Atonement, year in and year out, that we have 
indeed sinned. But let our profession of sin be with an 
understanding heart. Let us not mouth the words as we 
often do in our so-called prayers. Let us truly mean what 
we say, and, meaning it, understand what we ^y. Too 
often we indulge in mere formulae, which by frequent repe- 
tition lose l)heir meaning and of which we cease to have 
understanding. We repeat these formulae like the child 
who, running home to his father, proclaimed in ecstasy 
that he knew what the Equator was and then proceeded to 
state that he had learned in school that it was a menagerie 
lion running around the centre of the earth and that he had 
seen its tracks upon a globe at school. But in this admission 
of our sin, it is not necessary for us to go so far as to hate 
ourselves, nor to hate one another. We may well take a 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 399 

leaf out of the book of our Christian neighbors, ^id while 
learning to hate the sin, learn to love the sinner. 

How shall we learn to know ourselves? 

How shall we learn to recover our self-respect as Jews 
and in that way not seek, but merit and earn, the respect of 
our neighbors? 

Some future historian, writing the history of the times in 
which we live, will probably designate this age as an age of 
discovery. It is not the age of discovery of new lands or of 
new peoples, but it is the a^e of discovery of ourselves. In 
discovering a thing, we do not find something new — ^we 
uncover something which has always existed but which 
through time and neglect has been covered and hidden. 

Men all over the world are to-day, in an effort to get their 
bearings aftJ^r the cataclysm resulting from the great war, 
slicing to discover, if they can, the causes which brought 
about the great upheaval so as to take measures to render 
avoidable such a catastrophe in the future. 

That is the meaning of the recent conference at Washing- 
ton for the Limitation of Armament; that is the meaning 
of the conference which is soon to be held at Genoa, and 
that was the meaning, in the larger and brOader sense, of the 
attempted establishment of the League of Nations. And 
just as nations are seeking these discoveries — ^this uncover- 
ing — so men, as individuals, as families, as groups of all 
sorts, as members of the same faith, are seeking to discover 
the causes which have brought about their present unhappy 
conditions, in order that by appropriate measures they may 
be remedied and cured. v . : . 

We» as Jews, have often talked a great deal about our 
ancient lineage and our great traditions, but wieh^ve talked 



400 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

about them in the most general way, without seeking to 
delve too deeply into the history of our past, to discover the 
traditions of our people and the wisdom of our forefathers. 
We have been content to regard ourselves as the heirs of 
this heritage of learning, but- we have not sought in our 
own lives to make use of that heritage. We are like those 
who inherit a vast and productive estate, containing fields 
which have produced bountifully, but who neglect to con- 
tinue to cultivate those fields to which they have fallen heir, 
with the result that they are no longer productive, but fall 
into stubble and thistles and thorns. But we are discover- 
ing that these fields are fruitful fields; that by cultivating 
them we can again make them fruitful and productive, and 
that we can again give to the world in the same measure, as 
did our forefathers, the fruits of Jewish learning, of Jewish 
traditions, and of the true Jewish spirit. 

In this work the Jewish Publication Society has rendered 
yeoman service. The edition of the Jewish classics in the 
vernacular, which will be published and circulated, con- 
taining a faithful exposition of Jewish tradition and Jewish 
spirit, will bring to our people a knowledge of what they 
really are and what they truly can become. 

We are indeed learning to know ourselves. 

We are taking from the past the wrappings which have 
so long covered the wisdom of our sages, and we are bring- 
ing to light and to life all that is best in our past. 

This Society has among its greatest achievements the 
proud privilege of having published and circulated works 
like Graetz*s "History of the Jews,** and Schechter's 
"Studies in Judaism,'* but we have not circulated these 
books sufficiently. We should place these books in the 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 401 

hands of our children when they are still of tender age. 
Our children are our gardens, and in this way we may 
properly cultivate them. We should place these books in 
the hands of our youth and in the hands of our young men 
and of our young women, and of our older men and of our 
older women, too, and impress upon them all that in reading 
them and in studying them they are being provided not only 
with a rich source of entertainment, but that we are placing 
in their hands a torch which they themselves must light and 
keep burning brightly; to hold on high and illumine the 
pathway, not only for ourselves, but for those with whom 
we come in contact. If we do this we shall bring to ourselves 
a knowledge of ourselves. We shall prove that we are not 
merely descendants of great ancestors, but that we are wor- 
thy of our inheritance; that we have been weighed in the 
balanqe and found not wanting, 

Jewish art and learning are not dead. We have permitted 
them to lie dormant. 

We shall not attain our purpose, however, merely by 
studying the history of our past. 

It is not only necessary that we take advantage of the 
epoch-making work of a Schechter, who, by his discoveries 
in the Genizah, brought to the world and to light an al- 
most inexhaustible store of Jewish learning and poetry, 
which under the auspices of societies like this is being made 
available for us all ; we must do more. We must cultivate 
the same fields, endowed and enriched as we are by the 
possession of our great heritage. 

Jewish art did not die with Bezalel. 

Jewish architecture did not die with Hiram. 

Jewish philosophy did not die with Philo. 



402 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Jewish poetry did not die with David. 

Jewish wisdom did not die with Ben Sira. 

Jewish learning did not struggle on through the ages only 
to die with the brilliant rabbis and s£^es of the eighteenth 
century. 

A revival of Jewish art and of Jewish learning is at hand. 

It is for us to seek out and find our Jewish poets,now mute 
and inglorious, but who will yet give to the world another 
song of Miriam and another Song of Songs. 

When we understand ourselves, as AVe are coming to un- 
derstand ourselves, we shall rid ourselves for ever of that 
protective mimicry which has led us so far astray, and has 
brought to us only sorrow and distress. 

Our men of genius will become not merely interpreters 
of the times in which they live, intermediaries, as it were, 
among the different peoples with whom they come into con- 
tact, but will become, as were our sages of old, interpreters 
of the Jew, champions of the Jewish spirit. These will be our 
fruits which we will give to the world. When we come to 
know ourselves there will be little difficulty in making others 
come to knowusas we are, and not for what we pretend to be. 

Publications 

The publications issued during 1921-1922 were as follows: 

1. Post-Biblical Hebrew Literature. By B. Halper. 

2. The American Jewish Year Book 5682. 

3. The Hebrew Scriptures in the Making. By Max L. 
Margolis. 

4. Saadia Gaon. By Henry Maker. (Not for distribu- 
tion among menibers.) 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 403 

Statement of Assets and Liabilities, February 28, 1922 

Assets 

Cash in Bank $1,389.48 

Cash on Hand 100.00 

$1,489.48 

Dues Receivable Estimated Net 9,113.20 

Accounts Receivable Estimated Net 24,132.68 

$33,245.88 

Stocks and Bonds 46,649.17 

Unexpired Insurance 221.96 

Advanced to Loeb Fund for Publication of 

Saadia Gaon 812.79 

Inventory — 

Bound Books {% Replacement) 9,03960 

Paper 1,57584 

Books in sheets (% Replace- 
ment) 14,323.35 

. 24,938.79 

Deficit 60,726.33 

Total Assets $168,084.40 

Liabilities 

Debts $54,226.35 

Notes 4,200.00 

Loans 25,000.00 

Funds: 

Hebrew Press 4,649.68 

Gitterman Fund 3,764.80 

Loeb Fund 10,000.00 

Life Fund 8,163.39 

Classics Fund 58,080.18 

84,658.05 

Total Liabilities $168,084.40 



404 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

Statements of Receipts and Disbursements for the Year 

Ending February 28, 1922 

Receipts 

Balance March 1, 1921 $3,160.35 

Receipts: 

Members Dues 50,890.80 

Sales of Books 29,084.11 

Interest Received 2,044.60 

Sustaining Fund 15,385.72 

Sales of Bible 2,384.55 

Sales of Pulpit Bible 997.53 

T 100,787.31 

Loans 10,000.00 

Total Receipts 110,787.31 

Total with Balance $113,947.66 



Disbursements 

General Publications $57,797.31 

Bible Fund 749.74 

Classics Fund 2,822.54 

Commentaries 1,801.93 

Pulpit Bibles 954.97 

Hebrew Press 9,188.93 

15,518.11 

Salesmen, Commission, and Expenses 9,347.86 

Salaries 12,231.81 

Miscellaneous Expenses 17,563.09 

Total Disbursements $112,458.18 

Balance 1,489.48 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



405 



Investment, February 28, 1922 

Bonds 

Par Value Cost Value 

9 Electric & Peoples Traction Co. 4% $9,000.00 $8,972.50 

1 Lehigh Valley Cons. Mort. Loan 4i^% 1,000.00 1,000.00 

1 " " " Annuity Bond 4J^% .. . 1,000.00 1,030.00 
15 City of Phila. Coupon 4%, due 1939 15,000.00 15,037.50 

2 " " " " " •' 1939 2,000.00 2,005.00 

2 •' " " " " " 1939....:... 2,000.00 2,007.50 

IH" "Registered " "1942 1,500.00 1,505.62 

NOTES 

Coupons IIM Long Island R. R. Refund 4%. . . $l!,000.00 $9,971.20 
Coupons 5M Canadian Pacific 6% Notes due 

1924 5,000.00 5,104.38 



Statement of Membership, February 28, 1922 



Alabama 115 

Alaska 1 

Arizona 39 

Arkansas 48 

California 295 

Colorado 82 

Connecticut ' 196 

Delaware 52 

District of Columbia 102 

Florida 34 

Georgia 205 

Idaho 8 

Illinois 1356 

Indiana 250 

Iowa 171 

Kansas 26 

Kentucky 127 



Louisiana 211 

Maine 24 

Maryland 637 

Massachusetts 495 

Michigan 349 

Minnesota 157 

Mississippi 30 

Missouri 189 

Montana 23 

Nebraska 78 

Nevada., 2 

New Hampshire 7 

New Jersey 798 

New Mexico 11 

New York 4040 

North Carolina 122 

North Dakota 40 



406 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Statement of Membership, February 28, 1922 — Continued 



Ohio 816 

Oklahoma 94 

Oregon 41 

Pennsylvania 2417 

Rhode Island 53 

South Carolina 121 

South Dakota 5 

Tennessee 88 

Texas 367 

Utah 11 

Vermont 3 

Virginia 263 

Washington 55 

West Virginia 155 

Wisconsin 201 

Australia 22 



British Columbia 2 

Canada 429 

Central America 4 

Cuba 4 

Denmark 1 

Egypt 2 

England 62 

France 1 

India 2 

Palestine 8 

Panama ; . . . . 2 

Philippine Islands 1 

Portugal 2 

South Africa 37 

1 

1 



Spain 

Virgin Islands 



Annual Members ($5 a year) 

Library Members ($10 a year) 

Patron Members ($20 k year) 

Friends ($50 a year) 

Life Members (one payment of $250) 
Sustaining Members ($100 a year) . . . 



15,030 

449 

45 

3 

63 

1 



Total Membership 15,591 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 407 

Elections 

The committee on nominations presented the following 
report: 

President (for one year), Simon Miller, of Philadelphia. 

First Vice-President (for one year), Abram I. Elkus, of 
New York. 

Second Vice-President (for one year), Horace Stern, of 
Philadelphia. 

Trustees (for three years), Hart Blumenthal, of Philadel- 
phia; Leo M. Brown, of Mobile; Ephraim Lederer, of Phila- 
delphia; Alphonse B. Miller, of Philadelphia; Simon Miller, 
of Philadelphia; William M. Lewis, of Philadelphia. 

Honorary Vice-Presidents (for three years). Max Heller, 
of New Orleans; Simon W. Rosendale, of Albany; Joseph 
Stolz, of Chicago; Sigmund B. Sonneborn, of Baltimore; 
Martin A. Meyer, of San Francisco. 

The secretary was instructed to cast a unanimous ballot 
for the nominees, and the chairman declared them duly 
elected. 



Amendment 

The Board of Trustees presented the following amend- 
ment to be acted upon at a special meeting. 

Amend Article HI,- Section 1, to read: 

"There shall be thirty'-six directors to be elected by ballot at the 
annual meetings, provided that at the meeting of the society at which 
this section is adopted there shall be elected fifteen members in addition 
to those then serving, five to serve for one year, five to serve for two 
years, and five to serve for three years, and at each annual meeting 
hereafter twelve directors shall be elected." 

On motion the meeting adjourned. 

I. George Dobsevage, 

Seerektry. 



400 AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 

about them in the most general way, without seeking to 
delve too deeply into the history of our past, to discover the 
traditions of our people and the wisdom of our forefathers. 
We have been content to regard ourselves as the heirs of 
this heritage of learning, but- we have not sought in our 
own lives to make use of that heritage. We are like those 
who inherit a vast and productive estate, containing fields 
which have produced bountifully, but who neglect to con- 
tinue to cultivate those fields to which they have fallen heir, 
with the result that they are no longer productive, but fall 
into stubble and thistles and thorns. But we are discover- 
ing that these fields are fruitful fields; that by cultivating 
them we can again make them fruitful and productive, and 
that we can again give to the world in the same measure, as 
did our forefathers, the fruits of Jewish learning, of Jewish 
traditions, and of the true Jewish spirit. 

In this work the Jewish Publication Society has rendered 
yeoman service. The edition of the Jewish classics in the 
vernacular, which will be published and circulated, con- 
taining a faithful exposition of Jewish tradition and Jewish 
spirit, will bring to our people a knowledge of what they 
really are and what they truly can become. 

We are indeed learning to know ourselves. 

We are taking from the past the wrappings which have 
so long covered the wisdom of our sages, and we are bring- 
ing to light and to life all that is best in our past. 

This Society has among its greatest achievements the 
proud privilege of having published and circulated works 
like Graetz*s "History of the Jews,** and Schechter's 
'* Studies in Judaism,** but we have not circulated these 
books sufficiently. We should place these books in the 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 401 

hands of our children when they are still of tender age. 
Our children are our gardens, and in this way we may 
properly cultivate them. We should place these books in 
the hands of our youth and in the hands of our youtig men 
and of our young women, and of our older men and of our 
older women, too, and impress upon them all that in reading 
them and in studying them they are being provided not only 
with a rich source of entertainment, but that we are placing 
in their hands a torch which they themselves must light and 
keep burning brightly; to hold on high and illumine the 
pathway, not only for ourselves, but for those with whom 
we come in contact. If we do this we shall bring to ourselves 
a knowledge of ourselves. We shall prove that we are not 
merely descendants of great ancestors, but that we are wor- 
thy of our inheritance; that we have been weighed in the 
balanqe and found not wanting. 

Jewish art and learning are not dead. We have permitted 
them to lie dormant. 

We shall not attain our purpose, however, merely by 
studying the history of our past. 

It is not only necessary that we take advantage of the 
epoch-making work of a Schechter, who, by his discoveries 
in the Genizah, brought to the world and to light an al- 
most inexhaustible store of Jewish learning and poetry, 
which under the auspices of societies like this is being made 
available for us all ; we must do more. We must cultivate 
the same fields, endowed and enriched as we are by the 
possession of our great heritage. 

Jewish art did not die with Bezalel. 

Jewish architecture did not die with Hiram. 

Jewish philosophy did not die with Philo. 



410 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[CaHfonia 



Helena 

Goldstein, M., 1109 Perry 

Mark, Rabbi Jerome, Beth El Con^. 

Nelken, B., 818 Pecan 

SeeliK, B. 806 College 

Solomon, L., Beech St. 

Hot 9pilll|[8 

Fellheimer, H.. Box 85 

Hooae of Israel Cong.. 815 W. Grand Av. 

Newman, Mrs. S., 11 yi Central Av. 

Uttte Rock 

Abeles^has. T., 1423 Louisiana 
Back, Wm., 201 E. 16th 
Beeser, L., 519 Broadway 
B'ne brael Congr. Sabbath Sdiool 
Cohn, Mark M., Abeles Apt. No. 8 
Cohn, Morris M., 1001 W. 2d 
Daniel, Dan, 909 Cumberland 
Epstein, E., Frederick Hotel 
Frauenthal, Hon. S. 
Prong, A., bisyi W. 6th 
Jacobson, Chas. 2101 Gains 
Kempner, Mrs. D. W., Abeles Apt. 
Lasker, H., 1820 Broadway 
Lasker, Henry, 2200 Arch 
Pfeifer, L., 519 W. 8d 
Safferstone, I. L., 1213 Cumberland 
Y. M. H. A., 114 E. 7th 



Marv^H 



Krow, Ira 



Newport 
Grossman, I., 421 Main 

No. Utile Rock 

Baum, R., 1101 Scott 

OsseoU 
Library Mucbbr 
Miller, Ike 

Pine Blnff 

LiBRAKT MtaMBBR 

Weil, B. B., 1521 S. Main 

Annual BfmfBms 

Anshe Emeth Sabbath School 
Gnrdin, C, 810 Main 
Roaenberg, F. M., 121 W. 6th Av. 
Rothstein, Rabbi I^ J., Box 611 
Sherman, Mrs. M., 5th & Pine 
Smulian, J. E., 718 W. 6th Av. 
Weil, Chas., 112 W. Barrque 
Weil, H. H., 714 W. 8d 

Texaricana 
Scherer, M. E., Broad 



CAUFORNIA 



Alhambra 
Kahn, P. M., 208 N. Granada Av. 

Bakersfidd 

Abro, Chas., 1319 19th 

Lafee, Rabbi A. G., 104 Morgan Bldg. 

Lichtenstdn, M. M., 1414 19th 

Berkeley 

Popper, Dr. Wm., 6 The Alameda 

Chico 

Goldstein, J. O., Box 932 
Koltanowski, B., 248 Broadway 
Kom, S. 

Colton 
Helman, Mrs. H., 164 N. 9th 

Corona 

Margolies, S., Box 884 

El Ceniro 
Schireson, B., 604 Adams Av. 

FiAaom 
Wahrhafdg, P. S., Route 1 



Fresno • 

Mendelson, L. M., 1030 N. Van Nees Av. 
Segel, Rabbi A., c.o Univ. Club 
Tjoe, Ben, 457 Valeria 
Tyre, S. M., 1314 B'way 

Gardra Grove 

Horowitz, S. 

Hollywood 

Kress, S. 6084 Carlos Av. 
Minsky, B., 1759 N. Wilton PL 

Lon^ Beach 

Messing, Rev. M. 

Rueb, L., 958 Lime Ave. . . 

Loo Angeles 

Library Mbibbbs 

Aaron, H. J., 509 S. Mariposa Av. 
Dolkart, L., 306 S. Main 
milkowits, S., 630 E. 9th 
Isaacs, L., 725 S. Broadway 
Los Angeles Lodge 487, 1. O. B. B. 701 
Waterloo 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

AbelU A., 2935 Kenwood Av. 



Calif orniaJ 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



411 



Adelman, M.» 1212 N. Alexandria 
Albaum, A. D., 888 E. 20th 
Appel, B., 938 Menlo Av. 
Bakerman, Dr. B.» 207 Higgina Bldg. 
Barbanell, J. L., 2401 Central Av. * 
Beaver, Ch. 1226 W. 6th 
Behrstock, J., 402 Title Guar. Bldg. 
Benioff, S., 717 W. 7th 
Berg. M., 6180 Mesa Av. 
Berman, S., 889 E. 27tb 
Blackstone, Wm. E., 6425 Pasadena Av. 
Blass, Dr. L., 427 W. Temple 
Blum, B., 717 E. 28d 
Breitstein, Morris, 342 S. Broadway 
Brick, A., 745 S. Broadway 
Biu^tein, H., 740 £. Adams 
Cahen, Dr. Caesar, 1220 Westlake Av. 
Cahn, Henry S., 629 S. Norton Av. 
Cole, Louis M., 3240 Wilshire Blvd. 
Cross, L., 1516 N. Kinnbers Dr. 
Cummins, A. B., 428 W. 49th 
Cushner, Chas. I., 535 W. Pico 
Deitch, Wm., 430 S. Broadway 
Deman, M., 1174 Edgemont 
Depper, D., 319 N. St. Louis 
Deutsch, Jacob, 204 N. Main 
Dubnoff, P., 1417 N. Kenmore Av. 
Edelman„ Dr. D. W., 1018 Elden Av. 
£lias, E., 1811 S. Kinesley Dr. 
Feder, H., 238 N. Mam 
Fink, Albert, 1708 . 23d 
Finkelstein, Selig, 2436 Cincinnati 
Fisch, A., 306 E. Jefferson 
Formaker, B., 240 N. Main 
Friedman, W., 1403 Mateo 
Gerecht, £. F., 418 Fay Bldg. 
Ginsburg, E. S., 1514 E. 4th 
Gold, H. B., 1104 E. 21st 
Goldman, A., 1812 W. 5th 
Goldman, A. L., 1814 E. 4th 
Goldman, A., 1812 W. 5th 
Goldman, A. L., 1814 E. 4th 
Gordon, D., 932 Windsor Blv'd. 
Greene Jos., 819 S. Vendome 
Greenberg, Chas., 174 S. Kinmley Drive 
Greenfield, Mrs. A., 604 W. ^d PL 
Groman, Lou, 532 S. B'way. 
Grossman, M. I., 311 C. N. Beaudry Av. 
Gubin, Oscar, 515 S. Broadway 
Haber, P. R., 1742 Westmoreland Blvd. 
EUgen, S., 922 Victoria Av. 
Hackel, A. W., 820 S. B'way. 
Harris, Mrs. S. H., 1816 N. ^^llton PL 
Hecht, Rev. Dr. S., 817 Beaoon 
Hellman, Irving H.. 674 Catalina 
miler, H., 829 N. Soto 
Holxer, H. A., 2322 Juliet 
Horn, N., 2028 W. 28th 
Isenstein, Chas. 1247 Arapahoe 
Isenstein, P., 102 S. Main 
Jacobs, P., 446 S. Spring 
Jacobson, H. P., 2305 Brooklyn Av. 



Jonas, Jos. L., 2737 W. 8th 
Jonese, Wm. A., 4208 Latona Av. 
Karl. Pinchee» 2165 Echo Park Av. 
Kaufman Mrs. Jules, 692 Kinnley Drive 
Kirstein, L., 1723 N. GarfleldPL 
Klugman, M., 1235 W. 7th 
Laufe, M., 2007 E. 77th 
Lazard, Dr. E. M., 5475 Kingsley Dr. 
Leve, J., 300 Centennial 
Levine H., 140 S. Rio 
Levi, S., 796 Marl^ Ct. 
LewLosohn, J. L., 620 S. Berendo 
Lindenbaum, L,., 2807 S. Flower 
Lindenbaum. Morris, 1443 W. 11th 
Lissner, Dr. H. H., 2156 S. Hobart Blvd. 
Loeb, Joseph P., 159 S. Norton Av. 
Los Angeles Public Library 
Lyon, R. 600 N. Temple 
Magnin, Rabbi Edgu* F., 9th & Hope 
Marks, D. H., 118W. 54th 
Minmier, F. E., 640 S. B'way 
Moss, A., 1328 W. 50th 
Morton, B. C, 331 S. Los Angeles- 
Moses, Marks, 2211 Elsinore 
Moss, C. A., 505 Title Guarantee Bldg. 
My«rs, Rabbi I., 1910 Kent - 
Naumoff, I., 508-9 Bumiller Bldg. 
Neches, Rabbi Dr. S. M., 1240 Ionia 
Newmark, Marco R., 977 Arapahoe 
Newmark, S. M., 627 S. Kinnley Dr.- 
Nordlinger, L. S., 1537 W. 9tfa 
Norton, S. T., 1100 Grand View- 
Ostrow, M., 228 Mt. Wash. Dr. 
Pacht, I., 5462 Boyer 
Pehr, M. H., 2065 B'Hillhurst Av. 
Preluzsky, Jos. L, 1644 Gramercy PI. 
Raphael, I., 616 S. Bonnie Bra 
Raphael, R. H., 1853 Alvarado Ter. 
Rappaport, M., 1575 W. Adanu 
Raskin, S., 1626 Cham^ain Ter. 
Redmond, Wm., Story Bldg.F» 
Reich, Mrs. Jacob, 1616 Wmfield- 
Reiss, Dr. Osoar, 160 S. Gromso<^ 
Religious School of Cong, Sinai 12th & 

Valencia 
Reynolds, Mrs. L. G., 622 S. Kemnort Av. 
Ronhart M. H., 3566 E. 3rd 
Rittenberg, Mrs. W. B., 615 S. Cummlngs. 
Robinson, K., 288 E. 7th 
Robbin, M. S., 607 S. Spring 
Rosenberg, S. R., 414 St. Andrews Phuse 
Rosenkranz, J. A., 809 S. Figueroa 
Rosenthal, Rabbi, M. 12th & Vatonda 
Rosenthal. H., 226 Rosemont Av. 
Sachs, aTM., 2801 B. lat 
Schireson, J., 387 Westminster Av. 
Schireson, L., S. 614 W. 50th 
Schulberg, B. P., 525 Lorraine Blvd. 
Schultz, M. B., 258 S. Harvard Bldg. 
Shapiro, J., 609 S. Gramaey PL 
Sheekan, S., 920 E. 25th 
Shillman, S. R. 



412 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[CaUforaia 



Shpiaman, C, 914 Marsh Strong Bldg. 
Siegel, H., 2981 lUurmond Av. 
SilverberK, Dr. H. M ., 707 Haas Bldg. 
Silverman, Rev. A» 1652 W. 12th 
Simpson, Mrs. J. K., 2727 W. 1st 
Stein, P., 276 E. 49tJi 
Steinbock, C, 1921 W. 41st 
Sklar, J., 2319 W. 11th 
Sohmer, Theo., 418 Germain Bldg. 
Steinberg, J., 184 S. Vay Ness Av. 
Tannebaum, M., 2300 E. 11th 
Tanner, H. B., 636 S. B'way. 
Union Mfg. Co., 767 S. Los Angeles 
Weil, Adolph, 103 Oak Terrace 
Wellington, S. A., 4146 Monroe 
Weinberg, I., 1621 4th Av. - 
Y. M. BL A., 610H W. Temple 
Zeitlen, M. G., 838 S. Normandie 

Marysville 
Cheim, H. 620 D. 

Oakland 

Library Mbmbbrs 

Jonas, Abraham, Hotel Oakland 
Lavenson, A. S., 697 Walsworth 

Annual Members 

Berman, M., 479 Cheney Av. 
Camp, H., 674 Excelsior Av. 
Coffee, Rabbi, R. I., 28th & Webster 
Friedman, A., 841 Walker Av. 
Ghinsberg, S., 3600 Park Blvd 
Goldwater, M., 368 Grand Av. 
Kahn, Fred'k, 673 Walsworth Av. 
Lesser, Jacob, H., 9th & Washington 
Miller, D., Sheridan Rd. - 
Mosbacher, B. L., 617 14th 
Oakland Lodge, No. 262 I. O. R. R. 
Samuels, Hon. Geo. E., Easton BIdg. 
Samuels, Dr. H. J., Dalsiel Bldg. 
Schneider, Morris N., 848 Grand Av. 
Silverstein, Union Sav. Bk. Bldg.- 

Oxnard 

Lehman, L., 169 D 

Petaluna 

Farbman, B. R. 2, Box 117 
Kahn, Wm., Chapman Av. 
Padvitz, M. R. 2, Box 131 

Riverside 

Weitzman, J., 60 Allen PI. 
Sacramento 

Abramowitz, W., 1601 16th 
Cohan, L E., Howe Apts. 
Elkus, Albert, 9th & K 
Fried, Rev. Michael, 1906 O 
Lubin, J. I., 400 K 
Lubin, S. J., 1300 89th 
Wahrhaftig, M. S., 1611 17th 



San Bernardino 

Cohn, C, Court & E 
Hearst, D., 466 G. 
Lindenbaum, W., 588 8d 
Nathanson, M., 666 8rd 
Reich, H. A., 637 Court 
Robinson, S., 544 3rd 

San Diego 

Fox, S. F., 1004 24th 
Ostrow, M. P., 2988 Beech 
Rosenthal, A., 611 Title Bldg. 
Weinberger, J., 1st Natl. Bk. Bldg. 
Weinberger, Dr. J., Tinken Bldg. 
Wolf, Hyman S., Hotel St. James 

San Francisco 

Life Members 

Ehrman, M., 2618 Jackson 
Gross, D., Bellevue Hotel 
Jacobs, Isidor, 1811 California 
Levi, J., Jr., c.o H. Levi Co. 
Ulienthal, E. R., Stanford Ct., Apts. 
Meyer, D., Alaska Commercial Bldg. 
Neustadter, Mrs. J. H., Hotel St. franda 
Rosenthal, I. L., 1964 Pacific Av. 
Scheeline, S., 1431 Leavenworthe 
Tokelas, Ferd, Hotel Minster 
Weinstock, Harris, 19 Presidio Ter. 
Wiel, L. P., c,o Buckingham & Hecht 
Wiell, Raphael 

Patrons 
B'nai B'rith Library, 149 Eddy 
Stahl, Adolfo, 160 California 

Library Members 

Anspacher, Philip, 816 Climie Bldg. 
Benfield, B., Rialto Bldg. 
Goldstein, Alex., 100 Califomia 
Meyer, Rabbi A., 3108 Jackson 
Redlick, Henry, 1264 Page 
Spiegl, L. M., 447 Front 
Walter, Isaac N., 1803 Franklin 

Annual Members 

Alter, Marcus, 60 Moss 
Anspacher, Simon, 316 Climie Bldg. 
Benas, Louis H., 509 Sansome 
Bender, Albert M., 1369 Post 
Bendheim, Ferd, 3312 Clay 
Befnstein, Wm., 819 Devisadero 
Beth Israel Rel. School, 1839 Geary 
Blum, Max. 3216 Jackson 
Cerf, Dr. Alvin E., 366 6th Av. 
Coffee, Mrs. M. H., 8066 Clay 
Cohen, A. E., 726 Market 
Cowen, A. H., 16 California 
Dinkelspiel, H. G. W., Chronicle Bldg. 
Goldman, Heim, 302 Mills Bldg. 
Gottlieb, Dr. A., 1661 Santa 
Gruhn, J. M., 1916 Pine 
Heineberg, J. A., 2-20th Av. 
Heller, E. S., Nevada Bank Bldg. 



Colorado] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



413 



Herzberg, S. A., 1713a Eddy 
Hyman, Jos., 1916 Calif<n>nia 
Jacobi, J. J., 2865 Pacific Av. 
Koshland, M. S., 3800 Washington 
Kuhn, Saml., 2036 Hyde 
Lesser, A. M., 877 Marlcet 
Levey, E. C, 315 Montgomery 
Levinson, J. B., 2420 Pacific 
^ Levy, Miss Amelia, 2315 Webstfer 
Levy, M. H., 436 O'Farrell 
Lipsitch, 1. 1., 2916 Clay 
Lissauer, Rabbi Herman, 2054 Balcer 
Martin, Mrs. Rabia A., 1194 Green 
Musin, E. H., 59 3d 
Newman, Juda, 110 Market 
Rapken, M. A., 2439 Sutter 
Rinder, R. R. Keystone Apt. 
Ringolslcy, G. C, Glaus Spreckles BIdg. 
Rubin, Myer C., 322 Russ BIdg. 

Samuelson, S., 1332 Fillmore 

Sapiro, A. L., First Natl. Bk. BIdg. 

Savannah, M., 1856 Franklin 

Schloss, Ben., 226 16th At. 

Schwabacher, L. A., Hotel St. Francis 

Sinsheimer, Henry, 110 Market 

Sloss, Mrs. M. G., Powell & Ross 

Starr, N., 2318 Mission 

Temple Emanu, El Rel. School, 1387 Sutter 

Tuchler, Dr. A. S., 703 Van Ness Av. 

Waiss, Milton, 1342 Green 

Wascerwitz, M. H., 550 Baker 

Wolff, Harry K., 112 Arguello Blvd. 

Y. M. H. A., 121 Haight 



Zionist Bureau for Pacific Goast 
Zussman, Dr. S., 1411 Scott 

San Jose 
Franklin, Rabbi H. B. 847 Glintonia Av. 

Santa Ana 

Hurwita, Saml., 615 E 2d 
Roth, S., 1205 Ross N. 

Santa Rosa 

Rosenberg, Max, 511 B 

Trachman, Dr. H. J., 801 Humboldt 

Sierra Madre 

Schlesinger, T., Box 124. 

South Pasadena 

Subscriber 
Ruth, Anna F., 1503 El Centro 

Stockton 

Gunzendorfer, F., 426 E. Main 
Neustadt, S., 129 S. Center 
Ryhim Ahoovim Congr., Box 405 
Stamer, Dr. J. A., 702 F. & M. BIdg. 
Stein, M. P., 33 W. Rose 

Taft 
Farbstein, J., P. O. Box 439 

Yolo 

Borach, B. 



COLORADO 



Boulder 

Phi Sigme Delta Fraternity 1107 12th 

Colorado Springs 

Schaefer, Dr. S. W., 1029 N. Nevada Av. 

Denver 

Library Member 

Rude, Mrs. I., Argonaut Hotel 

Annual Members 

Adelman, Dr. Louis, 1240 Ogden 
Anfenger, Hon. M. L., 832 Symes BIdg. 
Baron, R. J., 1451 Lorimer 
B. M. H. Religious School, 1567 York 
Block, Morris H., Adams Hotel 
Blumberg, Dr. A. M., 3135 W. Colfax 
Central Jewish Aid Soc'y, 1206 15th 
Chernoff, H., 2410 Downin|r 
Claff, Benjamin, 1641 Curtis 
Dveirin, Dr. H. E., 1483 King 
Eisner, Dr. Jno., Box 396 
Emerson, Myer, 700 Knox Ct. 
Ettenson, Chas. M., 500 Williams 



Expatients Tubercular Home 3185 W. 

Colfax Av. 
Feingold, L., 1605 Larimer 
Feldman, Jos. S., 1574 Irving 
Fine, John S., 1315 E. 18th Av. 
Fox, Michael, c,o Y. M. C. A. 
Frankle, H., 1249 Humboldt 
Friedman Rev. W. S., 733 E. 8th Av. 
Frumess, H. H., 1220 Clayton 
Goalstone, L., 1139 Detroit 
Goldbloom, Dr. I., Coimty Hospital 
Grimes, J., 1st & Larimer 
Grimes, S., 1631 St. Paul 
Havutin, Henry, 3243 W. Colfax Av. 
Heller, Simon J., 520 E & C BIdg. 
Hillkowita, Dr. P., 1876 Madison 
Hombeim, Philip, 1124 Steele 
Jaffa, Jos. S., 1110 Pennsylvania 
Kahn, Isaac, 1945 W. 14th Av. 
Kauvar, Rabbi C. H., 1607 Gilpin 
KolinsW, Is. J., 1721 Park Av. 
Krohn, Dr. H., N., 256 Metropolitan BIdg. 
Krohn, Dr. M. J., 2220 High 
Levy, M. M., Mining Exchange BIdg. 



406 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Statement of Membership, February 28, 1922 — Continued 



Ohio 816 

Oklahoma 94 

Oregon 41 

Pennsylvania 2417 

Rhode Island 53 

South Carolina 121 

South Dakota 5 

Tennessee 88 

Texas 367 

Utah 11 

Vermont 3 

Virginia 263 

Washington 55 

West Virginia 155 

Wisconsin 201 

Australia 22 



British Columbia 2 

Canada 429 

Central America 4 

Cuba 4 

Denmark 1 

Egypt 2 

England 62 

France 1 

India 2 

Palestine 8 

Panama ; . . . . 2 

Philippine Islands 1 

Portugal 2 

South Africa 37 

Spain 1 

Virgin Islands 1 



Annual Members ($5 a year) 

Library Members ($10 a year) 

Patron Members ($20 a year) 

Friends ($50 a year) 

Life Members (one payment of $250) 
Sustaining Members ($100 a year) . . . 



15,030 

449 

45 

3 

63 

1 



Total Membership 15,591 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 407 

Elections 

The committee on nominations presented the following 
report: 

President (for one year), Simon Miller, of Philadelphia. 

First Vice-President (for one year), Abram I. Elkus, of 
New York. 

Second Vice-President (for one year), Horace Stern, of 
Philadelphia. 

Trustees (for three years), Hart Blumenthal, of Philadel- 
phia; Leo M. Brown, of Mobile; Ephraim Lederer, of Phila- 
delphia; Alphonse B. Miller, of Philadelphia; Simon Miller, 
of Philadelphia; William M. Lewis, of Philadelphia. 

Honorary Vice-Presidents (for three years). Max Heller, 
of New Orleans; Simon W. Rosendale, of Albany; Joseph 
Stolz, of Chicago; Sigmund B. Sonnebom, of Baltimore; 
Martin A. Meyer, of San Francisco. 

The secretary was instructed to cast a unanimous ballot 
for the nominees, and the chairman declared them duly 
elected. 



Amendment 

The Board of Trustees presented the following amend- 
ment to be acted upon at a special meeting. 

Amend Article HI,- Section 1, to read: 

"There shall be thirty-six directors to be elected by ballot at the 
annual meetings, provided that at the meeting of the society at which 
this section is adopted tliere shall be elected fifteen members in addition 
to those then serving, five to serve for one year, five to serve for two 
years, and five to serve for three years, and at each annual meeting 
hereafter twelve directors shall be elected." 

On motion the meeting adjourned. 

I. George Dobsevage, 

Secreiary. 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Oordon, Chu. M., 269 W. Main 
Gordon, David N., 269 W. Msin 
Kaplan, Emsuel, E Rockwell Tr. 
Levin. M., 113 Wosb. 
Shapiro, M. M., G Colt 
Sflvfrman, M. L. 24 Aiylun 
SbDm, A., ZG5 w. Main 

Bogul, Mayer. SS Bank 



Squlnky, Harry, ITS EnOeli] 

Watertary 
Aleiander, JuUui. 2TB N. Main 
Baer. S. J„ Si Corks 
Berman, Dr. M. D.. 2Z0 N. Main 
Bemitein, P. N., GG Buk 
Dorlman, L., 21 BucUnKbam Av. 
Fromer, E. 3., 78 Abbott Av. 
Gutowltz. I., SG Dieknun 
Henenbere. John J., 42 Speaeer A' 
HolcMr, B., B3 Clinton 
Jennea, J. K., IS Cre«ent 



Soulb Norwalk 

Gani, Ediiard M., 92 3. Main 
Harria, A., 92 3. Main 
Roodner. SamL 
Roth, A.. 50 Spring 
Udelman, L., 11 Fairfield Av. 

Stamfonl 
Adl«r, Noab, 4G1 Sun 



Nemottin, Dr. J.. 96 Main 
Polia. E., 86 St. JohTM PL 
Siegelbauni, A., 802 Summe 



Nuiock, B. M., BookermaQ 

Houalon SUHon 
Kelao, R«v. John M. 

Laurel 
Gordon, Hyman 



ijovine. oa-, ^oa ^nerry 
Maraolia, J.. 80 E. Main 
Muder. M. H., 3G EUiabetb 
Prlllie. I., 103 S. Main 
Roseniarten. C, 2ST Lincoln 
Ron, J^ 469 N. Main 
Ruby, B., 282 Pin. 
Sacha. M. 4TT W. Main 
Silver, R: 22G Elm 
Soann, S. 108 Bank 
Spirt, Morris, 185 Willow 
Spirt. S.. 167 "^'i— 



Zucker A. S. 26 Burton 

Wcat Hivcn 

Cutler, J., 71 Grove 



DELAWARE 



Library i 

Glnna, J. N., IMG Boulevard 
MUler, N., 812 N. Broome 

Annu*!. Mbubbrs 



Learin, M. Ualn 



Van Lew. Chaa. 



Cnh™, i., firh 4; Suruce 
Faber, Jaeob, 724 King 
Finger. Aaron, Z30G Barriiinn 
Ginna, O.. 424 McCabe Av. 
Qreenblatt, 6., 602 Waah. 

ffi^lH, J.. 1020 Poplar 
KaU, J.. 700 Lombard 



Dist. of Col.] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



417 



Keil, Max, 300 E. 4th 

Kety, Harry, 7th & Spring 

Levy, Morris, 228 Market 

Liebowitz, J. L., 5 £. 2d 

Main, Chas., 1315 King 

Poland, M. D., 503 M Market 

Rabinowitz, Rabbi S., 2 Marquette Apts. 

Reckes; M., 2421 Latuall 

Rich, B. O., 2420 Madison 

Rosenblatt, Jacob, 312 W. 14th 

Rosenblatt, Louis, 2206 Jefferson 

Roth, Ignatz, 210 Market 

Schagrin, C. W., 2403 Harrison 



Scher, David N., 3d & King 
Shtofman, N., 612 King 
Shtofman, Wm., 726 Market 
Snellenburg, David, 1020 Rodney 
Tanzer, Morris, Lancaster Av. & Uncohi 
Topkis, Chas., 1914 Boulevard 
Topkis, Harry, 413 W. 21st 
Topkis, Louis, 2302 Boulevard 
Topkis, Wm., 2100 Boulevard 
W'lmington Institute Free Library 
Wolfman, Benj., 1317 Washington 
Wolters, Mrs. R. W., 600 N. Broome 



DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 



Washington 

Patrons 

Berliner, E., 1458 Columbia Rd. 
Simon, Louis, 2620 Conn. Av., N. W. 

Library Members 

Brandeis, Justice Louis D., Stoneleigh Ct. 
Cohen, Myer, 2146 Wyoming A v. 
Friedenwald, Dr. H., Cosmos Club 
Gichner, F. S., 1214 D, N. W. 
Hecht, Alex., 515 7th, N. W. 
Kaufman, J. D., 1007 Penn. Av. N. W. 
Nordlinger, G., Amer. Natl. Bk. Bldg. 
Rich, M. M., 1448 Harvard, N. W. 
Rosenberg, M.D., 7th & E 
Sworzyn, M., 1219 G., N. W. 

Annual Members 

Aaronson, R., 1106 Fairmount 

Abramson, H., 7th & L. N. W. 

Abramson, M., 1001 Eye, S. E. 

Alper, B., 432 9th 

Alpher, Dave, 907 G, N. W. 

Aronstein, M., 1732 14th Av. 

Atlas, S., 927 D, N. W. 

Behrend, R. B., 3814 Keokuk 

Berkman, A. W., 409 7th S. W. 

Brotman, S., 1141 10th, N. W. 

Buckner, J. H., 1310 7th, N. W. 

Cohen, L., 1656 Euclid 

Cohen, Louis J., 1400 4th, N. W. 

Cooper, E., 1712 14th, N. W. 

Cohn, H., 46 Arcade Mkt. 

Colish, Rabbi N. H., 45 New York Av. N. 

W. 
Cohn, H., 46 Arcade Mkt. 
Colish, Rabbi N. H., 45 New York Av. N. 

W. 
Denwitt, I., 1824 N. Capitol 
Edelson, N., 1001 G, S. E. 
Ehrlich, H., 1124 7th, N. W. 
Felsen, A. E., 729 H, N. E. 
Fishel, A. M., 2614 Conn. Av., N. W. 
Freedman, J., 1021 Florida Av., N. E. 
Friedman, N., 1025 7th, N. W. 



Garfinkle, M., 602 M, N. W. 
Gelman, Elias, 217 10th, S. W. 
Glanzman, H., 919 H 9th, N. W. 
Glushak, Dr. L., 704 M. 
Gordon, Dr. Chas., 3148 19th, N. W. 
Gottlieb, L. S.. 615 Irving. N. W. 
Gusack, S. v., 4001 Harrison, N. W. 
Hankow, S., 1200 Florida Av., N. E. 
Heckman, J., 519 CoL Rd., N. W. 
Heilprin, G. F., 2620 University PI. 
Herzmark, D., 705 Florida Av., N. W. 
Hochman, Max, 526 11th, S. W. 
Jacobson, M. L., 1424 Madison 
Jeffrey, H., 1133 Columbia Rd 
Kahn, Hon. Julius, 451 Home Office Bldg. 
Kandel, Benj., 1826 14th, N. W. 
Katz, J. H., 1704 14th, N. W. 
Lemin, J., 1438 Meridian, N. W. 
Lesser, I., 925 N, N. W. 
Liebman, A., 2551 17th, N. W. 
Loeb, Rabbi J. T., 609 8th, S. W. 
Londow, E. J., The Alabama Apts. 
Lyon, Simon, 2029 Conn. Av. 
MeyeroVitz, Jos., 1213 17th 
Meyerovitz, Rabbi B., 1510 6th, N. W. 
Michelson, H. W., 3425 M, N. W. 
Mintz, I., 938 F, N. W. 
Mitchell, Saml., 1300 Harvard, N. W. 
Musher, N., 710 14th, N. W. 
Newhouse, Dr. Benj., 1205 D, N. E. 
Oppenheimer, Mrs. G., 1786 Columbia Rd., 

N. W. 
Oppenheimer, Mrs. S., 1736 CoL Rd., N. W. 
Peyser, J. I., 1833 19th. N. W. 
Potashnick, Rev. M., 816 3rd, N. W. 
Raine, M. J., 1213 Harvard, N. W. 
Reamer, Edward, Coblentz Apts. 
Rudash, I., 2226 18th, N. W. 
Sacks, L., 1201 F, N. E. 
Sacks, Dr. Saml. M., 1000 N, N. W. 
Schoen, A., 1404 First, S. W. 
Schumacher, M., 1904 14th, N. W. 
Schwartz, C, 708 7th, N. W. 
Scottish Rite, The, 16th & S 
Seigel, L. J., 1235 7th, N. W. 



418 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Georgia 



Sells, Jacob, R., 920 O, N. W. 
Shabshelowitz, Rabbi Theo., 302 M, N. W. 
Shefferman, Rev. A., 486 Mass. Av., N. W. 
Simon, Rev. A., 2802 Cathedral Av. 
Smith, S., P. O. Box 1710 
Stein, Jos. B., 486 Louisiana Av^ N. W. 
Stein, J. M., 1421 Behnont, N. W. 
Stolar, Mrs. L., 2918 M. N. W. 
Strasburger, Hon.Milton, 816 John Marshall 

PI., N. W. 
Strausburger, Jos., The Kenesau 
Tash, Abe, 1246 7th 
Tash, Rev. Wm., 1407 5th 



Tendler, M., 918 D, N. W. 
Tepper, B. L., 1889 Maryland Av. N. E. 
Tepper, J. L., Jenifer, Bids. 
Tobriner, Leon, 817 John Marshall 
Washington Heb. Congr., 1924 Penna. Av. 
Weinberg, Dr. B., 811 11th, N. W. 
Wilner, J. A., 2608 Conn. Av. 
Wladovsky, S., 1714 7th N. W. 
Wolf, Alexander, 2663 Woodley Rd. 
Wolf. Hon. Simon, 618 Woodward BMg. 
Wolpe, J. H., 1710 14th- N. W. 
Wolpoff, Mrs. A., 8126 Dumberto Av. 
Y. M. H. A., Penn. Av. & 11th 



FLORIDA 



Arcadia 



Rosin, S. 



Ft Pierce 
Library Member 
Holtsberg, Max 

Gainesville 

Kesler, S. B., 711 E. Main, N. 

Jacksonville 

Library Member 

Springer, Dr. Max, 24 W. 8d 

Annual Members 

Bernstein, E., 1526 Park 
Cohen, J. E., 604 Laura 
Davis, Mrs. D., 630 Rogan 
Finkelstein, Neal, 189 W. Ashley 
Hirschberg, Julius, 1417 Blvd. 
Kaplan, Rabbi Israel L., 121 S. King 
Klepper L., 419 Georgia 
Klepper, S., J., 1621 Dellwood Av. 
Lippman, Gabe, P. O. Box 262 
Newman, Paul, 1488 Wahiut 
Peiser. I., 2142 Pearl 
PoUak, M. S., 1820 Main 
Rubin, Mrs. Max, 1206 E. Church 
Shorstein, N., 11 W. 4th 
Witten, Jos., 902 Davis 



Miami 

Cassel, I. M., Box 566 

Cohen, Isidor 

Cromer, Daniel, 126 8th 

Dubler, Max 

Engler, A. 

Engler, J., 1714 Av. D 

Plikansky, M., 309 12th 

Pensacola 

Levey, Morris, 206 N. Gregory 

Stark 

Leviton, M. 

Tampa 

Library Member 
Maas, I., 223 Hyde Park Av. 

Annual Members 

Augustine, Dr. L. S., 306 Curry Bldg. 
Falk, O., 821 S. Edison Av. 
Katz, A., 1738 7th Av. 
Katz, Manuel, 719 Main 
Maas, Ernest, 836 S. Edison Av. 
Steinberg, E. H., 2812 Nebraska Av. 
Steinberg, Oscar, 2806 Nebraska Av. 

West Palm Beach 

Schupler, Josef 

Ybor City 
Katz, Adam, 2108 7th 



GEORGIA 



Albany 
Adler, Ben 

Farka& Sam, Estate of 
Feingold, P., 209 S. Monroe 
Fbh^, I. 

Landau, Rev. E. A., 611 Commerce 
Marks, C, 431 Broad 
Meyer, J. A., 328 Broad 



Prager, Jacob 

Rosenberg, M., 141 E. Broad 
Rubm, S. W., 609 Commerce 
Simon, S. K., 617 Highland Av. 
Stem, Siegmund, 604 Pine 



Americas 



Bukantz, M. 



y 



Georgia] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



419 



Cohen, S. . 

Hoffman, Reuben 

Maoey, J. M. 

Stein, Frank, 224 Jackson 

Athens 

Morris, Lee, 190 Univ. Drive 
University of Georgia library 

Atlanta 

Abelson, Harry, 216 Capitol Av. 
Abelson, I., 220 Marietta 
Alpert, Dr. N., 380 Wash. 
Apte, D. J., 425 Washington 
Asher, S. 10 Peachtree 
Bach, N. H., 218 Wash. 
Berman, Gus, 234 Richardson 
Bukofslnr, B. Terminal Hotel 
Clarke, Dr. L. B., 568 Washington 
Cohen, M. H., 280 Decatur 
Eplan, S. B., 30 Decatur 
Feibelman, M., 461 Washington 
Frank, M., Atlanta Natl. Bank Bldg. 
Friedman, A., 235 E. Hunter 
Fuchs, B. B.« 268 Myrtle 
Galanter, L., 270 Capitol Av. 
Gecshon, Geo. A., 63 W. 14th 
Gertler, L., 340 Spray 
Goettinger, B., 31 Ponce de Leon PI. 
Goldberg, A., 251 Woodward Av. 
Goldberg, Jos., 405 Capitol Av. 
Golden, N., 228 Richardson 
Goldstein, M. F., 37 Park Lane 
Goldstein, M. 337 Washington 
Goldstein, S., 147 Decatur 
'Guthman, S., 73 W. 14th 
Haas, Herbert J., 303 Washington 
Haas, I. H., 749 Ponce de Leon Av. 
Haas, L. Jr., 1220 Piedmont Av. 
Hadas, D., 17 Hill 
Heyman, Arthur, 507 Conolly Bldg. 
Hirmes, Rabbi A. P., 384 Wash. 
Hirsch, Harold, 70 Waverly Way 
Hirshberg, I. A., 218 Washington 
Horwitz, M., 342 Central Av. 
Jacobs, H. S., 928 Piedmont Av. 
Jacobs, M. B., 409 Wash. 
Kaplan, H., 174 Bass, Apt. 7 
Klein, Milton, 1180 Piedmont Av. 
I^avitt, J. H., 434 Capitol Av. 
I^vinson, A., 805 W. Peaditree 
Levitas, Louis J., 921 Grant Bldg. 
Lichtenstein, M., 192 E. Fair 
Liebman, I., 311 Washingt(m 
Marx, Rev. Davidj Druid Apt. 
Mayer, A. E., Draped Apt. 
Mendel, H., 130 Washington 
Merlin, L. A., 96 Ca|rftoT 
Meyer, A. A., 59 W. 11th 
Minsk, J., 719 Edgewood Av. 
Montag, Sig., 24 Oakdale 
Naman, J., 719 Edgewood Av. 



Oberdorfer, E., 1124 Piedmont Av. 
Paradies, I. Jacob, 406 Capitol Av. 
Rauzin, J., 806 N. Jackson 
Rich, M., 598 Capitol Av. 
Rosenberg, L. A., 348 Central Av. 
Rouglin, Dr. L. C., 409 Washington 
Saltzman* N. H., 49 Windsor 
Schoen, I., 707 Ponce de Leon 
Schreiber, M., 2140 Capitol Av. 
Sesalowits, J., 200 Rawson 
SeUg, S. S. 37 Springadd Rd. 
Siegel, N., 86 Sinclair Av. 
Silver, Wm., 36 Elmwood Dr. 
Silverman, Harry, 68 Fairview Rd. 
Solomon, H., 250 Baas 
Solomon H. L., 71 Selk Av. 
Strasburger, L. S., 424 Wash. 
Temple Sisterhood 
Weinman, A., 396 Wash. 
Wilensky, H., 272 Washington 
Wolfsheimer, Carl, 608 Empire Bldg. 
Yalovitz Bros., 46 Piedmont Av. 

Augusta 

Baron, S., 2204 Richland Av. 
Blum, L., 1412 Johns Rd. 
Nachman, D., 2428 Williams 
Sawilowsky, J., 965 Broad 
Schneider, J., 1441 John's Rd. 

Brunswick 

Pfeiffer, Fred, 1800 Norwich 
Silberstein, Louis 



Lubin, B. 
Macey, Isadore 



CamUla 



Columbus 



Library Mbmbbr 

Hirsch, Miss Addie, 1341 3d Av. 

Annual Mbmbbbs 

Arenowitch, I., 537 First Av. 
Cohn, Sam, 1422 1st Av. 
Davis, L. H., 1038 Bn>ad 
Garber, S., 801 4th Av. 
Jaffe, S., 312 9th 
Julius. H., 1311 2d Av. 
Loeb, Morris, 1230 2d Av. 
Rosenberg, Max, 1029 2d Av. 
Rosenthal, Rabbi F. L., 1215 6th Av. 

Cordele 

Boniske, R., 802 18th Av. 

Kantsiper, N. D. 

Katzif,F. 

Miller, Louis, 11th Av. 

Donglas 

Ginsburg, N. 
Seligman, L. 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



U, Altiwd, R. F. D. S 



Caplui,B. 

UpKy.'j» 
MDler, Hsin' 
Sehwuti, J. M. 



P»tfc S., CoUege A 



Appel. M„ 306 Uberly Av. \ 
BbhJi, U. B., 2a E. »8rd 
Slumbecg, 1., 118 E. Liberty 
mmenf^ld, M. ■ 



Chaaay. S., fee 

Dub. B., 811 Whi taker 
Ehrenrekh, H. S., 303 Vi 

EBeman, D.,'914 W. Brc 



; Montgomery A». 
E. HuatisaiiHi 
W. 3Sth 
W. SBth 



Cohen, Dr. M. 8., 8D2 W. Pine 

QottUeli, M. 

KrOfer-, F., 210 E. PIna 

Ft VaUey 



I. S„ 811 Wbitaker 



h5'.8. 



OoMni. B., 103 Sprinf 
Oordon, B, 205 Haw 
HuriB, J^ TZO Zd 
Hebrew SodU CluI>,161H It 
Hit*^ Jacob, 352 Plum 
SaUsnuii, Ji fndouia Apto. 
OhiB^., in New 
WOniMn, M„ 2T8 WmIi. Av. 
Witniu, U. J., UU AppletflB Av. 



Mirsky, L., 1 
PaletBty, H„ 



401 W. Ogletborp A 
„ c.n Jewisb EdiicBI 

ii. S.. 424 Bioughton W. 



Ribban, Jack, 401 Gordon E. 
R«nzin, A., G29 Mmp— Av. 
Raplsn, A. E., 320 W. Biouchtoo 



Friedluida. Nktiun 



Salkin. Joa. A., 012 E. Puk Av. 
Schoenberg, U, 1911 Wbltaker 
Shapiro, A., 116 W. T«y!or 
qi.yt{n u tilt: nr RAi-h 



WeiU. Sr. U, 121 W. 8Tth 
mieniky, W., 20 E. S3d 

Sputa 

Frledmim. Chu. 
Krovdcy, D. B. 



Illinois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



421 



Sylvester 

Baniske, N. R. 
Levy, Sam 

Talluah Park 

Magid, L9uiB B. 

Thomasville 

Bluestein, Sam 

Feinberg, H., 101 S. Broad 



Feinberg, W. 
Steyerman, L. S. Broad 



Bohrmaiiy J. 



Tifton 



West Point 

Cohen, J. S. 
Heyman, Miss Bertha 



Boise 

Kahn, C. M., 214 W. Bamock 
Mayiield, M. 
Slatkin, M. 

Idaho Falls 

Rudman, S. 811 Bway 
Scheinberg, A. 



IDAHO 



Pocatella 



Morgan, N., 622 S. 8th Av. 
Salmenson, A., 423 S. Srd Av. 



Weiser 



Haas, Bernard 



ILLINOIS 



Argo 

Learner, J. B., 7636 62nd PL 
Mann, Dr. S. L. 

Aurora 

Adler, A. L. C. N. W. Railway 
Berman, R., 234 S. La Salle 
Joseph, I., 32 Holbrook 
Simon, J., City Hall 
Swimmer, J., 218 N. View 
Weiner, L. E., 146 Fox 
Zidell, J., 364 Grand Ave. 

Beardstown 

Pearlman, B., 1008 E. 7th 

Belvidere 

Berman, Mrs. H., 119 N. State 
Elias, S., 120 N. State 
Katawsky, I., 219 E. Locust 
Silver, L., 311 S. Main 
Silverman, D. L., 903 Garfield 
Stein, P., 518 S. State 

Benton 

Hochman, Paul 
Saletra, Joe 

Bloomington 

Epstein, H., 306 ^^S. Gridley 
Furstman, Dr. J. M., 803 S. East 
Goldman, F., 406 N. Main 
Greenspan, A., 216 S. Anter 
Griesheim, J. S., Griesbeim Bldg. 
Grossman M. 
Heldman, Sig., 501 Jefferson W. 



Livingston, M., 408 E. Wash. 
Livingston, M., 1212 Clinton Blvd. 
Livingston, Sig., Livingston Bldg. 
Mandel, O., 607 £. Wash. 
Ochs. Herman S., Grieshdm Bldg. 
Press, M. D., 208 H S. Madison 
Romier, B., 502 N. Center 
Rosen, M., c,o W. H., Roland 
Rosenberg, C, 109 S. Center 
Rosenbluth, S., 420 N. Center 
Schwarzman, A. 
Seltzer, D., 423 N. East 
Silver, C. W., 1001 S. Madison 
Stein, B., 1312 S. Feller Av. 
Waldman, S., 203 E. Olive 

Bushweil 
LiBRABY Member 

Wiener, Sol 

Annual Member 

Coppersmith, D. 

Cairo 

Cohen, W., 6th & Ohio 
Pearson, I., 822 Charles 

Canton 

Deutsch, S., 222 S. 2d Ay. 
Gavenda, B. 

Gavenda, S.. 362 S. 2d Av. 
Gilbert/G. M., 167 E. Elm 

Centralia 
Gudder, B., 408 S. Chestnut 



422 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Illixiois 



Champaign 

Brown, B., 215 S. Market 
Zimmerman, M., 510 E. White 

Chicago 

Life Members 

Fish, Mrs. Jos., 1811 Prairie Av. 
Lidov, G. R., 1244 Independence Bl'vd. 
Rosenwald, Julius, 4901 Ellis Av. 

Patrons 

De Lee Dr. J. B., 6028 Ellis Av. 
Hoffman, J., 237 S. Market 
Piatt, S. P., 808 S. Market 
Turner, A., 1444 S. Sangamon 

Library Members 

Abraham, A., 8060 E. 92d 
Broyde, S., 1547 S. Sawyer Av. 
Dressner, S., 500 S. Peoria 
Eisenberg, J. I., 2689 Lincoln Av. 
Eisendrath, B. D., 180 N. Wells 
Eisendrath, H. J., 4722 Ellis Av. 
Elkan, L. H., 1521 Webster Av. 
Epstein, S. B., 8407 Douglas Blvd. 
Feder, Harry, 1378 Milwaukee Av. 
Frankenstein, W. B., 110 S. Dearborn 
Friedman, J., 6733 Newgard 
Friedman, M., 3929 N. Hayne Av. 
Glass, J. H., 1630 Fargo Av. 
Goldberg, S. B^ 3865 Van Buren 
Goodman, M. D., 811 Drezel Sq. 
Grollman, L., 11 W. Monroe 
Grossman, M. M., 56 W. Randolph 
Horween, J., 3934 Pine Grove Av. 
Jewish Daily Forward, 1128 Blue Island A v. 
Kaplan, I. H., 1410 S. Central Pk. Av. 
Kaplan, N. D., 110 S. Dearborn 
Klee, Max, 1200 Milwaukee Av. 
Leopold, N. F., 1517 Conway Bldg. 
Levine, J. E., 1111 S. Washtenaw Av. 
Levine, Wm., 4701 Drake Av. 
Lieberman, J., 3401 Douglas Blvd. 
Loeb, A. F., 6221 Ingleside A v. 
Lubin, F., 3607 Douglas Blvd. 
Lurie, Max, 1810 Blue Island Av. 
Nartzik, J. J., 4189 Springfield Av. 
Norden, G. J., 30 N. La Salle 
Phillipson, F., 5438 Harper 
Phillipson. I., 5479 Hyde Park 
Rhein, J. A., 5939 S. Michigan 
Rigot, M., 1706 Kenilworth Av. 
Rosenbaum, E. F., Post Tel. Bldg. 
Rosenblatt, S. J., 38 S, Dearborn 
Rosenwald, M. S., 4924 Woodlawn Av. 
Rubovits, T., 4439 Drexel, Blvd. 
Selzer, Ph. 2857 Logan Blvd. 
Simon, N., 549 Swiff 
Smidt, J., 6152 S. Aberdeen 
Stern, ML, 646 Wellington Av. 
Sultan, Wm., 7700 N. Marshfield A v. 
Ware, S. N., 4587 Woodlawn Av. 



Weinberg, M. A., Harris Trust Bldg. 
Weinfeld, Chas., 4538 Grand Blvd. 
Wolfsohn, M. E., 6223 S. Park Av. 
Wormser, L. F., 4746 Kimbark Av. 

Annual Members 

Aaron, Chas.. 5745 Indiana Av. 
Aaron, Harry, 1106 W. 63d 
Abram, Harry, 1426 S. Trumbull Av. 
Abrams, L., 7632 N. Marshfield Av. 
Abrams, Meyer, 1607 Ashland Blk. 
Abramson, A., 923 Marquette Ter. 
Adelman, J. S., 1227 S. Newbery Av. 
Adler, A., 1236 S. Spaulding Av. 
Adler, D., 2703 Potomac Av. 
Adler, I., 3140 Sunnyside Av. 
Adler, N., 3335 Lexington 
Adler, O., 1401 Noble 
Adlerblum, I., 1225 S. Troy 
Africk, A., 3909 W. 13th 
Ainbinder, M., 4140 Clarendon Av. 
Alban, Jos., 3533 W. Madison 
Alexander, E., 5138 Cornell Av. 
AUng, L. I., 1648 Kedzie Av. 
Altbach, L., 1426 S. Trumbull 
Alter, J., 420 E. 49th 
Altschul, P., 3851 W. 18th 
Amsel, A., 4749 Lincoln Av. 
Andahnan, M. N. 6342 S. Ada 
Andelson, Dr.,D. 3401 Roosevelt Rd. 
Antonow, J. B., 1254 S. Millard Av. 
Antonow, S. L., 3642 W. 13th 
Apter, J. W., 658 E. 51st 
Arbetman, Florence, 611 Addison 
Aren, Dr. M. L., 739 W. 12th 
Arkin, Dr. M. L., 1122 N. Oakley Blvd. 
Armin, Mrs. Chas^ 1549 W. 69th 
Aron, David, 508 E. 6l8t 
Aronoff, N. K., 6148 Mich. Av. 
Aronson, D., 1419 S. Turner, Av. 
Arvey, J. M., 3433 Douglas Blvd. 
Ascher, Dr. D. H., 1300 N. Western Av. 
Ascher, F., 4826 Prairie Av. 
Auerbach, M. 324 S. Market 
Augustus, M.. 108 S. La Salle 
Aureck, E., 2651 Wabansia Av. 
Bach, Ch3s. B., 3641 S. Halsted 
Bach, lieopold, 237 E. 113th 
Bach, Saml., 11322 Calumet Av. ' 
Bachrach, M. M.. 910 Grace 
Baer, J., 3120 Logan Blvd. 
Baim. W., 6156 Rhodes Av. 
Bank, Dr. M. U., 2501 W. Division 
Barandk, B., 9000 Buffalo Av. 
Baskin, J., Mailers Bldg. 
Baskind. M., 1204 W. Chicago Av. 
Baskind, Dr. N. I., 819 W. 61st 
Bauer, L. Lester, 4046 N. Ashland Av. 
Baum, H. H., 4826 Grand Blvd. 
Bazer, Dr. P., 8916 Roosevelt Rd. 
Becker, A., 4711 N. St. Louis Av. 
Becker. A. G., 187 S. La Salle 



Illinois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



423 



Becker, M., 1546 S. St. Louis Av. 
Beiersdorf, S. R., 831 Sheridan Rd. 
Beilin, L., 2437 N. Albany Av. 
Bendler, E., 1623 N. Humboldt Blvd. 
Bendheim, Moritz, 1621 W. Division 
Bensinger, B. E., 623 S. Wabash Av. 
Berenson, F. B., 1358 S. Halsted 
Berger, H. A., 3067 E. Cheltenhan PI. 
Berger, I., 1413 S. Jefferson 
Berger, M. I., 1800 Selden 
Berkman, Mrs. H,. 3402 Lexington Av. 
Berkman, I. S., 4833 Mich. Av. 
Berkowitz, A., 1003 Collins 
Berkson, E., 1256 Independence 
Berkson, J. M., 643 W. 63d 
Berman, Chas., 3601 N. 13th 
Berman, L. G., 1380 Hyde Pk. Blvd. 
Bemheim, J., 4246 Sheridan Rd. 
Bernstein, A., 1007 Milwaukee Av. 
Bernstein, A. L., 355 Englewood Av. 
Bernstein, Fred, 6125 Vernon A v. 
Bernstein, G. D., 1151 E. 47th 
Bernstein, H., 6033 N. Winthrop Av. 
Bernstein, L., 3445 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Bernstein, L., 600 E. 5l8t 
Bernstein, L. H., 3914 W. 19th 
Bernstein, M. A., 6532 Peoria Sq. 
Bernstein, M. A., 751 Rush 
Bild. M., 3216 Potomac A v. 
Binswanger, A., 69 W. Wash. 
Birk, M., 614 E. 51st 
Birkenstein, Al., 939 Ar^le 
Birkenstein, H., 450 Wnghtwood Av. 
Birkenstein, L., 444 Wnghtwood Av. 
Bishkow, Dr. I. E., 8861 W. 12th 
Black, S., 7837 S. Halsted 
Blair, SamL, 707 Briar PI. 
Bleadon, J. B., 1107 S. Western A v. 
Blink, M., 6212 Eberhart Av. 
Bloch, A., 3323 Wash. Blvd. 
Bloch, M. N., 3136 Douglas Blvd. 
Bloch, Walter, 5134 S. Park Av. 
Block, A. L., 8413 Buffak> Av. 
Block, Dr. L. H., 1444 Milwaukee Av. 
Bloom, David, 144 S. Wabash Av. 
Bloom, H., 4828 S. Ashland Av. 
Bloom, M., 6520 Drexel A v. 
Bloom, M. W., 2619 W. Division 
Bloom, S., 916 S. Halsted 
Blum, H. S., 1619 S. Millard 
Blum, Dr. N. W., 4515 N. Albany Av. 
Blumenthal, A., 2124 Alice PI. 
Blumenthal, A. J., 840 W. Roosevelt 
Blumenthal, Dr. A. R. 4647 Ind. Av. 
Blumenthal, B., 1364 N. Sedgwick 
Blumenthal, S., 104 S. Clinton 
Boettger, F. H., 1944 W. Adams 
Bogorad, A.. 2050 W. Division 
Boosel, Jos., 2448 Logan Blvd. 
Borges, B. E., 1436 E. 66th 
Bornstein, M., 949 W. Hmyne Av. 
Borovik, J., 3254 Pierce Av. 



Botkowsky, M., 4722 S. Ashland Av. 

Bower, H., 7916 S. Halsted 

Botkowsky, M., 4722 S. Ashland Av. 

Bramson, D., 1214 S. Spalding Av. 

Braman, M., 3330 W. 12th 

Braude, A., 501 Indepednence Blvd. 

Braude, L., 8146 I^dale 

Brazen, Harry, 1654 S. Hamlin 

Bregstone, Judge P. B., Ashland Blk. 

Breit, A. M., 6424 Dorchester 

Brettschneidee, J., 1633 Hamlin Av. 

Brodsky, Dr. J. A., 2427 N. Kedzie Blv'd 

Brodsky, L., 26 Quincy 

Brown, H., 1212 S. Miller 

Buchhalter, Mrs. E. H., 3304 Douglas Blvd. 

Buchsbaum, S., 6430 Michigan Av. 

Burr, Maurice, 1215 Independence Blvd. 

Callner, Jos. M., 3151 W. 15th 

Callner, M. H., 654 Gordon Ter. 

Camp, N. H., 1311 S. Kedzie A v. 

Cann, I., 108 N. Hamlin Av. 

Caro, M., 1930 W. Division 

Chaperon, H., 1647 S. Central Park Av. 

Charleson, B., 3441 Greenshaw 

Chesler, J., 1149 E. 55th 

Chodzinsky, I., 5253 S. Princeton Av. 

Chulock, Dr. A. W., 1234 N. Hoyne 

Claus, J. D., 1300 S. Troy 

Clonict, A. J., 1476 S. State 

Cohen, Rabbi A., 5046 Michigan Av. 

Cohen, A. E., 3435 Douglas Blvd. 

Cohen, Archie H., 3829 Fillmore 

Cohen, B., 130 N. Hickory 

Cohen, C. E., 1812 S. Troy 

Cohen, Geo. B., 4636 Drexel Blvd. 

Cohen, H. A., 8913 Wentworth Av. 

Cohen, I., 742 Buena Av. 

Cohen, J. A., 1641 W. 61st 

Cohen, J. J., 5749 Michigan 

Cohen, J., 248 N. Fairfield Av. 

Cohen, J., 3918 Lawrence Av. 

Cohen, J., 6638 S. Halsted 

Cohen, L., 115 S. Dearborn 

Cohen, Louis A., 1256 Milwaukee Av. 

Cohen, Miss. M., 3433 W. 13th 

Cohen, M. M. 1535 S. Ridgeway 

Cohen, M., 1837 Humboldt Bk. 

Cohen, N., 1306 Milwaukee Av. 

Cohen, N. J., 4637 Prairie Av. 

Cohen, S. 7058 Wentworth Av. 

Cohen, S. J., 25 S. Market 

Cohen, Theo., 1441 Milwaukee Av. 

Cohn, A. A., 686 E. 51st 

Cohn, Archie, 302 S. Market 

Cohn, C. H., 4322 Clarendon Av. 

Cohn, J. W., 857 Margate Terr. 

Cohn, Jos., 6400 S. Michigan Blvd. 

Cohn, Lee, 5709 Michigan Av. 

Cohn, S., 837 W. Madison 

Cohon, Rabbi S. S., 1619 Howard 

Coleman, C. L., 5100 Ellis Av. 

Comroe, Dr. Jos., I., 26 E. Wash. 



424 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[lUinoia 



Conheim, Max, 5926 S. Park Av. 
Copeland, A., 1117 Independence 
Coplon, Dr. A. G., 2658 W. Division 
Cooper, M., 4157 W. Central Pk. Av. 
Cowen, Isidore, 5634 S. Park Av. 
Cowen, I., 437 E. 48th 
Cowen, Millie, 5848 Michinn Av. 
Cutterman, S., 858 W. Madison 
Daiches, Eli, 26 E. Jackson Blvd. 
D'Ancona, E. N» 1088 Stock Exche. Bldg. 
D'Anconna, A. £., 4466 Greenwood Av. 
Daniels, H., 8827 Cottage Grove Av. 
David, Mrs. J. B., 839 County Bldg. 
Davidson, D. A., 6229 Vernon Av. 
Davidson, M. J., 5436 Harper Av. 
Davis, Col. Abel, 6126 Ellis Av. 
Davis, Dr. H. I., 4708 Drexel Blvd. 
Davis, I. C, 6762 EvanB Av. 
Davis, Jos., 1400 Milwaukee Av. 
Davis, M., 4919 Michigan Av. So. 
Davis, Meyer, 2319 Thomas 
Davis, Wm. M., 501 Plymouth Ct. 
Dee, Frank, 1514 S. Millard Av. 
De Koven, Dr. B., 749 Independence Blvd 
Deitch, Ph., 1658 Chicago Av. W. 
Dekofsky, A., S., 8221 W. 12th 
De Koven, J., 1315 S. Halsted 
Delson, Ix)uis J., 56 W. Randolph 
Dentlebaum, Leopold, c,o Chicago Home 

for Jewish Orphans 
Dept. of Biblical Literature, Y. M. C. A. 

College 
Dettelbach, D., 6433 Indiana Av. 
Deutsch, Saml., 4936 Ellis Av. 
Diamond, Jacob, 5 N. La Salle 
Diamond, M., 4621 St. Lawrence Av. 
Dobsevage, Israel, 17 N. Wabush Av. 
Docter, A. M., 5139 Ellis Av. 
Donooltsky, A., 1343 S. Jefferson 
Dorfman, A., 3352 S. State 
Dottenheim, H. H., 4745 Kenwood Av. 
Drell, Paul, 515 W. Madison 
Dresner, E., 650 Grace 
Dubaw, H., 1224 N. Washtenaw 
Dubow, S., 2153 Alice PL 
Dulsky, Louis, 29 S. La Salle 
Dunsay, Geo., 910 Independence Blvd. 
Durchslag, H., 2308 Iowa 
Dushkin, S., 1421 N. Fairfeld Av. 
Ehrensaft, J. B., 3418 Potomac Av. 
Eisen, F., 1754 W. Chicago Av. 
Einstein, D. G., 5211 Indiana Av. 
Eisenberg, J., 505 W. 65th PI. 
Eisenstaedt, R., 320 S. Franklin 
Eisler, Chas., Bush Temple Bldg. 
Elenbogen H., 1600 W. 12th 
Elfenbaum, Dr. A., 3427 Lawrence Av. 
Elkan, H., 18 W. Austin 
Elgart, M., 1142 S. St. Louis Av. 
Ellis, J., 5709 Indiana Av. 
Elman, Rabbi A., 3531 W. 12th PI. 
Ellman, Edw. I., 6620 N. Ashland Av. 



Emanuel Sabbath School, 701 Buddngham 

PI. 
Enelow, B. F., 110 S. Dearborn 
Entin, Joe, 11568 S. State 
Epstein, B. P., 6323 Hyde Pk. Blvd. 
Epstein, Dr. H., 1259 W. 12th 
Epstem, K., 4656 S. Ashland Av. 
Epstein, S., 1384 S. Sawyer Av. 
Ettelson, Julius, 6016 Sheridan Rd. 
Ettelson, S. A., 3659 Michigan Av. 
Fagenholz, M., 451 W. North Av. 
FaUc, A., 3228 Bway 
Farber, A. S., 4918 Yincennes Av. 
Faust, Abr., 822 E. 46th 
Feder, Ph., 1409 S. Union Av. 
Feinberg, S. J., 6440 S. Artesian Av. 
Feist, M., 3661 S. Wood 
Feiwell, M. E., 1406 Trumbull Av. S. 
Feldman, D., 3403 N. Paulina 
Feldman, M. J., 343 E. 55th PI. 
Feldman, S., 3186 Fullerton Av. 
Feldsher, Dr. N. Z., 3434 W. 12th 
Feldstein, M., 804 S. Walbash Av. 
Felsenthal. Eli B., 1123 Chetfield Rd. 
Fenchel, S. H., 910 Glengyle PI. 
Person, Mrs. B., 3923 Jackson Blvd. 
Feuer, Dr. M., 3615 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Fienberg, J., 2541 Cottage Grove Av. 
Fine, Chas., 1006 Milwaukee Av. 
Fine, Jacob M., 1404 N. Kedzie Av. 
Fmegold, E. 1338 S. Millard Av. 
Finkel, Dr. M., 1868 Central Pk. Av. 
Finkelstein, Dr. H., 2900 Roosevelt Rd. 
Fishbein, Dr. M., 910 Margate Ter. 
Fisher H. H. 443 S. Halsted 
Fisher, Hon. H. M., County Bldg. 
Fishman, F., 426 S. Kedzie Av. 
Fleischman, I. S., 7918 S. Halsted 
Fleischman, M., 8347 W. Monroe 
Folk, Dr. M. L., 228 E. 16th 
Foreman, C, 1935 Ogden 
Foreman, Oscar G., 80 N. La Salle 
Fox, Dr. N. H., 807 S. Marshfield 
Fox, N. I., 8501 Douglas Blvd. 
Fox, Nathan, 510 Roscoe 
Fram, Rabbi L^ 1227 Independence Blvd. 
Frank, Henry, L., 1608 Prairie Av. 
Frank, J., 4919 Mich. Av. 
Frank, L., 83 So. Central Park Blvd. 
Frank, Nate, 6132 Greenwood Av. 
Frank, Sol, 1404 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Frazin, A. L., 9123 Exchange Av. 
Frazin, M. M. 6709 Mich. Av. 
Freed, I. B., 4836 N. Kimball Av. 
Freed, N., 1602 Jonquial Ter. 
Freedman, Dr. I. V., 5816 Kenmore Av. 
Freeman, D., 1504 N. Washtenaw 
Freeman, H., 1832 S. Kedzie 
Fridstein, S. H., 10 S. La Salle 
Fridus, Dr. S. L., 1700 Garfield Blvd. 
Fried, A., 1221 S. St. Louis Av. 
Fried, Isidore, 1124 Independence Blvd. 



Illinois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



425 



Friedland, Morris N., 155 N. Clark 
Friedlander, H., 169 E. 16th 
Friedlen, H. L., 6441 Lakewood Av. 
Friedman, J., 1956 Humboldt 
Friedman, Dr. J., 11120 Mich. Av. 
Friedman. M. L., Chicago Beach Hotel 
Friend, W., 16 S. State 
Gaertner, L., 1304 Monadnock Bids. 
Galantier, David A., 3344 W. Divi^on 
Gartenstein, Dr. J., 1606 W. 12th 
Gazan, S. H., 1011 Roosevelt Rd. 
Gedwitz, M., 2039 S. Morgan 
Grelbspan, Mrs. L., 501 Plymouth Ct. 
Gemgross, Leo., 5742 S. Park Av. 
Gesas, Michael 5062 Sheridan Rd. 
Gethner, N., 2152 Walton 
Ginsburg, Mrs. J., 1342 Independence Blvd 
Ginsburg, J., 1223 Blue Island Av. 
Ginsburg, J., 3553 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Ginsburg, S., 1306 Independence Blvd. 
Glaser, Wm., 3609 Greenshaw 
Glassenberg, J., 2157 Alice PI. 
Glick, L. G., 1001 S. Ashland Blvd. 
Glickman, F., 7838 S. Sangaman 
Glickson, O., 915 Ainslie 
Gobidma, H., 1131 Whipple 
Goldberg, B., 1326 Blue Island Av. 
Goldberg, Dr. J. B., 3200 Douglas Blvd. 
Goldberg, M., 849 N. Leavitt 
Goldberg, Max, 9020 Conmierdal Av. 
Goldberger, R. J., 1558 S. TnmibuU Av. 
Goldblatt, P., 717 S. Lawndale Av. 
Golden, Dr. I. J. K.. 2238 W. North Av. 
Goldfarb, S., 516 Ashland Blk. 
Goldfine, Dr. A. H. C, 3425 W. 16th 
Goldman, B., 2760 W. Division 
Goldman, D., 1959 W. Division 
Goldman, Louis, 6051 Eberhard Av. 
Goldman, Ph., 1337 S. Halsted 
Goldsmith, Dr. A. A., 29 E. Madison 
Goldstein, A., 430 W. 63rd 
Goldstein, A. H., 3212 Potomac Av. 
Goldstein, A. W., 2435 N. Albany Av. 
Goldstein, D., 1272 N. Wood 
Goldstein, D., 1410 Thomd&le Av. 
Goldstein, I. O., 6416 Lakewood Av. 
Goldstein, Isadore, 811 Rector Bldg. 
Goldstein, J., 6249 Drexel Av. 
Goldstein. M., 2467 N. Albany Av. 
Goldstein, S., 1375 Milwaukee Av. 
Goldstine, M. T., 4942 Mich. Av. 
Gollen, Dr. I. S.. 2200 W. Division 
Golub, M., 1253 N. RockweU 
Gomberg, Dr. H., 4552 S. Ashland Av. 
Goodman, Jos., 5153 Bway. 
Goodman, I., 4511 Grand Blvd. 
Goodman, J. W., 3844 W. 15th 
Goodman, M., 1000 N. Oakley Blvd. 
Goone, M. N., 1900 W. Diviaon 
Gordon, A. M., 3619 Douglas Blvd. 
Gordon, H. A., 1900 Sunnysid^ Av. 
Gorden, N, L., 87^4 GrenttlflW 



Goren, M., 1750 Taylor 
Gorodetsl^, J., 2130 W. Chicago Av. 
GoUlieb, H. A., 6639 Michigan Av. 
Gould, L. L., EaqL, 1214 Unity Bldg. 
Gratch, S., 2235 W. Division 
Green. R. B., Dr., 3346 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Greenberg, Dr. I. M., 2050 Pierce Av. 
Greenberg, M., 5759 S. Mich. Av. 
Greenberg, M., 1730 N. Halsted 
Greenberg, Saml., 11726 Pamell Av. 
Greene, Ben., 1426 Birchwood Av. 
Greenspan, I., 528 E. 63rd 
Greenspan, Dr. J.. 2643 W. Division 
Greenspan, S., 8236 Roosevelt Rd. 
Grodson, S. G., 4601 Indiana Av. 
GroUman, I., 310 S. Racine Av. 
Gross, B., 324 E. Kendn^rton Av. 
Gross, Louis J., 5356 Micnigan Av. 
Gross, M. M., 1356 S. Racine Av. 
Gross, P. A^ 175 W. Jackson Blvd. 
Grossman, B. J., 6447 Kenmore Av. 
Grossman, J., Harris Trust Bldg. 
Gumbuer, H. L., 2325 Giddings 
Gumpert, J., 912 Margate Ter. 
Gunther, Mrs. S. L., 30 N. Mich. Av. 
Gusfield, J. J. 5022 Grand Blvd. 
Guthman, Max, 106 N. La Salle 
Hackner, Ellas, 129 S. Market 
Hadzinsky, C, 3349 W. Roosevelt 
Halber, M., 1568a Haque Av. 
Handler, H., 1403 Wicker Pk. Av. 
Handelman, Dr. E. D., 1656 W. 12th 
Handmacher, M., 4442 Sheridan Rd. 
Harris, L., 2686 W. North Av. 
Harris, Wm. A., 4736 S. Ashland Av. 
Hart, O. H., 6242 Prairie Av. 
Hart, WoL S., 3322 N. Ashland Av. 
Hartman, A., 4527 Ellis Av. 
Hartman, Jos. S., 5435 Hyde Pk. Blvd. 
Havden, M., 7837 S. Halsted 
Hebrew League Library, 1113 S. Ashland 

Blvd. 
Hebrew School of the United Cong. Hirsch 

& Rockwell 
Helman, S., 1421 S. Halsted 
Heldman, J. N., 108 S. La Salle 
Heller, S., 1214 Blue Island Av. 
Helman, S., 1421 S. Halsted 
Heldman, J. N., 108 S. La Salle 
Heller, S., 1214 Blue Island Av. 
Heldman, J. N., 108 S. La Salle 
Heller, S., 1214 Blue Island Av. 
Heller, S., 1923 Irving Pk. Blvd. 
Heinmelstein, 1. 1., 836 N. Robey 
Herr, Simon, 8142 W. 16th 
Herskovits, M., 6880 Park Av. 
Herat, F., 4636 Drexel Blvd. 
Herat, H. A., 2648 Evergreen Av. 
Herat, Julius, 2648 Evergreen Av. 
Herzog, N., 431 S. Dearborn 
Heahin, H., 8621 Wdtqa Av. 
Heveah, Rabbi J., 1032 N. Mo«art 



426 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Illinois 



Heyman, G., 6652 S. Park Av. 

Himmelstein, 1. 1., 2736 Crystal 

Hirschbers. Rev. A., 2634 Lake View Av. 

Hoffman, S. A. 1587 N. Robey 

Honig, H., 8118 Lincoln Av. 

Horberg, H., 8210 Arlington 

Homer, Hon. H., 4801 Forrestville Av. 

Horvitz, A., 5782 Winthrop Av. 

Horvitz, D., 8828 Park Av. 

Horwich, A.'N., 5722 Michigan Av. 

Horwich, B., 2455 Archer Av. 

Horwich, L. J., 6150 Greenview Av. 

Horwitz, A., 1124 N. Western A v. 

Horwitz, S. C, 111 W. Monroe 

Huttner, R. L., 717 Cornelia Av. 

Hurwitz, L^ 8140 Sunnyside Av. 

Hurwitz, Wm.^131 Lincoln Av. 

Iker, H., 8906 W. 18th 

Isaiah Sabbath School26086 Greenwood Av. 

Isacovitz, J. H., 3127 W. Roosevelt Rd. 

Israel, M. H., 929 E. 47th 

Isenson, E. M., 1574 Milwaukee Av. 

Israeltsam A., 1417 S. Millard Av. 

Jacob, H. A., 8857 W. Van Buren 

Jacobflon, D., 902 Union Av. 

Jacobson, J. S., 720 E. 50th PI. 

Jacobson, Dr. J., 4750 Bway. 

Jacobson, Dr. J., 7516 S. Green 

Jadwin, B., 1316 Independence Blvd. 

Jaffe, Ernest, M., 1024 E. 46th 

Janov, Dr. M. M., 1514 S. Kedzie Av. 

Janowitz, I., 1431 "^cker Pk. Av. 

Jasko, Wm. N., 1819 Hastings 

Jewish Educational Alliance 1248 N. Wood 

Juschinsky, F., 1425 S. Kedzie Av. 

Kagan, B. R., 64 E. 50th 

Kahn, Dr. H., 80 N. Michigan Av. 

Kahn, H., 4320 Clarendon Av. 

Kahn, Dr. H., 5058 S. Ashland Av. 

Kahn, Jos., 2627 N. Mozart 

Kahn, J., 2122 Potomac Av. 

Kahn, M., 85th & Wood 

Kahn, Dr. M., 4627 S. Ashland Av. 

Kahn, M. S., 5427 S. May 

Kahn, M. T., 7640 Bond Av. 

Kahn, Marcus, 7027 Jeffery Av. 

Kahn, N., 8648 W. Polk 

Kallis, M., 1404 S. Albany Av. 

Kalish, K., 1218 S. Halsted 

Kalish, L. P.. 5811 Indiana Av. 

Kamen, H^ 1426 E. 55th 

Kan, Dr. C. P., 2524 W. Division 

Kane, H. L., 1255 S. Turner 

Kanne, J., 3280 S. State 

Kantor, H. E., 6448 Greenview Av. 

Kaplan, J., 400 Westminster Blk. 

Kaplan, I. H., 8789 Pine Grove At. 

Kaplan, Dr. M. I., 8819 W. Roosevelt 

Kaplan, M. P., 1410 N. Hoyne Av. 

Kaplan, S., 681 N. Clarke 

Karno, L., 1141 Independence Blvd. 

Karpen, Adolph, 810 S. Wabash 



Karpf, M. J., 1040 N. Levitt 
Kats, H., 1362 N. Lincoln 
Katz, H., 888 Wash. Blvd. 
Katz, J., 504 E. 49th 
ICatz, J., 1457 N. Long Av. 
Katz, L., 1543 S. Millard Av. 
Katz, Mayer. 1244 W. Division 
Katz, Samuel, 1517 N. Irving Av. 
Kaufman, Dr. L. E., 808 W. 12th 
Kaufman, N. S., 5616 Calumet Av. 
Kaufman, M., 986 Leland Av. 
Kaufmann, S., 6108 Woodlawn Av. 
Kehilath Jacob Library 1435 S. Hamlin Av. 
Kirshheimer, E., 5212 S. Park Av. 
Kite, A., 900 W. 12th 
Kite, B., 2559 W, North Av. 
Klafter, D. S., 64 W. Randolph 
Klapman, A. A., 2612 W. Division 
Klawans, Nathan M., 619 Gary PI. 
Klein, Morris, 747 N. Clark 
Klempter, Dr. D., 1908 N. Oakley Blvd. 
Koch, Ph. E., 5616 S. Wabash Av. 
Koenig, H. D., 1001 Conway Bldg. 
Koenigsberg, D., 2448 W. Division 
Koenigsberg, S., 612 Ashland Av. 
Kohn, H. N., 932 Margate Ter. 
Kohn, Ix)uis, 2857 W. Durham 
Komaiko, S. B., 1651 Clifton Park Av. 
Kompel, Morris, 102 S. Hamlin Av. 
Koolish, M., 848 Ainslee 
Koolish, S. H., 5780 Drexel Av. 
Koplan, L., 1810 W. Chicago Av. 
Koretz, Leo., 22 W. Monroe 
Korshak, M. M., Natl. Bk. Bldg. 
Kotzin. H^ 807 W Roosevelt Rd. 
Kovach, H., 5289 Calumet Av. 
Krainer, Mrs. S., 4741 N. Albany 
Krakaw, O., 2636 Crystal 
Krakower, N., 2320 N. Clark 
Kramer, J., 2333 W. Madison 
Kramer, N., 5718 Indiana Av. 
Krantz, S., 1646 W. Chicago Av. 
Kraus, Adolph, 4518 Drezd Blvd. 
Krechefsky, I., 8648 Lawrence Av. 
Kreeger, M., 218 W. 68d 
Kremen, B., 669 W. 12th 
Krenntl. S. 5 S. Wabash Av. 
Kriloff, A., 205 W. Madison 
Krinsky, H. H.. 1682 S. Clifton Pk. 
Kritchevsky, Dr. W., 1015 N. Sacramento 

Blvd. 
Kritz, Rev. A., 1480 Washboume Av. 
Kulp, J., 1146 Hyde Park Blvd. 
Kuper, T. P., 420 Wrightwood Av. 
Kupersmith, C^8214 Crystal 
Kupferberg. J. H., 914 Milwaukee Av. 
Kuppin, Gilbert. 4214 Grand Blvd. 
Kurtzon, Mrs. G. B., 1430 S. Tahnan Av. 
Kurtzon, M., 14th and Talman St. 
Laehmaa, N., 180 S. Market 
Lackritz, P. N.. 1814 Milwaukee Av. 
Lampert, L., 702 W. 12th 



Illinois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



427 



Landau. H., Stevens Bide. 

Landfield, H. S., 163 W. Wash. 

Lane» H.. 4617 N. Campbell Av. 

Lapidus, J., 643 E. 60th 

Lappe, M. M. 1866 Washburn Av. 

Lappen, M., 1418 Harrison 

Laslbr, H. H. 4728 Lincoln Av. 

Lasker, I., 908 S. Ashland Blvd. 

Laskov, Dr. J., 1201 N. Artisian Av. 

Lassers, I. A., 1828 Euclid Av. 

Lathi^ S., 2606 Crotex 

Laykin, Sol., 1470 Milwaukee Av. 

Lazar, J. G., 6138 Grand Blvd. 

Laaar, S,, 6468 Glenwood Av. 

Lazerson, A., 1624 S. Trumbull Av. 

Leavitt, Dr. S. H., 2634 W. North Av. 

Lebensohn, Dr. M. H., 3928 Jack^n Blvd. 

Lefiey, L. D., 6839 Michigan Av. 

Legator, Dr. B. H., 1679 Milwaukee A v. 

Lehtman, B., 3623 W. Roosevelt Rd. 

Leibovitz, J., 127 N. Dearborn 

Leibovitz, J., 2039 Ogden 

Leibowich, A., 838 E. 47th 

Leserman, M., 4929 Grand Blvd. 

Lev. S. O., 2030 W. Chicago Av. 

Levin, H., 717 Independence Blvd. 

Levin, H., 1323 S. i^irfield 

Levin, I., 1848 W. North Av. 

Levin, Dr. J. D., 1716 Stevens Bldg. 

Levin, Dr. L. M., 4800 Milwaukee A v. 

Levin, Louis, 816 Gait Av. 

Levin, Dr. M. L., 1266 S. Fairfield Av. 

Levin, Dr. Wm., 2716 W. Division 

Levine, B., 2319 S. State 

Levine, D. A. 163 W. Wash. 

Levine, L., 4314 Lincoln Av. 

Levine N., 4032 W. 26th 

Levine, S. D» 620 S. Ashland Blvd. 

Levinkind, H., 7400 Ogleaby Av. 

Levinson, B., 6224 S. Park Av. 

Levinson, L., 6606 S. Park Av. 

Levinson, M. K., 30 N. La Salle 

Levinson, Dr. S. A., 3634 Roosevelt Rd. W. 

Levitetz, H., 1802 S. Millard Av. 

Leviton, Aaron, 3666 Douslas Blvd. 

Leviton, H. C, 1412 S. St. Louis Av. 

Leviton, P. B., 166 Clark 

Levitt, Geo. G., 6164 Indiana Av. 

Levy, C, 6227 Kenmore Av. 

Levy, D. R., 6642 Blackstone Av. 

Levy, F. A., 707 Mebose 

Levy, I., 844 Oakdale Av. 

Levy, O., 907 Ainslee 

Levy, Sidney E., 4904 Vincennes Av. 

Levy, S., 210 E. 47th 

Lewis, J. L., 4818 Kimball Av. 

Lewis, J., 7204 Wentworth Av. 

Lewis, L., 1427 S. Spaulding Av. 

Lewison, Dr. M., 3867 W. Van Buren 

Lewison, P. A., 10602 Torrence Av. 

Lichtenstein, M. A ^4882 Vincennes Av. 

Lieberfarb, Dr. N. £>., 1444 Milwaukee Av. 



lieberman, I. K., 110 S. Dearborn 
Lieberman, J. L., 6824 Michigan Av. 
lieberman, J., 827 S. La Salle 
lifschitz, D., 1638 Floumey 
Light, S., 969 Montana 
Ligier, L. A., 1649 S. California Av. 
Lindenbavm, M., 36 S. State 
Lipsky, H. A., 1214 S. Halstead 
lipsky, J. P., 3004 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
lissitz, L., 1268 S. Fairfield Av. 
Lissner, Chaa., 2449 Armitage Av. 
Lissner, S., 2618 W. Chicago Av. 
litt, L., 248 S. Stote 
Littenberg, I., 4729 lincohi Av. 
Livitan, B., 327 Jackson Blvd. W. 
Loeb, I. A., 166 N. Clark, R. 822 
Loeb, J. M., 4a60 Kimbark Av. 
Loeb, Dr. L. M., 6214 Kenwood Av 
Loeb, S., 924 E. 60th 
Loewenberg, M. L., 1317 S. Avers Av. 
London, A., 817 S. MarshfieldAvJ 
London, H., 1148 Independence 0lvd. 
London, Dr. G. JL, 3346 Roosevelt RdJ^Vf, 
Louis, M., 1808 Washburn Av. 
Lupin, Dr. L.» 1102 N. Aahland Av. 
Lurie, J., 916 Ainalie 
Lurie, S., 41 E. Main 
Lurye, B., 831 S. Central Pk. 
LuBter, M., 127 N. Dearborn 
Lustman, I., 2041 Qgden Av. 
Maltz, S. W., 1663 S. Springfield 
Mandel, Mra. Emanuel, Highland Park 
Manilow, Dr. L., 861 N. Western Av. 
Mann, Dr. P., 4709 Spaulding Av. 
Marcus, J., 2712 Montrose Av. 
Marcus, Dr. M. C» 1241 Blue Island Av. 
Margolis, A., 706 Cornelia Av. 
Margolis, H., 697 Milwaukee Av. 
Margolis, S., 4127 W. Congress 
Marienthal, I. L., 1040 E. 46th 
Markels. W., 3611 W. North Av. 
Markowitz, Fh., 8137 Wash. Blvd. 
Marks, Seymour, 1306 Independence Blvd. 
Marland, B., 6118 Greenwood Av. 
Marshall, Dr. N. W. 2729 KimbaU Av. 
Mautner, S., 6268 S. Park Av. 
Mayer, H. H. 6926 Mich. Av. 
Mayer, Mrs. Levy, Blackstone Hotel 
Melamed, Dr. S. M., 1214 S. Halsted 
Mendelsohn, Rabbi S. F., 4662 N. St. Louis 

Av. 
Mendelsohn, Wm., 3616 W. Polk 
Mendes, M., 634 W. 63rd 
Mesirow, EL S., 2763 N. Whipple 
Metzer, A., 6828 Michigan Av. 
Meyer, D. A., 636 Addison 
Meyer, J. H., 30 N. La Salle 
Meyer, S., 1267 N. Artesian Av. 
Meyers, H., 4942 S. Ashland Av. 
Meyers, Dr. J. K., 3708 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
MiUer, B., 1443 N. Tahnan Av. 
Miller, J., 1109 N. Sacramento Av. 



428 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[IlUnoia 



Millner, Rabbi I. A., 4661 Monticello Av. 
Mills, M. A., 1323 Pratt Blvd. 
Milstein, J., 1628 N. Talman Av. 
Minker, M. J., 2656 W. Division 
Minkus, A. J., 1659 Humboldt Blvd. 
Minkus, H. L., 4808 Christiana Av. 
Missner, M. I., 600 New York Life Bide. 
Molay, J. W., 4181 Montros Av. 
Moment, H., 1618 S. Albany Av. 
Morris, B. I., 140 N. Dearborn 
Morris, H., 8461 Douglas Blvd. 
Morris, S. D., 908 E. 66th 
Morrison, T. S., 2682 N. Spaulding Av. 
Moses, Dr. J. J., 1810 S. Albany Av. 
Moss, F. W., 1702 Kenilworth Av. 
Mossier, M. L., 2689 W. North Av. 
Mozinsky^ S., 80 E. 26th ^ 
Myer, H. B., 2614 E. 74th PL 
Nathan, R. S., 6318 Ellis Av. 
Nathanson, M. J., 602 Ashland Blk. 
Natkin, Mrs. I., 8669 Douglas Blvd. 
Nechin, H., 1814 S. Troy 
Neimark, D., 1461 Madison 
Nemiro, Dr. A. F., 681 S. Ashland Blvd. 
Neuburger, C. A., 287 S. Wells 
Newart, H. B., 1449 Garfield Bldg. 
Newberger, Dr. C, 86't6 Douglas Blvd. 
Newberger, H. H., 6006 Grand Blvd. 
Newman, A. R., Standard Club 
Newman, J., 11 S. La Salle 
Newman, J. J., 212 E. 64th 
Newman, M., 848 N. Central Av. 
Neymark, Dr. J. L., 8160 W. 12th 
Nickelson, B. L., 2907 E. 78th PI. 
Niederman, M., 1417 Milwaukee Av. 
Noskin, H. J., 1618 W. Chicago Av. 
Notkin, M., 1306 S. Halsted 
Novak, Thomas, 8300 Lawrence Av. 
Ogus, A. L., 1414 S. Albany A v. 
Ofcun, H., 3719 W. 18th 
Olech, J. B., 190 N. State 
Olenick, H., 6448 Bosworth Av. 
Oppenheimer, Leo., 6928 Prairie Av. 
Osherman, M. E., 4484 Grand Blvd. 
Osman, S. H., 1287 N. Lincoln 
OvBon, M., 811 S. Spaulding Av. 
Ozenhandler, A., 8666 W. iBth 
Packer, D., 1502 S. Albany Av. 
Palast, N., 1066 N. Oakley Blvd. 
Pann, Judge, H., 8848 Mich. Av. 
Passin, M., 1609 S. Lawndale Av. 
PauUin, H. J., 737 Independence Blvd. 
Pennish, L» E., 60 W. Randolph 
Pearlman, Dr. S. J., 1869 W. Garfield Blvd. 
Perlsman, I. B., 1624 Otis Bldg. 
Perlstein, L. S., 6862 Mich. Av. 
Perlstein, M., 3181 Douglas Blvd. 
Perslqr, D., 820 S. Lincoln 
Perrell, H. Z., 140 N. Dearborn 
Peyser, S. J., 2800 Wash. Blvd. 
Pflaum, H., 12th & Halsted 
Phillips, Dr. A., 2769 Augusto 



Phillips, Bros., 17 S. Wabash Av. 

PhilUps, H., 6110 S. Mich. Av. 

PhiUipe, H., 6140 Eberhardt Av. 

PhilUpson, Jacob, 608 Franklin 

Phillipson, S., 681 Sheridan Rd. 

Picker, H., 760 Independence Blvd. 

Pierce, D., 10700 Torrenee Av. 

Pimstein, Hyman, 6118 Ellis Av. 

Pincus, Saml., Z., City Hall Sq. Bldg. 

Piser, L., 3861 W. Adams 

Fia&r, S. S. 1662 S. Clifton Pk. Av. 

Piser, Thomas, 1481 Catalpa Av. 

Piatt, B. N., 1414 S. Albany 

Plotke, C, 660 Roscoe 

Plotke, Isidore, 111 W. Monroe 

Podolsky, H., 2247 Division 

Pollak, Chas., 4407 Beacon 

PoUan, B., 1149 W. Chicago Av. 

Pollock, S. S., 6866 Magnolia Av. 

Portmaxi, S. 8828 Greenshaw 

Posner, I., 2946 W. 12th 

Priefls, S. M., 1237 Independence Blvd. 

Pritzker, I. L., 404 S. Albany 

Prockter, J. M., 6604 Mich. Av. 

Quasser, J. H., 6467 Woodlawn Av. 

Rabin, Dr. N. S., 8708 W. 12th 

Rappaport, Rev. J., 1324 W. 14th 

Reader, G., 4740 N. St. Lawrence Av. 

Redner, A., 1482 Milwaukee Av. 

Reinhold, E., 6129 Drexel Blvd. 

Reis, Mrs. I. J., 4468 Berkeley Av. 

Reisapfel, R., 8667 Roosevelt Rd. 

Reizen, J., 100 N. Kedzie Av. 

Reizen, S., 1276 Blue Island Av. 

Resnikoff, A., 1261 Ardmore Av. 

Rest, Dr., M. D., 1308 N. Oakley Blvd. 

Rest, Rev. S., 1969 Ever^een Av. 

Rice, M., 8714 Conuneraal Av. 

Richman, D., 1318 S. Kedvale Av. 

Richman, H., 1224 Independence Blvd. 

Richman, S. S., 1402 S. Peoria 

Richter, Simon, 114 E. 81st 

Rightman, Dr. S. M., 849 W. 12th 

Riasman, S., 1128 S. Frandsco Av. 

Ritter, Dr. M. M., 26 E. Wash. 

Ritter, Dr. S., 2766 W. Division 

Robins, M., 216 N. Franklin 

Robinson, R., 6669 S. Green 

Rockoff, Dr. A. L., 3628 Douglas Blvd. 

Rodin, Dr. B., 8149 W. Roosevelt Rd. 

Roe, A. S., 2882 Cambridge Av. 

Rofsky, Wm. T., 4615 N. Albany Av. 

Roe, H. N., 4024 Sheridan Rd. 

Rohde, A. M., 2087 Iowa 

Romberg, Mrs., E. 2218 Calumet Av. 

Ronch, I., 1224 S. Albany 

Rose, D. L., 6411 Sangamon 

Roeeman, I., 358 W. Madison 

Rosen, S., 209 E. 16th. 

Rosenbaum, H» 6366 Indiana A v. 

Rosenberg. A. H., 2062 Pierce Av. 

Rosenberg, A. P., 1140 Independence Blvd. 



Illinois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



429 



Rosenberg, B. D., 2402 N. Kedzie Blvd. 
Rosenberg, J., 837 Read Ct. 
Rosenberg, Mrs. J., 1857 Madison Pk. 
Rosenberg, M., 1466 Blue Island Av. 
Rosenberg, S., 1667 Milwaukee Av. 
Rosenbloom D., 8430 RoosiDvelt Rd. 
Rosenfeld, Mrs. M., 1300 N. State 
Rosenfels, I. S., c,o Sears, Roebuck & Co. 
Rosenfield, L., 169 W. Randolph 
Rosenman, Saml., 947 Winona Av. 
Rosenstein, J., 6743 S. Mich. Av. 
Rosenthal, Dr. B. J., 8628 Roosevelt Rd. 
Rosenthal, £., 3012 Irving Pk. Blvd. 
Rosenthal, J. J., 4711 Drexel Blvd. 
Rosenthal, N., 612 Medinah Bldg. 
Rosenthal S., 1362 N. Lincoln 
Rosenthal, W. W., 4727 Forrestville Av. 
Rosenzweig, I., Chicago Beach Hotel 
Roth, A., 2421 N. Western A v. 
Rothschild, Mrs. M., 5133 Kenmore Av. 
Rousso, J., 164 W. Wash. 
RubeD, Chas., 4800 S. Ashland Av. 
Ruben, Dr. H. L., 3800 Roosevelt Rd. 
Rubensteia, S., 486 Champlain Av. 
Rubin, S., 1226 W. Taylor 
Rubinovich, S., 1138 Marshfield A v. 
Ruderman, N. E., 711 Independence Blvd. 
Ruekberg, B., 2301 S. Crawford Av. 
Ruekberg, B. P., 1185 Independence Blvd. 
Sabath, Hon. A. J., 2006 S. Ashland Av. 
Sabath, M., 1914 S. Ashland Av. 
Sabel, Joseph, 6666 Stewart Av. 
Sachs, F., 6122 S. Halstead 
Sachs, Ph. P., 701 Independence Blvd. 
Sacks, M. N., 1408 Independence Blvd. 
Sacks, Dr. D., 1629 Edgemont Av. 
Sackheim, A., 3747 Douglas, Blvd. 
Sackheim, M., 1316 S. I^wndale Av. 
SakanovB^, H., 1611 Milwaukee Av. 
Saks, J., 2762 Roosevelt Rd. 
Salinger, J., 2431 Lincoln Av. 
Salita, Jos., 4701 Sheridan Rd. 
« Salk, M., 2008 N. Thomas 
Salkind, B., 4934 Prairie Av. 
Salita, Jos., 4701 Sheridan Rd. 
Salk, M., 2008 N. Thomas 
Salkind, B., 4934 Prairie Av. 
Saltzberg, M. I., 3441 W. 12th 
Salzman, Dr. H. A., 1106 Independence 

Blvd. 
Samuel, Dr. J., 9118 Com. Av. 
Samuels, B., 6226 Drexel Av. 
Sandack, J. M., 6706 Mich. Av. 
Sanderow, Dr. B. R., 1109 Balmom 
Saul, I., 923 Randolph 
Schaar, B. £., 66 Jackson Blvd. 
Schacoff, Dr. H., 8800 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Schack, Jos., 1789 Milwaukee 
Schacter, I. N., 1980 S. Avers Av. 
Schaffer, I., 849 Lafayette Pkway. 
Schaffner, R., 137 S. La Salle 
Schanfarber, Rev. T., 6016 Grand Blvd. 



Schapiro, J. R., 1009 W. 14th 

Scheftel, Ben., 1812 S. Clifton Pk. Av. 

Schenker, Helen R., 6660 Glenwood Av. 

Scherr, Wm. E., 2027 Fowler Av. 

Schetnitz, Mrs. E., 689 N. Cicero Av. 

Schiff, Chas., 428 W. 63d 

Schiller, Mrs. M., 966 Milwaukee Av. 

Schloednger, H. J., Standard Club 

Schnaver, M., 131 E. 63rd 

Schneider, B. B., 938 Lawrence Av. 

Schoenstadt, Mrs. H., 1187 E. 60th 

Schoolman, H. M., 1666 W. Chicago Av. 

Schulgasser, H., 6416 S. Park Av. 

Schur, H., 6437 Greenwood Av. 

Schwab, LouJSy A., 624 W. Adams 

Schwait, Mrs. J., 648 E. 49th 

Schwartz, H., 6121 Kenmore Av. 

Schwartz, H. A., 1679 Milwaukee Av. 

Schwartz, Rev. I., 2268 N. Avers Av. 

Schwartz, J., 1204 E. 65th 

Schwartz, J. J., 918 So. Marshfield Av. 

Seelenfreund, A. B., 1228 Tribune Bldg. 

Seelig, Leo., 3865 Van Buren 

Segal, A., 607 Wells No. 

Segal, Henry, 6822 Prairie Av. 

Segal, Samuel, 748 N. Wells 

Segal, S., 4706 Mich. Av. 

Segall, Frank, 1424 Congress W. 

Segil, L. J., 640 Aldine Av. 

Seiden, B., 1412 Jains Av. 

Seiden, Frank, 144 S. Wabash 

Seifer, L. H., 6037 St. Lawrence Av. 

Seifer, N., 96 W. 16th 

Sentinel Publishing Co., 14 W. Washington 

Seidenberg, Dr. L., 1902 S. Harding Av. 

Seidner, Dr. M. R., 3607 Douglas Blvd. 

Seken, S., 2067 W. Chicago Av. 

Seman, Ph. L., 1268 Taylor 

Shabad, H. M., 4041 Indiana Av. 

Shachter, M., 1226 S. Avers Av. 

Shaffer, H., 869 E. 68rd 

Shaffner, Chas., 924 E. 46th 

Shagam, A., 10748 Torrenoe Av. 

Shapera, C. M., 849 W. 12th 

Shapiro, A., 929 S. 'V^Hnchester Av. 

Shapiro, B., 903 Cypress 

Shapiro, B. J» 1306 S. Lawndale Av. 

Shapiro, D. H., 1612 Otto Blvd. 

Shapiro, I., 3861 Douglas, Blvd. 

Shapiro, I. G., 216 E. 58rd 

Shapiro, Rabbi a, 1802 S. Clifton Pk. Av. 

Shoolnik, M., 1881 S. Sawyer Av. 

Sheffner, Dr. N. S., 1829 S. Turner Av. 

Sher, S. M., 197 E. 16th 

Sherman, Chas., 8114 W. 16th 

Sherman, L., 2189 Fowler 

Sherman, Dr. R. I., 8466 W. Roosevelt Rd 

Shemoff, Wm., 6811 Cornell 

Shipper, S. P., 8186 Carlisle PI. 

Shuhnan, B., 817 Ashland Elk. 

Shulman, M., 1687 W. 12th 

Shultz, N. H., 924 N. Hayne Av. 



430 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Illinoui 



Shure, Mandel, 1104 Independence Blvd. 
Shure, Nathan, 237 W. Madison 
Siden, L., 3837 W. 18th 
Siegel, J., 2102 W. Division 
Silberman, A., 4239 Grand Blvd. 
Siegler, Chas. F., 2127 Leland Av. 
Silbert, M., 2443 N. Kedzie Blvd. 
Silver, Rabbi S., 729 S. Ashland Blvd. 
Silverman, B., 4016 W. 26th 
Silverman, H. N., 1559 S. Cal. Av. 
Silverman, J., 1250 Independence Blvd. 
Silverman, L., 3237 W. Hirsh 
Silverman, R., 3516 Leland Av. 
Silverstein, J., 1302 S. Lawndale Av. 
Simon, A., 3553 W. North Av. 
Simon, B., 901 N. Campbell Av. 
Simon, Cha8.^648 S. Hamlin Av. 
Simon, Geo. W., 2108 Crystal 
Simon, R., 1512 Cornelia Av. 
Simon, S. J., 11338 Mich. Av. So. 
Singer, Mrs. D., 3404 Roosevelt Rd. 
Sineer, J. S., 1426 S. Spaulding Av. 
Skibelsky, Dr. J. W., 9144 Commercial Av. 
Slotkovitz, Edw. H., 3561 W. Lex. 
Smoler, B., 438 S. Central 
Smoler, M., 1834 W. North Av. 
Soble, Aaron, 3139 Palmer Sq. 
Soboroff, Saml., 1456 Fargo Av. 
Sochat, A., 1258 N. Kedzie Av. 
Sochat, Jos. 1258 N. Kedzie Av. 
Soldinger, J. L., 2424 W. Division 
Solomon, A., 12 E. 16th 
'Solomon, Ben., 5154 S. Park Av. 
Solomon, C. M., 1050 W. Ashland 
Sonnenschein, Dr. R., 4534 Michigan Av. 
Sopkin, B., 366 W. Adams 
Sopkin, C. J., 1008 Aslhand Blk. 
Sopkin, I., 5616 Winthrop Av. 
Sopkm, L., 366 W. Adams 
Sosna, M. W., 1714-20 W. Division 
Spencer, Isidor, 1125 S. Troy 
Spiegel, D., 2521 W. North Av. 
Spiegel, M., 1818 S. Millard Av. 
Spiesberger, H. T., 416 S. Franklin 
Spinner, Isidore, 610 S. Federal 
Spinner, M., 525 S. Dearborn 
Spira, S., 2852 Lo^an Blvd. 
Spiro, I. S., 3010 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Spiro, N., 309 E. 53d 
Spitz, S., 320 S. Franklin 
Spivek, Herman, 1647 Farwell Av. 
Srere, Geo., 1227 Madison Pk. 
Stargardter, L., 1139 Winona Av. 
Stein, Louis, 2852 Logan Blvd. 
Stein, L., 32 N. State 
Stein, Maxwell, 5418 Greenwood Av. 
Stein, N., 324 S. Market 
Stein, Hon. P., 4340 Grand Blvd. 
Stein, SamL, Lakota Hotel 
Steinberg, B., 4932 Calumet Av. 
Steinberg, P., 4256 N. Western Av. 
Steindler, A., UN. Green 



Steiner, Sam., 826 S. Market 

Stem, B., 130 N. Wells 

Stem, C. H., 2259 S. Ashland Av. 

Stern, H. B., 5926 Prairie Av. 

Stem, H. M., 3541 Lawrence Av. 

Stem, Max, 1118 N. Ashland Av. 

Stem, Max, 18 W. Austin 

Stem, M., 6049 St. Lawrence Av. 

Stillerman. Dr. J. H., 6101 S. Halsted 

Stol, Dr. S., 1911 S. Spaulding Av. 

Stolz, Rev. Dr. J., 4714 Grand Blvd. 

Stone, J. D., 5166 Mich. Av. 

Stone, Mrs. J., 6014 Grand Blvd. 

Stone, N. M., 8311 Douglas Blvd. 

Straus, Leo., 1507 Conway Bldg. 

Stuhlman, I., 181 E. 59th 

Stulman, Dr. S. J., 1379 E. 55th 

Sulton, Dr. Geo., 8326 W. 12th 

Sulzberger, S. L., 4404 Michigan Av. 

Susman, L., 8419 Floumoy 

Taman, L., 5013 S. Ashland Av. 

Tarlow, E., 2709 Crystal 

Tasenkin, N. B., 4822 S. Ashland 

Tatz, D., 1060 N. Kedzie Av. 

Tay, Dr. C. D., 1406 W. Taytor 

Teixler, Dr. A. S., 4750 Bway. 

Teller, Carrol A., 127 N. Dearbom 

The Moody Bible Inst., 163 Institude PI. 

Thorek, Dr. M., Michigan Blvd. Bldg. 

Ticktin, C, 6448 Green 

Tint, Dr. L., 121 S. Ashland Blvd. 

Torgownik, Wm., 4039 W. 26th 

Totoff, L., 825 E. 63d 

Towbin, E., 1663 S. Homan Av. 

Trotzke^, E., 1560 S. Albany Av. 

Ungerleider, Dr. M., Lakota Hotel 

Ury, I. B., 38 W. Monroe 

Van Gelder, J., 3642 W. Jackson Blvd. 

Van Gelder, M., 2231 W. Madison 

Van Hasselt, H., 6226 Calumet Av. 

Vogilhut, E. A., 22 N. Hermitage Av. 

Wald, Benedict, 1445 £. 65th 

Wald, Ij., 1218 Independence Blvd. 

Wallerstein, H., 1022 W. 12th 

Walpert, Dr. B. E., 8700 Commercial Av. 

Wasserman, H., 5837 Cuyler Av. 

Wasserman, J., 839 N. Sacramento Blvd. 

Wechsler, I. W., 8840 Commercial Av. 

Weil, Emanuel, 6833 Calumet Av. 

Weil, Louis, 700 E. 51st 

Weinberg, J., 715 Belmont Av. 

Weinberg, Ph., 3006 E. 78th 

Weinberger, SamL B., 1846 Granville Av. 

Weinfield, Dr. H., 2758 W. Van Buren Av. 

Weinfield, Dr. S., 1458 W. Roosevelt Rd. 

Weinger, Sol, 918 Maxwell 

Weinreb, A., 69 W. Wash. 

Weinrib, Meyer, 39 S. LaSalle 

Weinstein, Adolph, 643 Melrose 

Weinstein, £. B., 8806 Wash. Blvd. 

Weinstein, P., 1146 £. 6&th 

Weinstein, Wm., 2226 Iowa 



lUiBois] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



431 



Weintntub. H., 127 N. Dearborn 
Wei8» Berthold, 6764 Kenmore Av. 
WdiSy V. M.» 869 Lawrence Av. 
Weissenbach, J., Tribune Bldg. 
Weiss, H., 4064 W. 26th 
Weiss. S. H., 918 Salt Av. 
Weissl>ourd. C, 8842 Greenshaw 
Weissburg, Ed., 4728 N. Rockwell 
Weissburib Zoltan D., 2718 Leland Av. 
Weitzenfeld B., 4720 St. Lawrence Av. 
Wilk, Harry, 1260 W. 12th 
Willner, J. Z., 4608 N. Seelay Av. 
Wilson, M., 8181 Douslas Blvd. 
Wineberg, I., 666 W. f2th 
WInsberg, Geo., 808 W. Division 
Witkowsky, D., 1220 Hyde Park Blvd. 
Witt, M., 3268 Greenshaw 
Witt, S. G., 6287 Evans Av. 
Witz. Samuel, 1188 N. California 
Woldenberg, M., 64 W. Kinzie 
Wolf, H. M.. 8914 Ellis Av. 
Wolf, J. D., 2324 Thomas 
Wolf, W. J., 8103 Douglas Blvd. 
Wolff, H., 8646 Douglas Blvd. 
Wolff, J., 2080 Burling 
Wolff, S. H., 1310 S. Albany Av. 
Wolfe, Lee W., 1787 Rascher Av. 
Wolfson, C. J., 6144 Indiana Av. 
Wolfson, W. L,, 1454 Fargo Av. 
Wolson, Dr. A. M., 2946 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
Yalowitz, J., 8461 Baltimore Av. 
Yoffe, Dr. S., 1036 W. Marquette Rd. 
Yonkelson, R., 2235 Campbell 
Young, M., 3108 W. 16th 
Yudelson, A. B., 6163 S. Park Av. 
Zak, S., 3357 W. Roosevelt Rd. 
ZoUa, David M., 870 £. 26th 
Zucker, S., 5038 Kenmore Av. 
Zuckerman, I., 8217 W. 16th 
Zuckerman, M. W., 8664 Lexington 

SUB8CRIBBB8 

Bell, Dr. E. A., 22 Quin(^ 

Lewek Rev. J. P., 8719 Rooeevelt Rd. 

Ointon 

Berkson, 223 Wash. 
Shapiro, L., 214 £. Main 
Tick, Jacob, 402 N. Madison 

Danvffle 

Cohen, D., 508 N. Vess 
Epstein, Mrs. B. J., 408 W. Main 

Decatur 

Greenberg, A. L., 616 W. I^rairie Av. 
Kurtz, Sam., 156 N. Water 
Loeb, A., 744 E. Ekiorado 
Rubinstein, H., 260 Central Av. 

Delodb 

Gordon, J., 282 S. 5th 
Iskowiteh, C« H., 610 S. 2d 



Wolff, M. J., 610 £. Lincoln H'way 

De Pue 

Dobovsky, Mas 

Dixon 

Hasselson, Mrs. B., 221 Monroe Av. 

Simon, J. 

Wienman, B., 816 Galend Av. 

Du Quoin 
Fish, M., 26 W. Main 

East St Louis 

Hurwiti, Meyer, 667 N. 19th 
Robert, S. J., 719 CoUinaviUe Av. 

Eldorado 

LiBRABT MmiBBK 

Schwartz, N. 

Elgin 

LlBRAHY MBMBBK 

Edelstein, E., 1050 N. Spring 

Annual Members 

Jacobs, Dr. M., 282 Douglas Av. 
Jacobson, Rev. B., 214 Center 

Evanston 

Bernstein, H., 2688 Railroad Av. W. 

Freedman, A., 1989 Jadcson Av. 

Gra£f, I., 915 Forest Av. 

Rosenberg, H. M., 1804 Sherman Av. 

Rubin, D., 819 Foster 

Salzman, A. L., 2640 Virginia Tte. 

Singer, H. S., 1020 Davis 

Toloff, J. D., 1623 Orrington Av. 

Flanagan 

Weinberg, Dan 

Forest Park 

Wolf, M., 7488 Madison 

Ft Sheridan 

Horowitz, Col. Nathan 

Freeport 

Feinger, J. R., Senate Hotel 
Koppel. H., 110 Stephenson 
Komblith, E., 880 £. Empire 
Lump, Pete, 124 HN. Chicago A v. 
Warsawsky, Jos.« 20 Beaver 

Galesbufg 

Diamond, S., 289 W. Main 

GUbert, S. M., 74 S. Prairie 

CrrosSf Jos. 

Haloer, D. C, Ferris * Cedar 

Nirolinga:, S. 

Sherman, A. S., 285 Coiirt PL 

Zeldas, J., 66 Pine 



432 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Illmois 



Geneseo 

Waterman, Henry 

Great Lakes 
Rosenberg, Lt. A. M. 

Harvey 
Marks, I., 198 154th 

Highland Psurk 

Eisenstaedt, Dr. M., 616 Crescent Ct. 

JoUet 

Berger, S. & Son, 208 Jefferson 
Goldstem, C. G., 306 2nd Av. 
Itkin, Rabbi J., 510 S. Desplaines 
Klem, Dr. B., 920 CoUhis 
Rubens, L. M., 206 Richard 
Singer, M., 119 S. Joliet 
Stem, Wm., 304 Union 
Tomber, Abe, 

Kankakee 

Ellman, L. P., 276 S. East Ay. 
Epstein, H., 284 S. East Av. 
Evelove, A., 4th Av. & Water 
Lassers, H., 141 'N. Schuyler A v. 

Kewanee 

Library Mbmber 

Szold, A., 611 S. Tremont 

Annual Membbrs 

Chapman, M., 128 Roosevelt Av. 
Etshokin, S., 808 N. East 
Goldstein M., 108 W. Division 
Mandel, H., 301 E. 8rd 
Myers, I. F., 121 W. 2nd 

La Grange 

Hork, A. E. 

Kalish, B. R., 406 N. Kensington Av. 

La SaUe 

Gordon, M., 629 1st 

Hirsh, Dr. S., 2 St. Marquette 
NeusUdt, R. M., 168 Marquette 
Ramenofsky, M. & Son 
Rhodie, Ph., 1808 5th 

Lincoln 

Rovick, S., 410 Polaski 

Macomb 
Manfield, B., 218 E. Calhorn 

Madismi 
Cohen, A., 209 Madison A v. 

Mattoon 

Goldsmith, S. 1608 Richmond 



Schulhoff, F. M., 1812 Wabash Av. 
Sternberg, J. N., 1620 Wabash Av. 

May%vood 

Levitansky, A., 205 S. 13th Av. 

Melrose Park 

Galst, B. A., 19th & Lake 
Weiasenbom, E. P., 137 S. 17th Av. 
Wispe, N., 142 Bway 

Mendota 

Hirsh, Henry 
Koopersmith, S. 
Shapiro 

Moline 

Dolkart, L., 614 10th 
Harris, J. J., 814 19th 
Rosenstein, L., 2419 7th Av. 
Sklovsky, Max, 624 10th 

Mounds 
Subscriber 
Galvin, Rev. J. P. 

Mt Carmel 

Fishman, Philip 

Mt. Vernon 

Comick, Max 
Miller, D., 405 N. 9th 

Murphysboro 

Kiger, Chas., Chestnut 
Wides, Jul., N. 10th 

Oak Park 

Dunkleman, G., 829 S. Oak Park. Av. 
Jacoby, H. S., 639 N. East Av. 
Lome, Mrs. P., 628 Clarence Av. 

Ottawa 

Engel, M., 645 E. Pearl 
Frank, H., 432 3rd Av. 
Richard, Jos., 603 La Salle 
Wasserman, A., 102 Madison 

Pana 
Library Mbmbbr 
Tanner, H., 200 E. Wash. 

Pekin 

Herman, A., 221 Court 
Kahn, Bros., 8rd & St. Mary 
Rosenberg, F., 119 Court 

Peoria 
Library Mbmbbr 
Woolner, W. B., Peoples Gas Bldg. 



IllinMsl 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



453 



Annual Members 
Applebaum, Dr. A., 707 Munson 
Bloom, Mrs. H. T., 986 N. Glen Oak Av. 
Bottinshdmer, Rev. S. G., 205 Bradley Av. 
Brown, I. E., 804 North 
Cappel, Chas., 1120 Knoxville Av. 
Cohen. H., 601 W. Park PI. 
Federman, L., Peoria Dry Goods 
Frankel, H., 704 7th 
FrankeU H., 681 S. Adanu 
Friedman, D. S. 1618 N. Monroe 
Gross, Ludwig, 404 Evans 
Halbrohr, J. J. 706 H Main 
Heller. Dr. R. A.. 1010 S. Wash. Av. 
Hirsch. Jacob, 1107 6th 
Horwitz, Dr. S.. Jefferson Hotel 
Jacobson. A., Peoria Life Bids. 
Kahn. Rosa, 106 High 
Levitin, Dr. E. Z.. Person Bldg. 
Lavitch, Rabbi M.. 803 £. McClare Av. 
Miller, M. C, 148 High 
Nathan. Chas., Jefferson Bldg. 
Schiff, A. E., Peoria Dry Goods Co. 
Schwartz, A. H.. 706 Main 
Smith, Dr. C. M.. Jefferson Bldg. 
Solomon, N., 204 First 
Szold. Jacob, 515 George 
Ullman, C. A., 203 Bradley Av. 
Volkman, Rabbi A., 218 Hillyer PI. 
Wagner, M. Adams St. 
Wolner, Mrs. M. S.. Jefferson Hotel 
Wolfner, I. W.. 148 High 
Wolfner, W. F., High & Elizabeth 
Woolner, Adolph, Jr., 489 Moss Av. 

Ponfiac 

Sacks, C, 636 W. North 

Princeton 

Fendelman, I., 423 Lincoln 
Klass, I., Main 
Rosen, M. 

Quincy 

Pockras, H., 321 Hampshire 
Reib, J. J., 631 Hampshire 
Rosen & Subeck, 918 Hampshire 
Rosenheim C. M.. 1248 Park PI. 

Rock FaUs 
Chapman, L., 219 1st Av. 

Rockford 

LiBBARY MBMBEBS 

Block, A., 1700 Post Av. 
Horwitz, H., 307 N. 4th 
Rubin, H., 1603 Camp Av. 
Wolfson. B. S., 1129 Glenwood Av. 

Annual Members 
Behr, Joe, 768 N. 2nd 
Berman, H.. 1708 Clifton Av. 



Epstein, A., 1208 Elm 
Fagen, Joe, 408 N. Ist 
Frolich, Gus, 1181 Greenwood Av. 
Goldman, J.. Ft. Morgan St. Bridge 
Gordon. Mrs. L.. 799 N. 2nd 
Leibowitz. S., 201 S. 4th 
Leventhal, Mrs. B.. 217 S. 4th 
Marks, M., 817 Island Av. 
Mayer, Sig., care of Hotel Mayer 
Miller, J.. 1021 S. Main 
Portugal, I., 628 Mich. Av. 
Rubin. Geo. A. Ashton Bldg. 
SchreiDOT, Ben, 1222 S. Church 
Seidler. Geo.. 1708 Cumberland 
Shanhouse. Chas., 1036 Haskell Av. 
Simon. Geo.. 1608 Camp Av. 
Udelowich, P., 1622 Harlem Blvd. 
Varon, Joe, 411 Island Av. 
Warshawsky, S., 1021 S. Main 

Rock Island 

Dockterman, A., 1444 7th Av. 
Friedman, Dr. H. J., 2414 12th 
Geffin. S., 1608 2d Av. 
Gellerman. S.. 4 6 11th 
Greenblatt. M.. 824 19th 
Hill. Jacob. 1601 21st 
Levenstein. J. L., 914 23d 
Morriis, Harry. 821 24th 
Stewart, B. A.. 1406 43rd 

RockviUe 
Library M&mber 
Druker, M.. 602 1st Av. 

Sesser 
Jackson, E. J. 

Springfield 

Cohn, John, 721 E. Wash. 
Eckstein. M., 1826 S. 4th 
Gingold, I.. 117 S. 14th 
Greenberg, D., 1160 N. 5th 
Landman, Rabbi S.. 816 S. 6th 
Lange, B. A.. 710 S. 7th 
Meyers, Albert, 811 S. 7th 
Meyers, J. M., Meyers Bldg. 
Myers, Louis M., 1116 S. 7th 
Riseman, S. A.. 1286 N. 4th 

Spring Valley 

Bernstein. S., c,o The Boston Store 
Frank, N.. 119 E. St. Paul 
Miller, M., City Meat Mkt. 
Ostrowsky, Rabbi M. 
Rosenzweig, B.. 222 St. Paul 
Shere, Dr. John A. 
Zand* H. J., 122 E. St. Paul 

Sterling 

Chapman, H.. 101 Ave B. 
Genstel, Ben. 408 6th Av. 



434 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Indiana 



Marsfield J., 606 Ix)cust 
Schapiro, J., 408 6th Av. 

Streator 

Friedman, N., 603 E. Bridge 

Van Der Hack, Dr. M^ 121 S. Monroe 

TaylorviUe 

Erensky, D., 831 W. Market 
Summer, H., 816 W. Main 

Vrbana 

Litman, Prof. Simon, 807 W. California 
University of lUinoia Library 
Zeitlin, J., Univ. Club 



Waukegan 

Blumberg, J., 541 N. Gennesee 
Glass, Sam, 811 S. Gennesee 
Gordon, A. M., 205 S. Sheridan Rd. 
Jacobs, C, 311 Julian 
Kaye, Dr. N. Y., 1020 McAlister Av. 
Miller, J. A., 1019 McAlister Av. 
Morrison, Chas., 126 Gillette Av. 
Rubin, A. M., 132 Gillet^ Av. 
Rubin, M. H., 318 Ridgeland Av. 
Schwartz, S., 36 N. Sheridan Rd. 

Wiiinetfca 

Faroll, Mrs. B., 741 Prospect Av. 
Solomon, Mrs. H. G., 1337 Asbury Av. 



INDIANA 



Anderson 

Seligman, I. Louis 
Sobel, Jos., 6 E. S. 

Attica 

Levor, Mrs. Levi S. 

Bedford 

Jacobs, Abe S. 
Mayer, Sidney B. 
Seletx, I. 

Qinton 

Fishman, M., 318 S. Main 

Columbus 

Kroot, Jos., 619 Lafayette Av. 
Troes, A., 227 Wash. 

East Chicago 

Given, Albert, 602 Chicago Av. 
Lewin, A. B., 702 Chicago Av. 
Lewin, M., 1359 Amy Av. 
Nassau, M., 810 Chicago Av. 
Pitzele, Hm, 4869 Melville Av. 
Seifer, L. H., 4116 Magoun Av. 
Silverman, J., 4848 Alex. Av. 

Elkhart 

Horwich, P., 1311 N. Franklin 
Lapin, F., 807 W. Marion 
Minkoff, Z. B., 503 S. Main 

EHwood 

Wolf, T., 1121 S. Anderson 
EvansviUe 

Library Mbmbbr 
Perelmut, H. C. 

Annual Members 

Anchilevich, Max, 208 S. 4th 
Belgrade, M.» 715 Main 



Bernstein, D. T., 1611 S. 2d 

Chivian, Philip. 423 Upper 8th 

Cohen, Sol, 712 Locust 

Coleman, J., 2000 Main 

Ehrich, Dr. Wm., Citizens Bk. Bldg. 

Emdin, Rabbi B., 200 Grant 

Fine, I. J., 318 Cherry 

Fine, Joe, 208 Locust 

Fishman, A., 705 Main 

Fuchs, I., 618 S. 4th 

Green, Max, 881 William 

Grusin, S. H., 16 E. Tennessee 

Gumberts, F. A., 114 Main 

Hamberg, A., 1406 E. Delaware 

Heinmann, Dr. L., Citizens Tr. Svg. Bldg. 

Horn, Elias, 716 Cherry 

Ishenhauser, S., 440 Chandler Av. 

Israel, Rabbi Edw. L., 1404 S. 1st 

Kaiser, M., 615 Upper 6th 

Kessler, H., 840 John 

Levy, Henry, 916 Powell Av. 

Perelmut, H. J., 717 Main 

Raphael, D., 10 College 

Raphael, P., Wash. Ct. 

Ravdin, Dr. M., 426 Grant 

Skora, Philip, 1117 Pulton Av. 

Stein, M. J., 621 Line 

Wells, E. J., 307 Main 

Wolf, K., 504 S. 4th 

Fort Wayne 

Achduth Vesholom Cong. ^ 

Baum, Mrs. A., 1726 Cal. Av. 
Fishman, M., 802 E. Lewis 
Gladstone, M., 1220 Lafayette 
Hurwitz, Rev. M., 1323 Maumel Av. 
Komlsarow, H., 1202 E. Wash. 
Levy, L., 624 E. Wayne 
Peltz, Mrs. A., 1618 Colbun 
Reddner, Ben, 1401 Ohio 
Saffron, S., 228 E. Main 
Schwartz, £>., 1608 E. Wayne 
Seschinsky, H., 1843 Hanna 



Indiana] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



435 



Tepper, E., 1388 Home A v. 

French Lick 
Gottliebson, Geo. E. 

Gary 

Library Mbicber 

Koltinaky, M., 7th Av. and Bway. 

Annual Members 

Bernstein, Flo.» 820 Madison 
Bloom, I., 776 Delaware 
Blumenthal, A., 832 Monroe 
Cohn, J. A., 720 Broadway 
Eisler, S. L., 800 Washington 
Faber, H., 701 Bway 
Feder, William, 1112 Broadway 
Ferguson, I., 537 Connecticut 
Ferman, J. W., 515 Broadway 
Friedberg, A. T., 1688 Broadway 
Given, H., 65 E. Wash. 
Goodman, L. 

Gross, E. A., 814 Jefferson 
Kan, Dr. Alex. M., 826 Tyler 
Karpel, J., 467 Broadway 
KatiE, Miss Anna, 777 Adams 
Lieberman, Morris, 2200 Broadway 
Milgram, D. H., 761 Jefferson 
Milgram, E., 726 Pierce 
Morris, J., 1526 Adams 
Nusbaum, M., 601 Broadway 
Rosenbloom, H., 708 Bway. 
Samuelson, F., 356 Adams 
Sensibar, M., 1028 W. 6th Av. 
Simon, L., 328 W. 6th Av. 
Weinhouse, H., 809 Delaware 

Goshen 

Lewis, Sam., 410 S. Main 
Salinger, N. 

Greencastle 
Sudransld, Sol. L. 

Hammond 

Brown, J. H., 110 Dyer Blvd. 
Friedman, D., 439 E. Sibley 
Levin, S., 236 E. State 

Hunttngton 

Bronstein, P., 1060 N. Byron 
Wolf, K. R., 531 W. Matflda 

Indiana Hartxtr 

Aronoff, M., 3722 Ceden 
Glassman, M., 3711 Cedar 
Sauer, S., 3806 Cedar 

Indianapolis 

Bamberger, M., 3330 N. Meridian 
Bamberger, R., 2937 Wash. Blvd. 
Barouch, S., 918 H S. Meridan 



Bloch, J. M.,'2710 Sutherland Av. 

Borinstein, L. J., 4187 Meridian, N. 

Brill, Henry, 1919 N. Meridian 

Coraz, Sam, 519 N. niinois 

Davidson, I., 846 Fletcher Av. 

Davis, Lawrence B., 808 Kahn Bldg. 

Deutsehes, J., 438 N. Illinois 

Efroymson, G. A., 2036 N. Delaware 

Efroymson, Meyer, 2207 N. Penna. 

Epstein Brothers, 628 S. Capitol Av. 

Ettinger, Leo, 410 Indiana Av. 

Feuerlicht, Rev. M. M., 3084 Wash. Blvd. 

Fleishman, J., 821 E. 11th 

Glazer, R. D., 1426 Marlowe Av. 

Goldberg, I., 2363 N. Meridan 

Hecht, Leon, 46 W. Fall Creek Blvd. 

Horovitz, D., 748 Union 

Ind. State Library, 47 State House 

Indianapolis Heb. Congr., 3743 Illinoia 

Kahn, Ruth, 1100 S. East 

Katz, Max, 1708 S. East 

Kiser, Sol. S., 2128 W. Penn 

Levin, E., 107 W. 33d 

Levy, M., 12 N. West 

Levy, R., 3050 Park Av. 

Lewis, H., 2854 Bellefontaine 

Lyman, B., 2457 N. Delaware 

Mantel, Emli. 206 W. Washington 

Mayer, B., 2951 N. New Jersey 

Maze, B., 736 Union 

Mediae, C, 721 N. Delaware 

Moyer, B., 2951 N. New Jersey 

The Jewish Federation, 17 W. Norris 

Perk, Maurice, 948 S. H^ois 

Serrensky, Louis R» 1820 Union 

Simon, M. N., 81 W. 26th 



Levi, J. S. 



Kokomo 

Lafayette 

Library Member 



Schultz, M., 517 lingle Av. 

Annual Members 
Bachman, K. R., 120 Chauncey Av. 
Bercovitz, D., 821 N. 9th 
Berger, B., 627 N. 6th 
Berger, J., 14 N. 9th 
Friedman, Mrs. M^ 826 Main 
Goodman, F^ 118 S. 7th 
Horwitz, B. L., 828 Main 
Loeb, J. L., 721 Cinn 
Messing, A. L., 516 Columbia 
Pearlman, Dr. L. H., Lafayette Life Bldg. 
Pearlman, Dr. S., 119 N. 6th 
Ruttenberg, J., 516 N. 6th 
Ruttenberg, J., 1020 Brown 
Singer, Jacob, 3rd & Columbia 
Zimmerman, Wm., Qiwen City Store 

Laporte 

Elovitz, Ben, 112 lincohi Way 



436 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Indiana 



Hoffman, I. H^ 619 Lincoln Way 
Levi, Jos., 1202 Clay 
Levine, J., 500 Lincoln Way 
Walleratein, A., 107 Noble 
Zoller, Joe, 616 Rumelly 

Ligonier 

Henoch, S. 
Jacobs, Irvin 

Linton 

Bach, Ben.. E. & N. Main 
Cooper, Julius 

Goldberg, Wm., 188 N. Main 
Werbner, I., 180 F. N. E. 
Werbner, S., 690 S. A. 

Madison 

Kahn, Chas., 622 N. West 
Sulxer, Louis.. 2nd & Church 

Marion 

Shiff, N., 1001 W. 3rd 
Wolkoff, M., 206 N. Hill 

MartinsviUe 

Barskin, Mrs. Saml. 

Michigan City 

Bernstein, N. M., Sherman Apt. 
Lewin, H. P., 5th & Franklin 
Miller, I. M., 228 2nd 
Moritz, M., 602 Spring 
Pass, D. A., 506 E. 10th 
Shon, H., 1412 Wash. 
Spero, S., 318 E. Seventh 

Mishawaka 

Alexander, L. 

Gilburt. S. Z., 514 Lincoln Way E. 

Piser, Abr., 226 Smith 

Rosen, H., 119 E. Mishawakee 

Mitchell 
Effron, Jacob 

Muncie 

Dalinsky, A., 107 W. Howard 
Gold, Sam, 113 E. Seymour iM 
Roberts, G. D., 613 W. Jackson 
Schwartz, S., 914 E. Jackson 
Seligson, W., 514 S. Walnut 
Shapero, N., 614 S. Liberty 
Zeigler, Ben, 1905 Univ. Av, 
Ziegler, H. Y. M. C. A. 

New Albany 

Bliss, S. 

Lipnik, N., 311 Pearl 

New Castle 

Blumenfeld, M., 1327 S. 17th 
Schufiman, A. E., 1432 N. Broad 



North Vernon 

Gumble, W., & Son 

Orleans 

Sharwell, J. 

Plymouth 
LiBBARY Member 
Franklin, Mrs. M., Minor 

Portland 

Hersch, F. L., 303 W. High 

Rldummd 

Fred, Saml., 710 Main 
Harsh, A., 100 S. 3d 
Vigran, S. S., 45 S. 11th 

Rushville 
Schatz, Hyman, 604 W. 3d 

Sdlesburg 
Gladstein A. 

Seymour 

Slung, G., 10 N. Chestnut 

Shelbyville 
Library Member 

Joseph, Julius 

Annual Member 

Goodman, A., 319 W. Wash. 

South Bend 

Boorda, M., 817 Chapin 
Boorda, S., 413 S. Chapin 
Brodsky, M., 402 E. Duhaides 
Buntman, D., 714 S. Chapin 
Buntman, S., 714 S. Chapin 
Cohen, B., 116 W. Garst 
Cohen, Miss F., 721 Oak 
Cohn, Ph., 320 S. Chapin 
Cohn, S. C, 1119 S. Michigan 
Dekelboum, Z., 350 Fanners Trust 
Frank, L. J., 218 S. Chapin 
Friedman, Meyer, 520 S« Scott 
Gilbert, Meyer, 1207 S. Main 
Gilman, M. E., 518 S. Columbia 
Greenblatt, H., 122 E. Paris 
Horowitz, T., 206 E. Kedzie Av. 
Hurwich, D., 332 S. Taylor 
M^dow, M. S., 416 S. Chapin 
Minda, Rabbi A. G., Rovbton Apts. 
Plotkin, B., 1015 Corby 
Polls, H., 1611 Portage A v. 
Roth, Chas., 602 N. Francia 
Shapiro, N., 1609 8. Franklin 

Sullivan 
Library Member 
Kaplan, David L. 



Iowa] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



437 



Warner, L. 



Sunmitvllle 



Terre Haute 



Basan, M., 1270 Lafayette Av. 
Blumbere, Ben, Star Bldg. 
Fink, Rabbi J. L., Temple, Israel 
Hoffman, D., 602 S. Centre 
Homstein, M. E., 1266 Lafayette Av. 
Leopold, Mrs. Lena, 526 S. 4th 
Leventhal, J., 600 S. Centre 
Levi, Simon, 667 Mulberry 
Levin, Meyer M., 724 S. 6tb 
I^vin, Morris, L., 626 Walnut 
Ploet, Mrs. P., 506 S. 6th 
Shultz, H., 711S. 6H 



Silverbers, E., 1368 Wabash Av. 
Stem, S. M., 669 Oak 
Tatelman, Mrs. J., 1619 S. 4th 
Wolberg, W., 2400 3d Av. 

Valparaiso 

Lowenstine, M. R., 408 N. Wash. 

West Baden 

Bahar, Lee 
Eliezer, Meyer 

Whiting 

LiBRABY MBMBER 

Seifer, P., 428 Laport Av. 



IOWA 



Albia 

Gendler, H., 304 B Av., West 
Goodman, H., 109 N. Main 
Moses, E., 418 S. Main 
Teitel, E. 
Weiner, M. 

Boone 

Arie, B. 

Goodside, I., 922 8th 

Burlington 

Burdman, H., 303 Division 
Chanen, L., 204 N. Main 
Cohen, Geo., 200 N. Main 
Cohen, M., 101 S. 9th 
Garland, L., 1215 S. 3rd 
Gross, H. S., 913 N. 4th 
Hirsh, E. L., 1031 N. 4th 
Iskovitz, M., 303 Division 
Klein, L. E.. 818 N. 4th 
Weinrop, S., 208 N. Main 

Cedar Rapids 

Braverman, M., 223 S. 3rd 
Bugenstein, M., 112 S. Second Av. 
Franklin, J. A., 1527 Beaver Av. E. 
Goldberg, M., 1727 3d Av. E. 
Greenblatt, S., 1805 6th Av. 
Greenberg, C, 1500 4th Av. 
Orensky, H., 2329 Beaver Av. 
Rozen, Soil, 1611 5th Av. 
Schoen, C, 210 3d Av. 
Silver, Chas., 112 F. Av., W. 
Smulekoff, R., 1835 5th Av. 

Centerville 

Appelbaum, Sam 
Bernstein, N., 603 E. Maple 
Berstein, L. 
Bromberg, L., 924 S. 16th 



Davis, A., 1011 S. 18th 
Frankel, J. J., 800 Drake Av. 
Long, J., 1121 S. 18th 
Long, M. E., 512 £. Walsh 
Morris, P. 
Patterson, L. 
Ritchel, S., 1216 S. 16th 
Rosenbaum, B. 

Roeenbaum, M., 426 E. Maple 
Rosenbaum, Sol. 
Shkolnick, J., 415 S. 16th 
Sidransky, B. 

Clinton 

Franklin, L., 621 S. 2nd 
Morris, M., 508 2nd 

Council Bluffs 

Aginskee, A., 210 Frank 
Kramer, M^ 632 W. Broadway 
Rosenfeld, Julius, 222 S. 7th 

Davenport 

Patbon 

Adler, E. P., 2104 Main 

Annual Mbmbers 

Baron, J. L., 513 W. 78th 
Farber, I., 624 W. 8rd 
Petersbei^r, I., 1626 Arlington Av. 
Shapiro, H., 409 E. 6th 
Sigel, Abie, 615 W. 7th 
Waxenberg, H. H., 2231 Scott St. 



Bear, Ben. 



'DeoNrah 
Des Moines 

LiBBABY MEIIBBB 



Frankel, Mrs. B., 219 87th 
Mandelbaum, M., 1106 44th 



438 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



(Iowa 



Annual Mboibbrs 

Ashkeeraze, L., 604 Laurel 

Beekerman, J., 927 W. 2d 

Bernstein, BL, 683 Lyen 

Blotcky, A., 1608 12th 

BlotdQT, S. H., 1886 W. 12th 

Bramaon, A. A., 417 Walnut 

Brody, A., 812 Court Av. 

Brody. D. I., 2882 High 

Brody, H., 1408 10th 

Brody, J. I., 924 Penn Av. 

Brody» Job., 1216 W. 4l8t 

Buckley, E.. 636 Polk Blvd. 

Burger, Rabbi A. 818 16th 

Cohen, Bros., 307 E. 3d 

Cohen, M. H., 727 Fleming Bldg. 

Cohen, O., 909 W. 4th 

Cohen, S. H., 1303 W. 4th 

Davidson, A., 412 Walnut 

Davidson, J., 717 Franklin Av. 

Davidson, Louis, 1934 Arlington Av. 

Davidson, M., 8814 Forest Av. 

Elhnan, J. B., 849 W. 8th 

Fleischman, Dr. A. J., 211 Hippee Bldg. 

Frankel, Mrs. Belle G., 221 38th PI. 

Friedlich, A., 5616 Waterbury Rd. 

Garsh, L., 1607 Bluff 

Garsh, R. M., 906 W. 3d 

Ginsberg, H., 2981 IngersoU 

Ginsberg, J., 950 6th Av. 

Glickman, M. L., 162 Ewing Apt. 

Goldman, M. D., 409-11 Walnut 

Gordon, M. M., 906 16th 

Gottstem, J., 417 W. 38th 

Kahn, M. O., 718 18th 

Katz, Dr. S. A., 2206 E. 12th 

Lappen, Robert, 1400 Bhiff 

Levitt, J., 922 W. 6th 

Lince, J. B., 3811 Cottage Grove Av. 

Mannheimer, Rabbi E., 1808 IngersoU Av 

Marks, R., 218 W. 3d 

Mendelsohn, Bros., 2932 Cottage Grove Av. 

Miller, Dr. S., 836 Penn. Av. 

Oransky, L., 3426 Kingman Blvd 

Roeenbaum, C. H., 1001 W. 3d 

Rosenfield, Mrs. M., 207 W. 37th 

Sherman, A. E., 1004 W. 3d 

Sheuerman, J. L., 916 29th 

Silberman, Chas., 1012 Penn Av. 

Silver, M. G., 1643 W. 12th 

Silver, Marcus, 320 Walnut 

Smith, Reubin, 401 Wahiut 

Strauss, Oscar, 606 Crocker Bldg. 

Tati, Jacob, 1245 W. 5th 

Taubes. L., 1309 E. Grand Av. 

Unger, Dr. D., 528 E. Locust 

Weinberg, B., 702 W. 42d 

Dubuque 

Belsky, Motor Co., 6th & Iowa 
Buckhants, J., 346 Main 
Carlin, J., 1067 Main 



Cohen, C, Box 814 
Levi, A. D., Box 698 
Magdal, M., 1980 Elm 
Motulsky, Bros. 
Rothman, L., 142 Locust 
Urbach, Bros., 169 Langworth A v. 

Fairfield 
Finkel, W. 

Fort Dodge 

Glaser, R., 612 Central Av. 
Steinberg, M., 141 N. 7th 

Ft Madison 
Goldman, W. 

Grinwell 
Berman, D., 803 Pearl 

Iowa aty 

LiBRABY MEMBBB 

Brenner, H. L. 

Annual Mbmb^u 

Albert, J., 226 Washington E. 
Hilfman, A. N., 426 S. Clinton 

Keokuk 

Bernstein, S., 710 Main 
Ginsburg, R., 602 Main 

Lyons 

Wolpert, B., 719 Main 

MarshaUtown 

Friedman, J. M. 

Gervich, M., 1102 N. Main 

Levin, M. H., 

Mason City 
Tamres, H., 619 S. Adams Av. 

Muscatine 

Brower, J. M., 322 E. 2d 
Gladstein, I., 429 E. 2d 

Newton 
Zorchy, M. A. 

Ottumwa 

Barmash, M., 424 E. Main 
Redman, C, 417 E. 2d 

Stoux City 

Baron, B., 1810 Pearl 
Baron, E. E. 1717 Jones 
Baron, F., 1621 Center 
Brodkey, Max, 716 4th 
Courshon, Dr. B., 8316 Jackson 
Davidson, Abe, 806 10th 
Davidson, Dave, 1709 Nebraska 



Kentucky] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



439 



Dryfois, O. G., 1715 Summit Av. 
Emlein, R. H., 1414 Douglas 
Galinsky, A. L., 1624 Summit Av. 
Galinsky, Herman, 2301 Jackson 
Goodsite, A., 412 4th 
Helfgott, Dr. M. A., 1604 Main 
Hoffman, A. F., 411 Georpe 
Isaacson, Rabbi I., Mt. Smai Temple 
Jewish Socialist Federation, 501 Pearl 
Lasensky, M., 1607 W. 5th 
Lipschitz, M., 1300 W. 6th 
London, M. N., 2323 Jackson 
Merlin, D., 321 4th 
Moson, S., 1113 10th 
Mt. Sinai Library, 1410 Pierce 
Pickus, N. W., 2908 Pierce 



Prusiner, B. W., 1722 Jackson 
Resnetzky, S., 5th & Pearl 
Skolowsky, M. E., 301 Mass Bldg. 
StiUman, A., 716 4th 
Weinberg, I., 112 24th 



Shine, Louis 



Weiser, M. 



Spencer 



Valley Junction 



Waterloo 

Krensky, H., 1429 Commercial 
Plymack, M. H., 935 W. 3rd 



KANSAS 



Atchison 

Kohn, S., 1001 Atchinson 

' Cawker City 

Rothehild, Jacob 

El Dorado 

Bennett, L. L., P. O. Box, 731 
Kahn, Z. L., 114 S. Main 
Leben, S. B., 211 N. Main 
Scrinopskie, I., c,o The Palace 

Hutchinson 

Gottlieb, I., 212 A East 

Kansas City 

Lustig, L., 26 N. James 
Schuman, L, 49 Central A v. 
Shaw, M., 1605 Minnesota Av. 
Werblowsky, L., 1905 Quindaro Blvd. 
Werby,.Minnie, 613 N. 8th 

Leavenworth 

Ettenson, Mrs. R. H., 514 Pottawatomie 



Pittsburg 

Annual Members 

Degen, Harry, 316 W. Washington 
Rose, S. A. 

Topeka 

Galitzski, Mrs. S., 1012 N. Jackson 

Wichita 

LiBBART MBICBEB 

Brick, H., 116 W. Kellogg 

Annual Members 

Boxer, H., 1447 N. Emporia 
Cohen, S. Z., 617 £. Douglas 
Croney, S., 121 S. Main 
Gerson, Bros., 504 £. Dou^as 
Gerson, David, 723 S. Lawrence 
Ginns, H. L., 239 N. Lorraine Av. 
Kamenesky, S., 147 S. Brie 
Pinsker, Mrs. B^ 1746 S. Lawr^ioe 
Rosenbloom, H., 411 S. Lawrence 
Semryek, B., 1041 N. St. Frandse 
Southwest Brok««ge Co. 
Wallenstein, H., 832 N. Topeka At. 



KENTUCKY 



Ashland 

EdeUon A. 

Kahn, B., 612 22nd 

Katz, Rabbi I., 706 E. Greenup Av. 

Radin, J., 16th and Greenup Av. 

Rafful, E. D., 114 15th 

Strauss, Geo., 804 Win Av. 

Youngkan, A., 112 18th 

Bowling Green 

Mahm, Chas. S., 
Moskovits, Sam, 
Pushin, Sam, 



Catlcttsburg 

Josselson, Alex., Box ^5 
MasintMr, SoL 

Cynduuiia 

Cooper, A. 

Goldberg} M., 5 E. Pike 

G<Mrdon, M. 

Danville 

Kahn, E. H. 
Rubin, Aaron 



440 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Kentucky 



Frankfort 

Davis, I., 120 W. Todd 

Henderson 

Bernstein, Benj. 

HopldnsviUe 

Goldberg, D. 

Klein, S. 

Sacks, Sam D., Box 588 

Tannier, Louis 

Lebanon 

Kahn, Wm. 
Shapiro, B. 

Lexington 

Ader, D., 237 E. Main 
Kaufman, M., 604 W. Hi^ h 
Levy, M. L, Juatrigbt Tailoring Co. 
Lowenthal, Rabbi J., 248 £. 4th 
Newburger, B., 118 State 
Puskin, C., Ill Church 
Simon, H., 224 W. Main 

Louisville 

Patron 

Bernheim, I. W., Main St. 

Library Member 

Bernheim, B., 648 Main 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Adath, Israel Cong., 884 8rd 

Ades, Moses W., 406 E. Chestnut 

Baer, Sadie, 286 £. Madison 

Berman, B., 706 Lueas PI. 

Berman, M., 216 W. Market 

Blieden, I., 628 W. Market 

Bloom, Dr. N., 1629 8d 

Blum, J. J., 621 W. Main 

Brith Sholom Relig. School, c,o Herman 

Meyer, 111 W. Hfll 
Bronner, Dr. H., 481 Kensington Ct. 
Brooks^ Mrs. J. V., 1608 & 1st 
Chodosh, L, 818 E. WiOnut 
Cohen, M. R., 800 W. Market 
Ehrman, Hilmar, 1280 8d S. 
Evans, J. S., 208 E. Market 
Galanter, Dr. H., 282 W. Market 
Gawronsky, J., 619 S. 7th 
Gittleman, Rabbi J. J., 1148 S. Brook 
Goldberg, N., 206 S. 4th 
.Goldstein, H. H., 218 E. Burnett Av. 
Goldstein, Hattie, 927 S. 1st 
Grabfelder, M., 1621 S. 1st 
Grabfelder, R. A., Seelbaeh Hotel 
Grossman, Louis, 1812 S. 2d 
Haas, S., Kensington Ct. 
Hoenig, Nat, 20^ S. 8d Av. 
Horvitx, M., 848 E. Jefferson 
Isaacs, Minnie D., 815 E. College 



Isler, L., 827 S. Brook 
Klawansky, Rabbi S., 222 E. Madison 
Levi, Abe C. & Co., 528 4th Av. 
Levi, H., 1626 EUwood Av. 
Levin, L., 739 W. Main 
Levy, S. J., 807 Inter-Southern Bldg. 
Levy, Sol., 209 E. Jei'erson 
Linker, Bamet, 110 W. Ormsby 
Upnick, S., 425 W. Hill 
Louisville Free Public Library 
Marks, A., 721 W. Market 
Marx, Gus, 2104 New East Main 
Meyer, Herman, 111 W. Hill 
Meyers, Dr. Sidney J. Franci»Bldg. 
Morris, C, 1417 S. 2d 
Muellier, Rev. Dr. Ign., 1116 Brook 
Ortner,E. H., 1112 S. Brook 
Rabinowitz, I. L., 684 E. Chestnut 
Rauch. Rabbi J., Temple Adath Israel 
Rosenberg, G. S., 1229 1st 
Rosenthal, L. A., 1211 S. 2d 
Rothstein, A., 310 W. Market 
Sachs, Edw., 4th & Jefferson 
Sachs, M. D., Columbia Bldg. 
Sales, G. G., Inter-Southern Bldg. 
Schaffner, N., 736 Shelby 
Shaffet, A. J., 308 E. Madison 
Schulman, M. W., 1109 S. 1st 
Selligman, Alfred, 1462 S. 1st 
Selligman, Jos., Paul Jones Bldg. 
Shapinsky, Allan, 1827 S 8d 
Shapinsky, Simon, 1906 S. 3rd 
Simon, M. H., 411 E. Chestnut 
Simons, L. L., 1817 Highland Av. 
Stavitzky, S. 1369 2d 
Steinberg, A., 232 E. Madison 
Steinfeld, E., 1642 Luda Av. 
Strull, Chas., 1784 Chichester Av. 
Switow, M., 408 4th 
Turnheim, S., 628 Paul Jones Bldg. 
Washer, B. T., 1886 2d 
Wolkow, I. Leo., 128 W. Market 
Y. M. H., A., 729 S. 2d 
Zarchy, Rabbi A. L., 880 E. Wahiut 

Madison ville 

Arkowitz, S., Grand Central Hotel 

Newport 

Jacobs, Herman, 807 Monmouth 

NicholasviUe 

Stainboock, Mrs. A. 

Paducah 

Bright, A. P., Madison Apts. 
Cohen, Mrs. I., 106 S. 2nd 
Friedman, H., 2d & Jefferson 
Marks, M., Broadway Dept. Store 
Marks, M. 
Michael, M. & Bro. 
Simon, Moses, 886 H N. 7th 



Louisiana] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



441 



Steinfeld, Dr. M., 609 Broadway 
Temple Israel, Bway. 

Paris 
Elbove, J., 336 W. 7th 

ShelbyviUe 

Atlas, Sam, Jr. 

Somerset 

Frehllng, Norman 



Goldenberg, A., Mt. Vernon 
Harvins, M. 
Joseph, A. J., Main 
Kohler, Ben 
Shrabery, D. 

Winchester 

Berkowitz, H., 112 Main 
Bloomfield, V., 124 Lex. Av. 
Feld, M., 12 N. Main 
Green, B. 



LOUISIANA 



Alexandria 

Bauer, Geo., 405 3d 

Caplan, D., 1010 2d 

Fried, Sam 

Gehr, Gus, 406 Elliot 

Ginsberg, G. J., 207 Com. BIdg. 

Mermelstein, J., 9th & Lee 

Pressburg, S. B., 1811 Polk 

Robbins, M. P. O. Box 146 

Rubin, Abe, 729 Baumgard 

Shapiro, S., 826 Lee 

Simon, A. E. 

Baton Rouge 

Brainis, H., 418 Main 
Cohen, M., 1024 Convention 
Davis, D., 1418 N. Blvd. 
Elgutter, A. 

Gilman, J. M., 200 Main 
Godchaus, J., 1744 Main 
Mayer, B. S., 315 North 
Sommer, Lep., 312 Main 
The Temple Ldbrary 

Bogalusa 

Berenson, Morris, 420 Virginia 
Levin, Gus 
Marx, M. 
Singerman, Meyer 
Warnick, Chas. M., 

Crowley 

Frankel, J. 

DonaldsonvUle 

Bloch, Leo, cor Lexington Av. & Iberville 
Netter, Adolph 
Samuelson, S. J. 

Franklin 

Friedman, A., Box 386 
Popkin, Mrs. I. 

Jeanerette 

Karnofsky, Louis 
Wormson, C. 



Lake Oiarles 
Patron 
Calcasien Lodge, No. 606, Box 355 

LiBBARY Member 
Rosenthal, M., Box 526 

Annual Member 
Kaufman, L., 725 Bilbo 

Monroe 

LiBBARY Member 

Meyer, Mrs. Sol., 128 Catalpa 

Annual Membebs 

Kaliski, J. L., 403 Catalpa 

Kaplan, SamL 

Silberg, C, 520 De Siard 

Morgan City 

Goldman, Mrs. J. J., Box 267 
Norman, Mrs. M. E. 

Napoleaville 

Klotz, Sol 

Natchitoches 
Semmelman, M. 

New Iberia 
Dreyfus, Leon, Main 

New Orleans 

Life Member 

District Grand Lodge, I. O. B. B., 212 Whit- 
ney Central Bldg. 

Library Members 

Beer, Bertrand, 4086 St. Charles Av. 
Bonart, Sam, Paydras & Rampart 
Julius Weis Home, 8516 PrytSAia 
Steinberg, M., 526 Decatur 

Annual 



Bagelman, B. D., 162 S. Raaumrt 
Barkoflf, Marry, 1624 Magnolia 



442 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Louisiana 



Barkoff, H., 6414 Magazine 

Barnett» M., 1743 Carondelet 

Bennett, B., & Co., 2613 Napolean Av. 

Bemicker, Mrs. H., 1700 Frenchman 

Botkofsky, I., 509 Canal 

Botkofsky, S., 1930 Magazine 

Bratman, H., 5016 Constance 

Brener, E., 2102 Baronne 

Brenner, P., 1626 Baronne 

Burglass, A., 1400 Canal 

Cahn, Edgar, M., 1930 Napoleon Av. 

Cohen, Chas., 2041 Magazine 

Cohen, J., 2431 Dryades 

Cohen, J., 221 Chartres 

Cohen, M., 2301 Peters Av. 

Cohen, N., 1706 Jackson Av. 

Comman, I. N., 1609 Orleans 

Dresner, J. D., 211 Camp 

Feingold, Dr. M., 4206 St. Charles Av. 

Feldman, Wm., 2604 Chestnut 

Fine, Chas., 1121 St. Charles Av. 

Fine, Wm., 906 Canal 

Flomacher, Lee, 1938 Berlin 

Forbert, J., 1718 Josephine 

Frank, L., 1104 3rd 

Gerber, O., 762 S. Rampart 

Gerson, Abr., 626 Lopez 

Godchaux, Mrs. P. L., 1237 Jackson Av. 

Goldberg, A., 1627 7th 

Goldberg, Rabbi M. H., 1763 Jackson Av. 

Goldman, T., 1113 Poydras 

Goldstein, Sam J., 918 Howard Av. 

Goodman, A., 2819 Carondelet 

Hayem, L., 817 Gravier 

Heller, Rev. Dr. Max, 1668 Joseph 

Hershberg, H., 1722 Tholia 

Hess, Bernard, 1721 State 

Heyman, H. L., Wells Fargo Bldg. 

Hyman, M., 8141 Oak 

Israel, Sam, 6328 St. Chaiies Av. 

Itzkovitch, C, 4122 Mi^azine Av. 

Jacobs, S. L., 2022 Robert 

Jewish Orphan Home, St. Charles & Peters 

Avs. 
Joseph, L., 1807 Magnolia 
Joseph, Mrs. B., 624 Frenchmen 
Kaiser, H. W., 800 Marine Bk. Bldg. 
Klein, L., 417 Camp 
Kling, P., 1629 Nashville Av. 
Kohler, M. N., Dixie Laundry Co. 
Kom, Rabbi J., 4912 Constance 
KottwitB, Mrs. M., 6417 S. Franklin 
Leipziger, Rev. Dr. Emil W., 1708 Dufossat 
Lemle, G., 3413 St. Charles Av. 
Levin, Louis, 1728 Bayou Rd. 
Levitan, L., 1200 Dryades 
Levy, Chas., 701 Pine 
Levy, M. M., 6016 St. Charles 
Lubitz, A., 829 N. Dorgenois 
Malter, J., 4825 S. FranUm 
Manheim, B^ 2782 Milan 
Mayer, Erhard, 1806 Robert 



Mendelvitz, M., 910 Poydras 

Midlo, J. W., 1012 Lafayette 

Moss, W. I., 1811 Vahnont 

New Orleans Pub. Lib., 1001 St. Chas. Av. 

Palter, L., 1628 Baronne 

Pastel, M., 827 S. Rampart 

Perloff, H., 1636 Tulave Av. 

Pessed, Z. V., 817 Poydras 

Pokomy, Mrs. Dave, 2113 St. Charles Av. 

Robbins, Isidore, 2207 Baronne 

Rosen. D., 1600 Dryades 

Rosenberg, H., 2120 Palmyra 

Rosenbluno, H., 1668 Camp 

Rosenson, I>. & Son, 1600 Baronne 

Rosenson, H., 8233 Panola 

Rubin, P., 1612 Baronne 

Sabludowsky, J., 1137 S. Franklin 

Sazer, M., 2017 Chestnut 

Sehultz, J., 640 Royal 

Schwarz, Lewis E., 2102 Octavia 

Schwarz, Ralph, Perrin Bldg. 

Segal, B., 1681 St. Charles Av. 

Segall, S., 4916 Saratoga 

Sherman, H., 1906 Magazine 

Shushan, G., 2033 Milan 

Siegel, H. N., 4426 Dryades 

Silverman, S., 2701 Carondelet 

Silverstein, A. N., 1834 Louisiana Av. 

Simmons, N., 8208 Prytania 

Sinai, Joseph, 4218 Perrier 

Singer, B., 1821 Terpddiore 

Singer, E., 8329 Magnolia 

Singer, M., 2503 Gen. Pershing Av. 

Solomon, A., 2214 Gen. Taylor 

Stahl, J., 1632 Thalia 

Steinman, J., 2739 Bourbon 

Steinman, M., 2000 Wash. Av. 

Stem, P., Octavia Apts. 

Stemhardt, A., 1629 Amelia 

Stewer, H., 4306 Magazine Av. 

Stolier, A., 6230 Magazine 

Temple Sinai Sisterhood, 1287 Jackson A v. 

Tolmas, Chas., 1912 Magazine 

Trestman, L., 243 S. Claiborne 

Wasserman, A., 1301 Carondelet 

Weinberger, Chas., 708 Union 

Weinstein, H., 2600 Cadiz 

Weinstein, J., 615 Ursuline 

Weinstein S., 3632 Magazine 

Welsch, H., 2701 Peniston Av. 

Welsch, L., 2028 Milan 

Witkoff, D., 1705 Baronne 

Wolbrette, H., 1907 Bway. 

Wolff, Solomon, 1522 Aline 

Y. M. H., A., 1205 St. Charles Av. 

Zemurray, Saml., Whitney Bldg. 

Zion, L., 1013 Canal 

Zion, S., 1934 Burgundy 

Shreveport 

Sustaining Membbb 
Herold, S. L., 664 Stoner Av. 



Maryland] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



443 



Annual Mbmbeirs 

Anisman, M., 1339 Woodrow-Ashplanate 

Barron, M., 1127 Eyerett 

Bath, M. L., 808 Stoner Av. ' 

Bazelon, J. L., 444 Stoner Av. 

BemBtein, Ernest R., 1289 Park PI. 

Blumberg, B., 936 College 

Bodenheim^r, Dr. J. M., Hutchinson Bldg. 

Brill, Rabbi Abr. 

DreyftuB, A., 526 Spring 

Elfant, Leo, 549 Wilkinson 

Freyer, A. B., 616 Jordan 

Frumer, I., 1586 Laurel ' 

Gallant, D., 1141 Texas Av. 

Gold, Louis, 721 Texas 

Goldstein, E., P. O. Box 221 

Goldstein, Nathan, 814 Stoner Av. 

Goodman, M., 1^4 Sprague 

Graeber, Jos., 1539 Anna 

Graff, J., 1419 Texas Av. 



Greenfield, N., 728 Travis 
Herold, J. K., 553 Stoner Av. 
Hochberger, S. H., 709 Texas 
Katz, A. J., 810 Texas Av. 
Kosakofsky, J., 1101 Busby 
Leman, E. M., 819 Market 
Loeb, Herman, 522 Edwards 
Meyer, A. F., 1114 Hamilton Ter. 
Meyer, H. T., 1200 Highland Av. 
Meyer, P. V., 1172 Louisiana Av. 
MuroVjN., 864 Texas Av. 
Nagy, H., 212 Milan 
Ober, J., 294 Wall 
Phelps, E., 809 Edwards 
Picard, Dr. M., Hutchinson Bldg. 
Roos, A. W., 1406 Louisiana Av. 
Vilenslnr, D. L., 280 Stoner Av. 
Weil, H. M., 519 Fannin 
Weisman, M., 2418 Pinehurst Blvd. 
Wller, S., 612 Travis 
Y. M. H. A., Levy Bldg. 



MAINE 



Auburn 

Kopie, Eli, P. O. Box 161 
Lichtenstein, M., Box 169 

Bangor 

Adelman, Eli, 370 Broadway 
Byer, J. A., 68 Jefferson 
Cohen, Simon, 118 Main 
Friedman, A. B., 174 Jefferson 
Levinson, H. A., 340 Center 

Bath 

Povich, N., 28 Shepherd La. 

Biddeford 
Polakewich, Lewis, 120 Main 

Fairfield 

Seltzer, Wm., 9 Lawrence Av. 



Lewiston 

Gottesfeld, D., 90 College 
Tarr, I., 107 Main 

Portland 

Berman, J. H., 64 Eastern Promenade 
Bernstein, Israel, 97 Exchange 
Caplan, Dr. Elias, 81 Morning 
Davis, Dr. John, L., 62 Morning 
Jacobs, Wm., 28 Hamopshire 
Levine, Mark, 76 Beckett 
Markson, E., 85 Melbourne 
Morrison, J. H., 72 Park Av. 
Rosen, Maurice E., 85 Exdiange 
Sacknoff, S. J., 88 Morning 
Simonds, Max^ W. 45 Mountfort 
Sulkowitch, M. A., 55 Hampshire 



WaterviUe 



Seltzer, Morris 



MARYLAND 



Annapolis 

Goodman, A. L., 19 Randall 
Horwitz, E. H. 
Klavans, D., 126 Dock 
Legum, M., 63 Wash. 
Lipman, Jos., Main 
Shacks, Oscar, 37 West 
Stern, L., 39 Corn Hill 

Baltfanore 
Library Mbmbbrs 
Berny, Albert, 2245 Eutaw PI. 



Cone, Mrs. M. H., 1800 Eutaw PL 
Fleischer, M., 21Q9 Linden Av. 
Friedenwald, Mrs. Jane, 2819 Eutaw Place 
Friedenwald, Dr. J., 1018 N. Charles 
Goldenberg, M., The Esplanade 
Levy, Julius, 105 Ridgwood Rd. Roland Pk. 
Levy, Wm., Paca & Lombard 
Ottenheimer, B. M., 8405 Alto Av. 
Pds, Dr. I. R., Marlborough Apts. 
Salabas, J., 8200 Clifton Av. 
Sonnebom, S. B., 2420 Eutaw PI. 

Annual Mbmbbrs 
Abramson, C, 3789 North Rd. 



444 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Maryland 



Adath, B'nai Israel, 114 Aisquith 
Aitz, Chain Cons^^ 19-21 S. Eden 
Alexander, Mrs. F., 3607 Keisterstown Rd. 
Alter, Jennie, 1713 E. Eager 
Ansell, J. P., 593 N. Gay 
Applefeld, S. C, 2301 Tlon PL 
Applestein, A. S., 2032 £. Baito. 
Applestein, Ben. S., 10 S. Patterson Pk Av. 
Applestein, F. L., 2300 Tioga PI. 
Ashman, L. S., 1625 E. Baltimore 
Austerlitz, John, S. 1410 E. Lombard 
Bainder, R. L., 2501 Drexd Hill Av. 
Balachow, J. D., 28 E. Cross 
Balder, Chas. M., 181 Jackson PL 
Balto. Hebrew College, 1038 N. Eutaw 
Bamberger, Jacob, 818 Whitelock 
Bank, S. M., 802 Chaimoey Av. 
Baroway, Aaron, 2654 McCulIob 
Baum, E. M., 210 N. Chester 
Baylin, Dr. M. J., 212 Aisqmth 
Bearman, Sol., 11 N. Front 
Bechhofer, Mrs. A., Windsor Ct. Apt. 
Beck, Benj., 804 Reservoir 
Becker, Miss M., 3810 Pk. Heights Av. 
Benesh, Sam 'I, 661 W. Lexington 
Bereston, Dr. A., 1724 £. Baltimore 
Berger, Jacob, 1037 N. Gilmor 
Berkow, Nathan, 662 W. Balto. 
Berkowitz, Jos. M., 232 N. High 
Berman, Frank, 621 E. Baltimore 
Berman, J., Alhambra Apts. 
Berman, N. M., 217 N. Arlington Av. 
Bemey, B. S., 26 Talbot Rd. 
Bernstein, J., 3514 Reisterstown Rd. 
Bernstein, Rev. Dr. L., Bolton & Wilson 
Bernstein, M. M., 2409 Linden Av. 
Bernstein, Saml., 246 N. Exeter 
Beser, N., 4027 Reisterstown Rd. 
Binder, L., 1822 N. Smallwood 
Birnbaum, I., 837 Greenmont Av. 
Blaustein, S., 821 E. Baltimore 
Blivess, Aaron, 1749 Belt 
Block, Jacob, 43 E. Cross 
Block, Wm., 2204 Eutaw PL 
Bloom, M. L., 3310 Auchentoroly Ter. 
Blumberg, Alex., 2204 Linden Av. 
Blumberg, H., 9 E. Camden 
Blumberg, I., 1521 E. Pratt 
Blumberg, Ralph, 109 W. Redwood 
Bordens^, Dr. N. B., 2114 Wilkens Av. 
Brash, A., 2473 Callow Av. 
Brave, M., 3417 Guyim Oak Av. 
Brenner, L. I., 821 Chauncey Av. 
Brenner, Sol M., 937 Brooks Lane 
Brodie, I. B., 28 Talbott Rd., Windsor Hills 
Brodie, M., 1009 W. North Av. 
Brown, Benj., 828 S. Paca 
Brown, J., 1925 E. Fairmount Av. 
Buchman, M., 2220 Presstman 
Buckner, Israel, 4702 Garrison Av. 
Burdwise, A., 2331 Druid Hill Av. 
Cahn, Frank B., 2401 Eutaw PL 



Calmen, Samuel, 1815 Bardi^ 
Caplan, Abr., 434 Equitable Bldg. 
Caplan, David, 2308 Brookfield Av. 
Caplan, H. L., 2280 Mondawmin A v. 
Caplan, Michael, 826 W. North Av. 
Caplan, Nathan, 1614 Appleton 
Caplan, Oscar, 620 E. Balto. 
Caplan, R. J., 1126 N. Fulton Av. 
Castelle, George, 1911 Eutaw PL 
Charkatz, Harry, 1419 E. Baltimore 
Chemey, A., 825 Chauncey Av. 
Cherry, Mrs. J., 516 Light 
Chideckel, Dr. M^ 2328 Madison Av. 
Chizuk, Emunah Congr., 734 W. North Av. 
Clarke, Emile, 2349 Eutaw PL 
Clarke, H., 2845 Eutaw PL 
Cline, Bemhard, 4085 Belle Av., N. Forest 

Pk. 
Coblenz, Rabbi A., 2029 Eutaw PL 
Cohen, A., 1500 E. Monument 
Cohen, A. M., 2548 McCulloh 
Cohen, Aaron, 2409 Madison Av. 
Cohen, B., 1709 Linden 
Cohen, Mrs. B. M., 3415 Beech Av. Wal- 

brook 
Cohen, Bertha, 416 N. Charles 
Cohen, I., 2702 Reisterstown Rd. 
Cohen, Julius, 616 S. Charles 
Cohen, L., 814 Brook Lane 
Cohen, M. S., 213 E. Redwood 
Cohen, Simon, 1006 N. Broadway 
Cone, Dr. Sydney M., 2326 Eutaw PL 
Cooper, I., L., 2036 Brookfield Av. 
Cordin, J. L., 1730 E. Balto. 
Cordish, I., 720 E. Baltimore 
Cordish, L., 2206 Mondawmin Av. 
Crockin, Emil, 2124 Chelsea Ter., Walbrook 
Dalsheimer, Simon, Lord Baltimore Press 
Danker, Dr. L, 244 Aisouith 
Dashew, Jacob, 417 W. Baltimore 
Davidson, I. W., 9 S. Eutaw 
Davidson, Isaac, 2301 Brookfield Av. 
Davis, Morris, 636 Aisqmth 
Dinovitz, Isidore, 1618 W. Lanvale 
Dobres, M. A., 2917 Norfolk Av. 
Dornberg, L., 231 E. 25th 
Drukman, I., 1816 Linden Av. 
Eggnatz, I., 807 Park Av. 
Ehrlich, F., 2206 CaUow Av. 
Ellin, M., 1717 E. Lombard 
Ellison, D., 3424 Auchentoroly Ter. 
Emanuel, S. H., 406 Galvin Av. 
Ember, Dr. A., 16 Queen Anne Rd. 
Engel, Jacob, 2422 Eutaw PL 
Ephraim, R. L. 2228 Linden Av. 
Epstein, A., 1603 N. Beutalou 
Epstein, Jacob, 2532 Eutaw PL 
Erkes, Charles, 734 W. North Av. 
Fader, A., 210 E. Baltimore 
Fagan, A., 1631 N. Bentalou 
Farber, L., 3543 Park Heights Av. 
Farbman, H., 1119 Watson 



Maryland] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



445 



Farbman, J., 2107 McElderry 
Fax, J., 131 Aisquith 
Feikin, B., 124 N. Eutaw 
Feikin, Meyer, 721 W. Baltimore 
Feldman, D., 2200 Mondawmin Av. 
Fell, Mrs. D., 4711 Pk. Heights Av. 
Fineman, S., 800 Newineton Av. 
Fisher, Mrs. S., 6 N. Collington Av. 
Flam, Carl J., 1900 E. Baltimore 
Fleischer, S. M., 1700 Eutaw PI. 
Folick, I., 1606 McCuUoh 
Folkoff, Saml., 2306 Madison Av. 
Fox, Michael J., 4006 Springdale Av. 
Fox, Morton, c,o Union Stock Yards 
Fox, Wm. L., 2 Market PL 
Fradin, H., 612 S. Pulaski 
Frank, Eli, 1604 Bolton 
Frank, J., 2216 Brookfield Av. 
Frank, Mrs. R., 1829 Eutaw PL 
Frank, Sol., Emersonian Apt. 
Franklin, Dr. David, 122 W. Lee 
Freedman, H., 2234 Mondawmin Av. 
Freedman, M. J., 1646 Ruxton Av. 
Freedom, Dr. A. G., Edmondson Av. & 14th 
Freiman, Jos. O., 3009 Winfield Av. 
Friedel, Mayer, 1416 E. Baltimore 
Friedenwald, Dr. Edgar B., 1616 Linden Av 
Friedenwald, Dr. Harry, 1029 Madison Av. 
Friedman, B., 109-11 W. Lombard 
Fould, Manes E., The Marlborough 
Galoon, Miss R., 107 S. Exeter 
Gamse, Herman, 2811 Allendale Rd. 
Geare, M., 2113 E. Pratt 
Gerber, L. A., 483 N. Gay 
Ginsberg, A., 16 Queen Anne Rd. 
Ginsberg, S., 734 W. North Av. 
Ginsburg, A., 1817 Madison Av. 
Ginsburg, J., 22 S. Howard 
Glass, Sam, 129 N. Front 
Glasser, A. I., 1602 N. Monroe 
Glassman, H., 1312 E. Monument 
Gold, H., 137 N. Broadway 
Goldberg, C, 1636 Moreland Av. 
Goldberg, H. H., 1620 E. Balto. 
Goldberg, R. S., 2808 Suflfolk Av. 
Goldbloom, L. S., 613 W. Balto. 
Goldenberg, J., EJsplanade Apts. 
Goldheim, Mrs. L. A. 2218 Callow Av. 
Goldheim, L. W., 2426 Madison Av. 
Goldman, J., 844 Konig 
Goldsmith, J. S., 2336 Eutaw PL 
Goldsmith, Jos., Ill Dolphin 
Goldsmith, M. B., Emersonian Apt. 
Goldstein, I., 2900 Norfolk Av. 
Goldstein, J. I., 947 Brooks Lane 
Goldman, Isaac, 108 Park Av. 
Goodman, L, 108 Park A v. 
Gordon, Irving, 2022 Brookfield Av. 
Gordon, P., 2236 Mondawmin Av. 
Gorfine, E., 344 Equitable Bldg. 
Green, B., 802 Newington Av. 
Green, H., 1726 N. Appleton 



Greenbaum, L. E., 1614 Eutaw PL 
Greenbaum, M. D., 2206 Linden Av. 
Greenebaum, Simon, 2442 Callow Av. 
Greenberg, Isaac, 212 Dolphin 
Greenberg, L., 1201 Madison Av. 
Greenfeld, R. E., 1900 E. Pratt 
Greenthal, I., 2421 Madison Av. 
Grinsfelder, Mrs. H., 2020 Eutaw PL 
Grollman, G. S., 3724 Reisterstown Rd. 
Grollman, S., 2620 McCulloh 
Grossfeld, L., 1704 Bentalon 
Gundersheimo*, Mrs. M. E., 21 Talbot Rd., 

Wmdsor Hills 
Gutman, J., Emersonian Apt. B6 
Gutman, L. K., 112-122 N. Eutaw 
Guyes, M. I., 2219 Brookfield Av. 
Habelson, S., 2219 Whittier Av. 
Halle, Isaac, 1904 Eutaw PL 
Halle, M. S., 2222 CaUow Av. 
Halpern, Dr. S., 949 N. Gay 
Hamburger, Mrs. H. I., 2319 Eutaw PL 
Hamburger, Dr. L. P., 1207 Eutaw PL 
Hamburger, Mrs. S. I., 2316 Eutaw PL 
Hamburger, Sydney J^. 2218 Linden A v. 
Handler, L. M., 1710 Eutaw PL 
Hankm, D. E., 2212 Baker 
Hanline, Alex M., 2208 Linden Av. 
Harris, Max, 817 Brooks lAne 
Harris, S. A., 2753 W. North Av. 
Harsh, G. M., The Riveria Apt. 
Hartogensis, B. H., 1940 Linden Av. 
Hebrew Young Men Sick Relief Assn., 1089 

N. Broadway 
Hecht, Mrs. J. F., 1916 Eutaw PL 
Herman, B., 1808 E. Baltimore 
Hettleman, J., 2012 Brookfield Av. 
Hettleman, Joseph, 216 Courtland 
Himmel, L. W., 2028 Eutaw PL 
Hirshberg, A., 3316 Auchentoroly Ter. 
Hirschhom, S., 203 N. Front 
Hochheimer, L., 438 Equitable Bldg. 
Hochschild, M., Emersonian Apts. 
Hoffman, I. S., 2810 Tioga PL 
Hoffman, Jos., 1531 W. 36th 
Hollander, Dr. J. H., 1802 Eutaw PL 
Hollander, L., 127 Jadkson Place 
Homstein, J. D., Erolanade Apts. 
Hurwitz, A., 900 E. Lombard 
Hurwitz, H., 24 S. Washington 
Hutzler, Albert D., 10 Lauria Rd. 
Hutzler, A. G., 1801 Eutaw PL 
Hutzler, Mrs. £>., 1801 Eutaw PL 
Hutzler, Edwin, 212 N. Howard 
Hyman, B. H., 430 N. Bway 
Ind. Order Brith Sholom, 1012 E. Balto. 
Jacob, Mrs. A. M., ftlS E. Madison 
Jacob, Fannie E., 2326 E. Baltimore 
Jacobs, J. H., 4106 Femhill Av. 
Jacobeon, H., 486 Aisquith 
Jeffrey, L. D., 1729 Linden Av. 
Kann, B., 1621 N. Appleton 
Kanter, Robt., 811 Aisquith 



446 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Maryland 



Kaplan, Joe S., 1507 Penna Av. 
Katz, Chas., 920 Chauncey Av. 
Katz, J. G., 2305 Elsinor Av. 
Katz, J. L., 1434 Gough 
Katz, Job., 209 N. Liberty 
Katz, Meier, 2214 Linden Av. 
Katzen, J., 1919 E. Pratt 
Kaufman, D. J., 814 Whitelock 
Kaufman, F., 301 N. Eutaw 
Kaufman, J., 29 N. Central Av. 
Kaufman, Lawrence, S. 2002 McCulloh 
Keiles, Wm., 129 N. Broadway 
Keilis, Mrs. C, 844 Konig 
Kellman, H. T., 12 Montgomery Rd. 
Kippnes, Hyman, 2129 E. Lombard 
Kirsh, Jacob, 612 W. Baltimore 
Klavans, S. H., 1654 Bentalou 
Kling, Morris, 2127 E. Pratt 
Kohn, A. J., 618 Equitable BIdg. 
Kohn, Benno, Mt. Washington 
Kohn, L. B., Howard & Lexington 
Kohn, M. J., Paca & Gernum 
Kolker, Ben., 80 N. Chester 
Kramer, L., 2206 Brookfield Av. 
Kramer, M., 1818 Bentolou 
Kremen, A., 2310 S. Balto. 
Kremer, N. D., 1151 E. Baltimore 
Kriegel, J., 2503 McCulloh 
Krieger, Dr. E., 129 S. Broadway 
Krulewitch, A., 2803 Parkwood Av. 
Laken, J., 25 N. Patterson Pk. 
Lampe, D., 3720 Pk. Heights Av. 
Landy, Bros., 2417 Lakeview Av. 
Landy, David Z., 2417 Lakeview Av. 
Lauchheimer, S. H., 1524 Eutaw PI. 
Lauer, Mrs. L., Esplanade Apt. 3A 
Lauer, M., 2001 Eutaw PI. 
Lebawitch, L., 4012 Bateman Av. 
I^ebovitz, N., 1100 E. Baltimore 
I^bow, Lewis J., 2228 Callow Av. 
Lehman, J. M., 8107 Oakfield Av. 
Lefkowitz, M., 1623 N. Monroe 
Leibowitz, Wm. A., 916 Chaimcey Av. 
Leopold, Dr. E. I., 803 Park Av. 
Leopold, I., 2218 Eutaw PI. 
Levenson, M. A., 21 N. Broadway 
I^vin, Benj., 816 Druid Hill Av. 
Levin, Ellis, 138 Aisquith 
Levin, Harry O., 822 Brooks Lane 
Levin, I. A.. 1734 E. Fayette 
I^vin, L. H., 2104 Chelsea Ter. 
I^vin, R., 2223 Mondawmin Av. 
I^vin, Sylvan, 826 Brooks Lane 
Irvine, A. H., 220 E. Baltimore 
Levy, A. Z., 1411 Madison Av. 
Levy. H., 228 N. Monioe 
Lewis, Jack, 1411 E. Baltimore 
Libauer, M., 2506 Keyworth Av. 
Libowitz, Chas., 1025 W. Broadway 
Uchtenstein, William, 080 Jackson PI. 
linden. Dr. H., 14 S. Bway 
Lipnick, J., 14 W. Lee 



Lipnick, R., 654 W. Baltimore 
Lutzky, Louis, 3422 Park Heights Av. 
Maas & Kemper, 2336 Eutaw PL 
Macks, Dr. Isaac M., 2352 Eutaw PL 
Mahr, J. L., 306 Sharp 
Mainen, Caiman, 1426 E. Pratt 
Makover, B., 3112 Auchentoroly Ter. 
MaUdn, S., 1136 E. Pratt « 
Mandelbaum, Mrs. Seymour, Hotel Belve- 
dere 
Mandelberg^A. H., 1410 E. Fayette 
Mansbach, Dr. I. T., 2306 Madison Av. 
Marcus, Louis, 2309 Tioga PL! 
Mazer, Dr. M. L., 3115 E. Baltimore 
Meyerhoff, Mrs. F., 1205 Clendenau 
Meyrowitz, T., 2302 Callow Av. 
Michaelson, N. J., 1827 E. Balto. 
Michelson, I., 2113 E. Baltimore 
Michelson, Jerry, 1719 W. North Av. 
Michelson, Dr. R. A., 2230 Eutaw PL 
Miller, Dr. C. E., 142 N. Broadway 
Miller, H. G., 3417 Pk. Heights Av. 
Miller, Harry J., 1200 Park Av. 
MUler, H. P., 1610 N. Pulaski 
Miller, M., 704 Equitable Bldg. 
Miller, Max, 2111 Bolton 
Miller, S. S., 1407 E. Pratt 
Miller, Mrs. Wm., Esplanade Apts. 
Mintz, Julius, Lake Court Apt. 
Morgenstein, L., 3710 Clifton Av. 
Morris, L., 1618 W. Lanvale 
Morstein, M., 1602 E. Fayette 
Moses, D. J., 754 Pratt W. 
Moses, J. M., 2324 Eutaw PL 
Moses, Leslie Wm., Emerson Apt. 
Muskin, Hyman, 514 E. Lombard 
Myers, Sig., 145 Spaulding Av. 
Needle, H. A., 3000 Brighton 
Needle. S., 2320 Eutaw PL 
Newhouse, D. H., 506 S. Fremont 
Nordin, Dr. E., 223 S. Broadway 
Notkin, M., 2539 McCulloh 
Nusinow, N., 2004 Christian 
Nyburg, S. L., 2414 Linden Av. 
Oheb Sholom Congr. Sunday School 
Oliner, A., Lake Court Apts. 
Oppenheimer, H., 9 Lawina Rd. 
Oppenheimer, Wm., 3819 Clifton Av. 
Orlov, H. A., 919 N. Broadway 
Ostrov, Nathan, 1708 Linden Av. I 
Pear, Jos. J., 829 Brooks Lane 
Pearlman, Isidore, 218 W. Franklin 
Perel, M., 2213 Callow Av. 
Petasky, Benj., 2432 Linden Av. 
Phoenix Club, 1505 Eutaw PL 
Pincus, Louis, 2509 Linden Av. 
Pitlik, S., 2206 E. Baltimore 
Pogorelskin, Alex., 139 N. Broadway 
Polan, J. N., 2306 Tioga PL 
Po and, Saul, Edin & Lombard 
Po iakoSr, M., 1742 E. Baltimore 
Poliakoif, R., E. Bail808 timore 



Maryland! 



JEWISH PUBIJCATION SOCIETY 



447 



Potts, Isaac, 511 N. Kenwood Av. 
Proser, S., 2051 Fleet 
Pushkin, Dr. Benj., 1804 Eutaw PI. 
Putzel Memorial Library, 1029 E. Balto. 
Quail, Abr., 2336 Madison Av. 
Rand, Mrs. J., 2233 Eutaw PI. 
Rayner, A. W., Fidelity Bldg. 
Reamer, M., 452 Aisquith 
Richman, L., 149 W. Montgomery 
Robinson, L. B., 1420 Poplar Grove 
Robinson, M., 107 S. Hanover 
Robinson, M. R., 1603 Ruxton Av. 
Robinson, Maurice, 2216 Eutaw PI. 
Robinson, Paul, 2518 Madison Av. 
Rodman, H. M., 2323 Madison Av. 
Rogers, S., 925 Brooks Lane 
Rombro, Herman, 1251 E. Fayette 
Rombro, J., 2605 Keyworth Av. 
Rombro, M., 24 S. Patterson Pk. Av. 
Rome, M. A., 2225 Linden Av. 
Romm, M., 3471 Reisterstown Rd. 
Rosen, F., 1728 Bentalou 
Rosen, M. L., 1043 Ridgely * 
Rosen, Raphael, 2016 Madison Av. 
Rosen, Dr. S., 515 S. Broadway 
Rosenau, Rev. Dr. W., 1515 Eutaw PI. 
Rosenberg, D. B., 1527 Penna. Av. 
Rosenberg, E., 2411 W. Lanvale 
Rosenberg, S. I., 913 Calvert Bldg. 
Rosenbloom, S., 3410 Auchentoroly Terrace 
Rosenblum, Wm., 3606 Reisterstown Rd. 
Rosenburg, L. S., The Marlborough 
Rosenfeld, A., 114 N. Howard 
Rosenfeld, Aaron, 3201 Presbury 
Rosenfeld, Mrs. G., 1720 Eutaw PI. 
Rosenfeld, Leo., 228 W. Fayette 
Rosenzwog, M. J., 779 Columbia A v. 
Rothholz, S., 515 W. Lombard 
Round, Solomon, 1604 N. Monroe 
Rubenstein, Rabbi C, Sheffield apts. 
Rubenstein, S., 1422 N. Fulton Av. 
Rudo, B. H., 123 N. Patterson Pk. 
Sachs, R., 2115 Pennsylvania Av. 
Sachs, Sarah, 2235 Brookfield Av. 
Sacks, Herman Z., 2127 Bolton 
Safranek, H., 2222 E. Lombard 
Sagner, L. J., 2541 Brookfield Av. 
Salzman, Abr., 3208 Baker 
Samuels, L., 642 Equitable Bldg. 
Sandler, J. S., 917 E. Baltimore 
Sauber, N., 3003 Garrison Blvd. 
Saul, A. W., 1703 Linden Av. 
Savage, Dr. M., 1729 Madison Av. 
Saxon, Wm., Nelmar Apts. 
Schaffer, Rabbi S., 2566 McCulloh 
Schapiro, D., 2302 Tioga PI. 
Schapiro, Moses, 3913 Maine Av., W. Forest 

Pk. 
Schenthal, S., 929 Brooks Lane 
Scher, J. W., C 3 Seville Apts. 
Sciierr, S., 535 Cumberland 
Schimmel, L W., 3900 Reisterstown Rd. 



Schloss, L. S., 2541 McCulloh 

Schloss, M., 2217 E. Pratt 

Schloss, Meyer, 2446 Eutaw PI. 

Schloss, Michael, 11 Carrol Rd., Windsor 

Hill 
Schloss, N., 2410 Eutaw PI. 
Schloss, Toney, 1933 E. Baltimore 
Schuman, Rev. J., 2305 Brookfield Av. 
Schwab, Solomon, A., Hotel Rennert 
Schwartz, Dr. H. B., 2216 McCulloh 
Schwartz, Mrs. M., 2326 Whittier Av. 
Schwartzman, A., 2212 Mondawmin Av. 
Schwartzman, C, 2232 Mondawmin Av. 
Schwartzman, H., 2307 Madison Av. 
Schwartzman, J., 619 E. Balto. 
Schwartzman, M., 1216 Whitelock 
Se,ff Robert, 231 Courtland 
Segall, M. R., 901 E. Fort 
Seidel, Dr. H., 2404 Eutaw PI. 
Seidman, Alex., 5021 Wilson Av. 
Selenkow, M. E., 2315 Madison Av. 
Sells, Leon E., 145 Jackson PI. 
Seltzer, Samuel 1742 E. Lombard 
Shalowitz, Abr., 156 N. Exeter 
Shalowitz, Hyman, 129 S. Bway. 
Shapiro, H., 3840 Bonner Rd. 
Shapiro, Mrs. I., 2308 Tioga PI. 
Shapiro, Oscar, 515 Sanford PI. 
Shapiro, S., 17 S. Exeter 
Shavitz, H., 1 S. Hanover 
Shochet, A. S., 2108 E. Pratt 
Shochet, J. Louis, 244 Equitable 
Shuger, M., 136 S. Patterson Pk. Av. 
Shuham, M., 2911 Edmondson Av. 
Siegel, I., 2818 Whittier Av. 
Siegel, Joseph, 1438 Gough 
Siegel, Jos., 1730 Pulaski 
Silberman, T., 2000 Madison 
Silberstein, Israel, 705 Lake Drive 
Silesky, M. B., 850 W. North Av. 
Silver, L. M., 435 N. Broadway 
Silverman, S., 2428 Lakeview Av. 
Silverstein, J. D., 8235 Abell Av. 
Silverstein, Dr. S., 22 S. Broadway 
Simon, Aaron J., Ill N. Charles 
Singer, S. M., 2708 Reisterstown Rd. 
Siniky, Dr. H. L., 3510 Springdale Av. 
Siskind, A. H., 949 Brooks Lane 
Slesinger, L., 2208 Brookfield Av. 
Small, P., 501 S. Broadway 
Smeyne, Moses, 8038 E. Baltimore 
Smotritsky, J. B., S806 Pk. Heights Av. 
Sneider, M., 1616 Ruxton Av. 
Snyder, B. B., 2532 McClellan 
Sobehnan, M., 3433 Reisterstown Rd. 
Soberloff, Simon, 301 Title Bldg. 
Social Service Dept., c,o Etenry Sonneborn 

&Co. 
SoUod, Jos. A., 101 S. Broadway 
Sollod, Nathan, 2231 E. Pratt 
Solomon, David, 311 W. 29th 
Solomon M. & Sons, M., 1702 N. Bentalou 



448 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Maryland 



Solorz, S., 3602 Pairview Av. 
Sondheim, W., 1621 Bolton 
Sonneborn, Dr. F., Esplanade Apts. 
Sopher, Isadore, 1382 N. Calhoun 
Soypher, Benjamin, 402 E. Oliver 
Speert, S., 2453 W. North Av. 
Stein, L. W., 3616 Fales Rd. 
Stein, M., Lake Drive 
Steinberg, Jacob, 1011 W. 36th 
Straus, A., 410 Equitable Bldg. 
Strause, Benj., Riviera Apt. 
Strauss, M., Esplanade Apts. 8F 
Streich, Dr. Henry, 601 N. Gay 
Stulman, M., 2406 Liberty Hgts Av. 
Sugar, Max M., 2220 E. Lombard 
Su&, Maxwell, 1723 N. Smallwood 
Swartz, Mano, Liberty & Saratoga 
Sykes, A., 1602 Mondawmin Av. 
Sykes, Philip, L., 25 N. Chester 
Tepper, David, 901 Druid Hill Av. 
Thaler, Louis, 1621 Riggs Av. 
Thalheimer, S., Riviera Apts. 
Theodore, N., 1630 Ruxton Av. 
Tifereth Zion Assn. of Balto., 1012 E. Balto. 
Trepolsky, S., 301 S. Calhorn 
Trupp, N., 1232 Greenmount Av. 
Udell, Bernard, 1037 N. Caroline 
Van Leer, M., 2218 Brookfield Av. 
Voloshen, J., 2219 Eutaw PI. 
Waghelstein, C, 2205 Baker 
Walter, Mrs. M. R., 2801 N. Charles 
Waranch, A. L., 736 Reservoir 
Waxman, M. E., 2515 Madison Av. 
Weglein, D. E., 2400 Linden Av. 
Weinberg, Abr. I., 2310 Eutaw PI. 
Weinman, M., 2123 Callow Av. 
Weisberger, S., 2537 Madison Av. 
Weinstein, Morris, 1025 W. 36th 
Weiskopf, Hiram J., 2421 Woodbrook Av. 
Wiesenfeld, B., 2328 Eutaw PI. 
Wiesenfeld, Mrs. H., The Emersonian Apts 
Wiesenfeld, J., 1712 Linden Av. 
Wolbarsht, H., 2022 Madison Av. 
Wolman, Dr. S., 2444 Eutaw PI. 
Wolpert, H. K., 2241 Eutaw PI. 
Woo If, B. S., 101 Wylie Av. 
Workmen's Circle Free Library, 1200 E. 

Lexington 
Wyman, J. H., 1530 McCulloh 
Wyman, M., 19 W. Lexin^on 
Zeligman, B., 663 W. Lexington 
Zetlin, M. W., 2324 Madison Av. 
Zetzer, J. S., 1732 E. Balto. 
Zilber, Israel, 917 Lemmoy 

Subscriber 

Burdick, Dr. A. A., 122 S. Patterson Park 
Av. 



BeUir 



Getz, David B. 



Bladensburg 

Brown, Hyman 
Mostow, Samuel 

Braitwood 

Hoffman, Max 

Brunswick 

Ephrain, Nathan 
Kaplan, Victor 
Wemtz, H. N. Box 862 

Cambridge 

Jacobson, D. L, 34 Poplar 
Waxier, H., 9 West End Av. 
Weintrob, D. 

Centerville 

Baker, C. B., Queen Anne County 

Cumberland 

LI9RARY Members 

Rosenbaum, Simon, 70 Wash. 
Rosenbaum, Susman, 67 Wash. 

Annual Members 

Baron, M., 526 Green 

Bernstein, L., 33 Columbia 

Dantzic, Jacob, 100 N. Centre 

Dantzic, Jacob 

Gerstein, Israel, 394 Bedford 

Goldfine, J., 49 Avirett Av. 

Grossman, M. S., 216 Fayette 

Hebrew Library Soc., Be'er Chajim Congr., 

Hirsch, Isaac, 77 Wash.. 

Hirsch, Jos., 322 Green 

Kaplan, S. W., 93 Balto. 

Kaplon, Robt., 50 S. Smallwood 

Klawan, Jos., 18 Decature 

Kline, A. J., 130 Arch 

Kline, L., 98 Bedford 

Lazarus, Solomon 

Miller, Benj., 42 Polk 

Morgan, S., 117 Balto. 

Sheffler, Saml., 28 S. George 

Steinweg, Arthur, 6 N. Lee 

Waingold, C, 216 N. Mechanic 

Yankelowitz, S., 43 Polk 

Curtis Bay 
Bross, Dr. A. A., 902 Pennington Av. 

Elkton 

Haberman, Jacob 
Rubenstone, Jacob 
Singman, Jacob 

ElHcott City 

Caplan, Mrs. R. 
Ellis. Edw. Paul 
Goldberg, Harry 
Rosenstock, H. J. 



Manachusetts] JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



449 



Frederick 

Jacob8on» Karl, 76 S. Market 
Lowenstein, Mrs. David, 
Rosenstock, J., Rose BLaven 
Weinberg, Leo, 211 N. Market 

Frostburg 

Abramson, Julius 

Dubich, Abraham, 93 E. Main 

Gerson, Myer 

Klompers, M., 137 Wood 

Stern, George 

Hagerstown 

Adelman, Nathan, 244 Frederick 
Brenner, Joe, 121 W. Jonathan 
Faber, S. C, 929 Oak Hill 
Feld, Isaac, 18 Wayside Av. 
Fleisher, Max, 41 W. Franklin 
Freedman, Rev. A. B., 132 W. Church 
Garonzik, H., 463 Park PI. 
Greenwald, M., 17 W. Franklin 
Greenwald, M., 17 W. Franklin 
Kahn, I. S., 36 N. Potomac 
Krichevsky, M., 11 S. Jonathan 
Lyon, Mrs. M. R., 213 E. Wash. 
Mansh, S. S. 57 W. Franklin 
Myers, Mrs. S., 66 W. North 
Opack, Manuel, 461 Park PI. 
Rogers, M., 239 W. Side Av. 
Rubin, Max., 10 S. Potomac 
Saltzman, M., 7-11 W. Franklin 
Schindler, M. M., 258 Frederick 
Shepsle, Dr. Chas. A., Ridenour Apt. 
Smith, M. L., 600 N. Prospect 
Smulson, M., 428 N. Prospect 

Hancock 

Conn, Isaac 
Conn, Nathan 
Rosen, H. N. 

Havre-de-Orace 

Davis, Jacob 
Hecht, Emanuel 
Newmeyer, E., 220 Wash. 



HyattsvlUe 

Deitz, Max 
Edlavitch, Moses J. 

Landsdowne 

Elatz, Abraham 
Saval, Morris 

Laurel 
Block, Harry A., Main 

Lonaconing 

Rosenberg, I. 

Mt Rainier 

Fine, Julius 
Leibovitz, Harry 

Pocomoke 

Library Member 

Givarz, B. 

Annual Members 

Fisher, A. 
Rodbell, Abr. Israel 

Ridervfood 

Billstein, A. M., 
Billstein, Nathan 

Salisbury 

Benjamin, I. L., 223 Main 
Feldman, S. S., 233 Camden 
Feldman, Mrs. Wm., Camden Ct. 
Kishner, Geo., 310 Main 
Schlichtman, M., Main & Dock 
Stoltz, S., 247 Main 

St George 

Levy, Paul S. 

Westminster 

Cohen, Chas. 
Feldman, H. 
Rosenstock, Milton 



MASSACHUSETTS 



Allston 

Wolkwich, E., 16 St. Luke's Rd. 

Attleboro 

Sielman, S., 5 Crandoll 

Beachmont 51 

Fleisher, S., 123 Crest Av. 

Boston 
Patron 
Kirstein, L. E., c,o Filene & Co. 



Library Memberr 

Agoos, S., 207 South 

Agooe, S. L., 146 South 

Harrison, S. H., 672 Washington 

Hirshberg, A. S., 373 Washington 

Ind. Workingmen's Circle of America Inc., 

86 Leverett 
Kalman, M. M., 294 Wash. 
Kaplan, J. J., 161 Devonshire 
Padover, Simon, 29 Troy 
Rutstein & Sons, 111 Fulton 
Scheinfeldt, S., 98 Broad 



450 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK [Maaaachusetto 



Weinberg, C. F., 79 Chambers 

Annual Members 

Abrahamson, M. N., 262 Wash. 
Abramson, L. A., 77 Bedford 
Alberts, M. Z., 129 Devon 
Alford, N., 212 Hanover 
Arkin, Dr. L., 366 Commonwealth Av. 
Baer, D., 196 Columbia Rd. 
Bailen, Saml., L., 78 Tremont 
Beal, Julius, 43 Tremont 
Bearak, Joseph, 20 Pemberton Sq. 
Belin, Mrs. H., 7 Chambers 
Bennett, Morris, 7 Federal 
Bergman, J., 68 Harrison Av. 
Befgson, Harry, 18 Tremont 
Berman, S., 14 Portland 
Berman, S., 14 Portland 
Berry, Dr. S., 101 Tremont 
Black, Jos., 30 Leverett 
Bloomfield, Meyer, 6 Beacon 
Bluestone, D., 717 E. 5th 
Blumberg, H., 116 Wash. 
Bolonsky, L. W., 9 Chardon 
Brand, A. A., 294 Wash. 
Brilliant, S., 11-13 Albany 
Brin, Alexander, 76 Canal 
Brody, E. J., 129 Portland 
Brody, M., 217 Friend 
Broomfield, R., 334-170 Summer 
Brown, Hyman J., 75 Leverett 
Burroughs, Harry E., 39 Chambers 
Byer, Selick J., 17 Nazing 
Caplan, Moses, 35 Hancock 
Castleman, Dr. Philip, 483 Beacon 
Cohen, A. K., 645 Beacon 
Cohen, Carl, 34 Lynde 
Cohen, D. H., 70 Essex 
Cohen, D. J., 73 Tremont 
Cohen, E. M., 54 Elm Hill Av. 
Cohen, G., 52 Chauncey 
Cohen, H., 694 Wash. 
Cohen, Dr. H. E., 184 Boylston 
Cohen, Samuel, 72 Lincoln 
Collins, A. M., 132 Lincoln 
Cooper, Dr. B., 39 Chambers 
Cooper, H. D., 65 Chauncey 
Dana, Meyer, 204 Pemberton Bldg. 
Dana, Saml., L., 34 School 
David, Dr. C. T.. 49 Chambers 
Deitch, I., 149 Dover 
Edelstone, H. £., 146 Summer 
Ellis, David A., 12 Keswick 

Abr. J., 52 Chaumcey 

ewish Charities, 25 Tremont 

Raphael, 60 Summer 

, M. L., 52 Chauncy 

Hon. S. B., 184 Summer 

,iein, I;r. H.,366 Commonwealth A v. 

itein, S., 77 Bedford 

Dr. A. H. N., 210 Hanover 
sidor, 206 Barristers Hall 




Freedman, Dr. L. M., 419 Boylston 

Friedman, Dr. B., 35 Allen 

Friedman, Lee M., 206 Bay State Rd. 

Friedson, S. B., 30 Leverett 

Gerstein, Carl, 18 Tremont 

Oilman, S., 212 Essex 

Ginsbiu-g, Paul M.. 68 Chauncy 

Ginzberg, A. A., 294 Washington 

Glaser, H., 68 Esses; 

Glashow, M., 218 Chambers 

Glick, A. A., 19 Washington 

Gold, Rabbi H. R., 48 Crawford 

Goldberg, Edw. B., Pemberton Bldg. 

Golden, Leo, 53 State 

Goldberg, Lewis, 398 Post Office Bldg. 

Goldman, A. C, 164 South 

Goldman, Chas., 164 South 

Goldstein, Louis, 10 Foystmi 

Goodrich, B. H., 47 Comhill 

Gorberg, M., 1091 Wash. 

Gordon, Harry, 79 Milk 

Gordon, M., 83 North 

Goulston, E. S., Hotel Lenox 

Green, Chas., 783 B. Tremont 

Grosberg, Mrs. O., 572 Washington 

Grossman, Rev. B. L., 39 Hancock 

Guterman, H. N., 127 Devon 

Halperin, Philip, 57 Meridian 

Harris, Isaac, 6 Beacon 

Hebrew Teachers College, 25 Tremont 

Helpem, C. K., 38 La Grange 

Helpem, M. E., 88 La Grange 

Hermon, A., 26 Broad 

Herman, Mrs. J. M., 424 Marlboroush 

Herscovitz, Chas., 684 Washington 

Horblit, Mark H., 53 State 

Hurvitz, A. A., 19 Eliot 

Hiu-witz, Albert, 18 Tremont 

Hurwitz, Dr. I. J., 13 Chambers 

Hurwitz, Dr. Simon, 32 McLean 

Jacobson, A. H., 60 Chambers 

Jolles, Louis, 111 Beach 

Jonas, Saml., 88 Causeway 

Katz, Chas. E., 18 Haymarket Sq. 

Katzeff, M., 284 Columbia Rd. 

Kolovson, B. L., 108 H Blackstone 

Koplow, Nathan, 77 Bedford 

Langenthal V. M., 59 Temple PI. 

Leavitt, M. J., 17 Homestead 

Leavitt, P. M., 113 State 

Lebowich, Jacob, 27 School 

Lebowich, S., 40 Nottingham Rd. 

Levenson, H. H., 27 School 

Levcnson, J., 82 Lincoln 

Levenson, J. M., 749 Old South Bldg. 

Levenson, Max L., Old South Bldg. 

Levine, Dr. J. H., 366 Commonwealth Av 

Levins, Dr. N. N., 30 Chambers 

Levy, Ben. A., 73 Tremont 

Levy, B. F., 137 Oliver 

Louis, P. H., 564 Washington 

Lurie, A. C, 27 School 



Massachusetts] JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



451 



Lurie, R. L., 141 Milk 

Mancovitz, D., 43 Tremont 

Markwett. L.» 57 Kneeland 

Mayers, S., 56 Brunswick 

Medalia, Dr. Leon S., 483 Beacon 

Mehlinge r.Albert, 1868 Commonwealth Av. 

Meyers, Dr. S., 93 Lexington 

Mirsky, I., 32 Otis 

Mishel, M., 60 South 

Morrison, Dr. H., 83 Schuyler 

Mydans, M. I., 18 Tremont 

Navison, Jos., 60 State 

Nemser, L., 15 Hansborough 

Nesson, I., 101 Tremont 

Nollman, H., 42 Harrison Av. 

Orkin, Harry, 373 Washington 

Orkin, Wm. J. 53 Stratton 

Oshry Bros., 12 Spring 

Paipert, I., 58 Salem 

Paisner, Chas., 151 Dover 

Palder, A., 144 Ruthsten 

Public Library 

Rabalsky, B., Charles Bank Homes 

Ratzkofif, J., 120 Tremont 

Rittner, Dr. M., 60 Chambers 

Robinson, J., 6 Allston 

Robinson, Robt., 7 Chambers 

Rogers, Jos. L., 453 Washington 

Rogolsky, Freda, 109 Chambers 

Rombach, H. M., 1857 Commonwealth Av 

Rose, A., 1050 Old South Bldg. 

Rosen, Dr. David W., 321 Hanover 

Rosen, Morris, 112 Poplar 

Rosenblatt, I., 67 Fulton 

Rothblatt, Dr. Geo., 41 McLean 

Rubenowitz, Rev. H. H., 76 Hutchings 

Rubenstein, Philip, 60 State 

Rubin, Dr. M. S., 213 Lexington 

Rudnick, Carl, Scollay Bldg. 

Rudnick, J., 16 Gannett 

Rudnick, M., 18 Tremont 

Sachs, Mrs. A., 31 Bedford 

Salow, Elvin, 102 Broad, cor. Wharf 

Salter, T. R., 18 Haymarket Sq. 

Saltz, Dr. S. M., 113 Chambers 

Schooner, S. G., 45 Milk 

Scott, David, 6 Beacon 

Seckman, Miss F., 60 Allen 

Shapiro, L., 95 Mason Ter. 

Shocket, A., 104 Hanover 

Shpunt, Saml., 160 North 

Silverman, J. J., 43 Tremont 

Simmons, L., 30 Kingston 

Simon, A., 1198 Blue HUl Av. 

Siskind, Henry, 53 State 

Slobodkin, G. W., 36 Lowell 

Slobodkin, Hyman E., 86 Lowell 

Smith, L. J., 75 Leverett 

Snider, B., 18 Tremont 

Solomon, B. D., 40 Court 

Solomont, Oscar H., 86 Salem 

Stein, Albert A., 43 McLean 



Stoneman, David, Pemberton Bldg. 

Victorson, H. S., 219 Allen 

Wasserman, J., 7 Alpha Rd. 

Webb, S. L., Pemberton Bldg. 

Weinberg, Jos., Ill Milk 

Weiss, Dr. H., Harvard Medical School 

Werby, A. Benj., 108 Howland 

White, Nathan L, 148 Hanover 

Wolfson, Lewis W., 109 Kingston 

Wyzanski, Max E., 199 Washington 

Yalfe, I., 131 Kingston 

Yellin, S., 15 Washington 

Y. M. H. A. Asso., 108 Seaver 

Zionist Bureau of Nefw England, 27 School 

Brixton 

Yaffe, F. J., 5 Leamington Rd. 

Brockton 

Barren, Jos., 33 Wenena 
Burdman, B., 175 School 
Cohen, Joe, 84 Bay 
Green, Jos., 201 Center 
Grossman, S. D., 256 Spring 
Kibrick, I. S., 264 W. Elm 
Polinsky, S., 175 School 
Richman Bros., 390 Center 
Rubin, I. Manuel, 20 Waverly 
Y. M. H. A., Main 

Bro(ridlne 

LiBBARY Members 

Caiunan, M., 25 Crowninshield Rd. 
Norton, S. M., 202 St. Paul 

Annual Mbicbers 

Abrams, Rabbi S. J., 24 Fuller 
Adelman, Saml., 187 Winchester 
Amster, N. L., 6 Hawes 
Andrews, J., 149 Winthrop Rd. 
Charak, Wm., 134 Fuller 
Fineberg, Simon, 67 Kenwood 
Garb, Chas., 108 Washington 
Golden, E. L, 96 Rawson Rd. 
Golub, Dr. J. J., 45 Mason Ter. 
Green, B., 15 Gibbs 
HurwitK, Dr. A. J.. 897 Harvard 
Kramer, V. A., 672 Waah. 
Levi, Rabbi Harry, 24 Vemdale 
Levine, Edward, 81 Gibbs 
Rosenbush, A. A., 185 Thomdike 
Sawyer, M. J., 12 FuUer 
Shapiro, J. S., 162 Naples Rd. 
Solomon, Jacob, 81 Gibbs 

Cunbridge 

Cohen, Edward, 88 Bowdin Sq. 
Edektone, Wm. W., 116 Bedford 
Goroviti, Rabbi A., 11 Boardman 
Kellner, D. D., ^Prot.jAax L^ 17 Lawrence 

mil 

Siegel, B. M., Harvard Univ. 



452 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK [Maanchusetto 



Chelsea 

Bakalar, Wm., 197 Chestnut 
Beckerman, S., 14 Warren 
Budnefsky, A., 7 Bloomingdale Av. 
Caro, M;^ 161 Shurtleff 
Cohen, H., 39 Carnr Av. 
Davidson, Dr. A., 155 Chestnut 
Ettinger, L. E., 296 Wash. Av. 
Goldberg, Dr. Elias, 198 Chestnut 
Gordon, Geo. E., 8 Maverick 
Gruzen, Geo., 67 Everett Av. 
Lourie, David A., 11 Clark Av. 
Paulive, S. E., 322 Wash. Av. 
Pollack, Dr. J., 214 Chestnut 
Saievetz, B., 61 Heard 
Salter, Abram, 67 Spruce 
' Schechter, B., 47 Cono'ess Av. 
Smith, Harry, F. 208 Chestnut 
Tobey, Maurice, 26 County Rd. 
Walper, Dr. D., 263 Bway 
Weinstem, N., 28 Ehn 

Chicopee 

Cohen, Mrs. M., 98 Dwight 
Wiener, Saml., 43 Pme 

Dorchester 

Annual Members 

Alberts, Mrs. I., 29 Brinsley 

Berger, Wolf, 4 Michigan Av. 

Berman, Dr. M. I., 1071 Blue Hill 

Brody, Israel, 478 Geneva Av. 

Byer, L. E., 16 Abbot 

Chertok, Dr. M. A., 470 Warren 

Cohen, A., 11 York 

Cohen, M. W., 110 Glenway 

Davis, Isaac, 26 Abbott 

Ginsburg, L., 947 Blue Hill Av. 

Goldberg, Isaac, 67 Fowler 

Goldman, A. K., 39 -Esmond 

Goldstein, H. M., 31 Johnston Rd. 

Goldstein, Meyer, 57 Stratton 

Goldwasser, D., 52 Spencer 

Gordon, A. O., 205 Columbia Rd. 

Gorfinkle, F., 77 Stratton 

Guttentag, J., 64 Charles 

Home for Jewish Children, 160 Canterbury 

Jacobson, J. L., 15 Wolcott 

Kemelman, I., 60 Deering Rd. 

Kuhn, B., 568 Blue Hill 

Levowich, H. N., 41 Glenway 

Lourie, Myer, L., 50 Bradshaw 

Lubit, Jos. M., 38 Harlem 

Meyer, Julius, 57 Stratton 

Michelman, J. H., 38 McLellan 

Miller, D. H., 38 McLellan 

Miller, Morris A., 4 Michigan Av. 

Reingold, Rubin, 18 Mountain Av. 

Rubin, Morris, 181 Woodrow Av. 

Sedar, Moses L., 247 Callender 

Selig, Mrs. H. L., 22 Angell 



Shiu>, H. I., 86 Harlem 
Thurman, Jacob, 15 York 
Wyner, Henry, 29 Aspinwall Rd. 
Zallen, J., 56 Erie 
Zalleh, Z., 484 Geneva Av. 

Fan River 

Library Member 

Schi£r, E. E., 312 Florence 

Annual Members 

Bilsky, Mrs. D., 305 E. Main 
Bloom, Morton, 682 2d 
Feitelberg, M., 66 William 
Kaplan, M., 344 Columbia 
Kavolsky, F., 57 N. Main 
Leviss, Wm. H., 1148 Globe 
Nerenb jrg, C, 497 Ferry 
Radovsky, D. R., 1316 Highland Av. 
Radovsky, H. W.. 272 WWpple 
Schwartz, Mrs. R., 570 S. Mahi 
Sherman, Louis, 1732 S. Main 
Simpson, J., 821 S. Main 
Winarsky, J. L., 16 Bedford 
Yamins, N., 61 Forest 

Farmingham 

Bean, B., 52 Waverhr 
Kraslofsky, Dr. M. I., 55 Irving 
Solomon, S., 38 Cedar 

HaverhiU 

Gordon, Leo, 27 Essex 

Holyoke 

Life Member 

Barowsky, Jos. H., 1552 Dwight 

Annual Members 

Barowsky, D. H., 1552 Dwight 
Barowsky, Max, 1977 Northampton 
Bernstein, M. M., 101 Elm 
Gold, Louis, 161 Beech 
Hertzmark, Wm., 65 Pleasant 
Koplinsky, I., 80 Mosher 
Plotnick, Julius, 317 High 
Press, Miss Celia, 12 Carleton 
Robinson, Benj., 171 High 
Saltman, Jos., 845 Main 
Silverman, B., 160 Walnut 
Skobiik, A., 471 Dwight 
Stein, Max, 289 Elm 
Stone, N., 282 Pine 

Lawrence 

Astroff, S., 37 Custex 
Berenson, L. P., 48 Thorndike 
Goldberg, M. H., 487 Bway 
Grossman, Dr. M. F., 353 Bway 
Levek, Dr. J. A., 29 Custer 
Oppenheim, D., 1076 Essex 
Solomon, Rabbi H., 483 Lowell 



Massachusetts] JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



453 



Lowell 

Baker, Sol., 100 Forrest 
Leshinsky, A., 228 Cheimsford 
OstrofF, H., 252 Westford 
Pouzzner, Mrs. B. S., Majestic Apts. 
Silverblatt, Bennet, 71 Central 
Ziskind, David, 76 Gates 

Lynn 

Bayard, Ben., 816 Western Av. 
Frankel, S., 25 Kensington Pk. 
Goodman, H., 9 Pierce Rd. 
Kramer, Dr. F., 120 S. Common 
Loewenstein, Dr. L. C, 15 Kimball Rd. 
Mark, Mrs. E. R. 99 Ocean 

Maiden 

Appel, Carl, 525 Eastern Av. 
BoruchoflF, Rabbi B., 211 Bryant 
Brown, F., 17 Essex 
Cibel, A. B., 69 Tremont 
Covner, Louis R., 42 Belmont 
Hoberman, Dr. S., 115 Salem 
Isaacson, Meyer H.. 73 Mt. Vernon 
Kramer, Dr. Geo., 45 Upham 
Levitzky, P., 254 Broadway 
Morrison, Henry I., 368 Ferry 
Pickard, H., 74 Suffolk 
Sharpe, Dr. Max, 410 Cross 
Sigilman, Saml., 36 Grace 
Slobodkin, Myer H., 28 Clark 
Slobodkin, Dr. S. H., 395 Cross 

Marlboro 

Lafstein, H., 36 Cutting Av. 

Marshfield 

Feinberg, B. M. 

Mattapan 

Meyers, A., 29 Hazelton 
Mittell, A., 64 Deering Rd. 

Natick 

Deitch, J. L., 35 Harvard 

New Bedford 

Barnet, S., 675 Cottage 
Berkowitz, Julius, 105 South 
Brawdy, S., 1301 Acushmet Av. 
Cohen, M., 227 Mt. Pleasant 
Davidow, Wm., 907 S. Water 
Herman, L., 324 Pleasant 
Kaplan, S., 992 S. Water 
Leen, S. D., 72 S. 6th 
Lider, H. A., 236 Mt. Pleasant 
Margolis, Max, 202 Mt. Pleasant 
Pobirs, Dr. L. J., 1208 Acushnet Av. 
Rosenberg, Solomon, 465 Purchase 
Russotto. Barnet, A., 431 Mill 
Segall, S. K., 1205 Acushnet 
Y. M. H. A., 858 Purchase 



North Adams 

Kronick, H. H., 174 Liberty 
• Northampton 
Astman, Harry, 252 Prospect 
Goldman, H., 217 Main 
Levin, I., 25 Main 

Plttsfield 

Eisner, M. L., 69 Commonwealth Av. 
England, Simon, 186 Wendell Av. 
Gans, Isaac, 632 North 
Michelman, A. M., 190 Pomeroy Av. 
Rosenthal, M. G., 158 Frances Av. 
Susman, L., 140 Robbins 

Quincy 

Berman, John,* 117 Quincy 
Grossman, L., 22 Federal Av. 
Paris, David, 200 School 

Revere 

Fritz, M. M., 50 Nahant Av. 

Hebrew Educational Centre, cor Shirley & 

Nahant Avs. 
Lefkovitz, M., 38 Thornton 
Miller, Leon, 42 Bradstreet Av. 
Seidenberg, Harold, 565 Beach 
Shafer, H., 207 Shirley Av. 
Skirball, Miss E., 155 Crescent Av. 
Tuttle, S. S., 32 Shirley Av. 

Roxbury 

Adelman, Mrs. A., 62 Hutchings 
Aronson, Mrs. H. I., 64 Lawrence Av. 
Axelrod, J., 91 Georgia 
Brilliant, Frank, 100 Maple 
Deitch, Dr. J., 488 Warren 
Epstein, Rabbi L. M., 133 Ruthven 
Feingold, David, 114 Elm Hill Av. 
Finn, Mrs. M. E., 75 Waumbeck 
Glunts, J. D., 278 Himiboldt Av. 
Green, Jacob, L., 69 Homestead 
Greenhood, Mrs. B., 86 Harold 
Holzman, Dr. J., 1 Elm Hill Av. 
Hurwitz, Dr. M., 367 Blue Hill Av. 
Kaplan, S. P., 118 Elm Hill Av. 
Kasanof, D. M., 235 Blue Hill Av. 
Ldmdan, J., 206 Townsend 
Langenthal, J. M., 62 Elm Hill Av. 
Lebowich, M., 96 Elm Hill Av. 
Levin, Mrs. C, 250 Seaver 
Mann, Gertrude C, 68 Waumbeck 
Moeddn, S. A., 92 Waumbeck 
Moskovite, Jacob, 26 Kingsbury 
Nernzoflf, S., 211 Quincy 
Nigrosh, Max, 183 Wakiut Av. 
Palais, Maurice, 139 Harold 
Pinanski, Nathan, 15 State 
PokroislQr, L., 10 Sunderland 
Shocket, H., 490 Blue Hill Av. 
Shohan, W., 6 Dennison 



454 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Michigan 



Simons, S.» 2 Mascoma 

Solomont, S., 36 Brookledge 

The Mishkan Tefila School, 36 Crawford 

Wagner, Mrs. Chas., 69 Wauihberck 

Salem 

Winer, Dr. M., 70 Washington 

Somerville 

Hillson, H. M., 16 Taylor 
Hillson, J., 16 Taylor 

South Framingham 

Mason, H., 134 Franklin 

Spriiigfield 

Abrams, S., 144 Franklin 
Adaskin, H., 44 Summer Av. 
Adler, D., 692 Belmont Av. 
Becker, Bros., 90 Ferry 
Blanc, Neil, 27 Spruceland Av. 
Bloome, Chas. P., 22 Riverdale 
Cheiffetz, A., 198 Central 
Chereskin, Dr. J. L., 720 North 
Cohen, Julius A., 387 Main 
Cohen, M. A., 28 Beaumont 
Cohn, Frederick, 244 Maih 
Daniel, Harry, 26 Mass. Av. 
Dick, Edw., 122 Chestnut 
Ehrlich, Harry M., 887 Main 
Ehrlich, Hyman, 540 Dickinson 
Feischman, G., 317 Dwight 
Gelfman, Abr., 1497 North 
Gelfman, Jos. W., 82 Calhoun 
Gelin, Wm., 514 Main 
Ginsburg, Jacob, 161 Magazine 
Goldstein, N. E., 890 Summer Av. 
Goldstick, Isidore, 187 Main 
Granstein, H., 468 Summer Av. 
Hirschen, I., 629 Main 
Kamberg, A., 117 Florida 
Kelson, P., 244 Main 
Kingsberg, J. D., 36 Summer Terrace 
KuBnner, Isaac, 44 Hebron 
Laricer, Henry, 244 Summo* Av. 
Levison, S., 1030 Worthington 



Magaziner, J., 464 Chestnut 
Nirenstein, N., 83 Suurgeant 
Penn, Abr. B., 4 Ferry 
Penn, Marcus, 533 Dickinson 
Price, Rev. S., 67 Ft. Pleasant Av. 
Prowler, Dr. J. E., 49 Firglade Av. 
Rabinowitz, F., 25 Chenyvale Av. 
Ratner, Moses, 72 H linden 
Sagalyn, R., 11 Worthington 
Silbert, P. S., 244 Mam 
Slavin, A. H., 70 Firglade Av. 
White, R., 35 Bottlet 

Taunton 

Reizner, J., 2 Myrtel PL 
Teplow, J., Taunton Coal Co. 

Waltham 

Bayard, H. P. O. Box 78 
Menddaohn, C. M., 319 Moody 

WeUedey 

Antin, Miss M., 5 Waban 

Winter Hffl 45 

Teplitz, H. S., 21 Sewall 

Winthrop 

Podokiky, J., 35 Forrest 
Schmidt, S. M., 16 Nevada 

Worcester 

Bienenfeld, Rabbi J., 14 Jones 
Elias, Saul, 320 Highland 
EUdn, Dr. H. B., 126 Franklin 
Feingold, Louis E., 51 Provid«ice 
Freed, Ilev. Meyer, 101 Dorchester 
Friedman, S. G., 152 Elm 
Goldstein, Saml. I., 112 Elm 
Hillman, A. M., 75 Providence 
Isenberg, David B., 840 Main 
Rome, Nathan, 17 Hesrwood 
Rosenthal, J., 49 Arlini^n 
Seder, Jos. S., 100 Harrison 
Tunstall. Wm. B., 2 W. Hampton 
Wolkowitch, B., 154 Front 



MICHIGAN 



Adrian 
Bacharach, Th. E., 621 W. Maumee 

Ahmeek 

Glass, Mrs. Fruma 

Albkui 

Lafer, Mrs. S., 202 E. Porter 
Rosenthal, H., 410 Allen PI. 
Wiener, N. H. 



Ann Arbor 

Margold, C. W., P. O. Box 216 
Sharfman, I., Leo, 1039 Baldwin Av. 

Battle Creek 

Blick, S., 50 E. Main 
Franklin, M. J. 

Bay City 

Gelbard, K., 910 6th Av. 
Karbel, M., 208 N. Lincoln 
Kessler, Dkvid, 1720 10th 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIKTV 



Buehlulter, Wm., 57fi E. FiIkh 







Baton Harbor 


Blook, 


D. 


. 165 Flic Av. 


Donk 




In. 1. C. ZZT N. Hudson 
CryM FaU* 


Miller 


. E. 




WBTriimwi 


Iky, Nathan 






DcciBeld 


Ginebi 


"t. 


Dclndl 
Life Mbhbeb 


Kosen: 


b^n 


Ubrahy Members 








Bwko' 




„ J,' H.,'64B E. Kirby A«. 






Julius, 1317 Dime Banli Bide. 



r. L.. H24 Michigan A 
ij.uw.,, David A., 98 I*wren™ «v. 
Kahn, Aliwrt. 62 Roweas 
Klein, A., 93 EUot 
Klein, Mrs. H., 8418 Hoodward Av. 
Netzocg, J. M., 291 Forat, E. 
Rospniwele, S. D., 86 Connectirat A 
Rcerc. Abf , I33T Beaubian 

L, MEI 



ire<iindeV,"M.' iS" 

Uperl, H., 1346 I. 

Unit J. L.. 39 State 

itlas. H. C, 96 Col'burn 



591 5 Beaub 

a9iFd«.t AV. 

1346_Cbene 

36 GladaUue 



t, M., 



9 Bide. 



e.touisSaoPi 

Cobea, A. S., 2100 M 
Cotwn, B., 3S7 Cameron av. 
Cutler, S., 66S Glendato 
DavldaoD, Ralidi, 6010 Brnah 
Derovan. M.Tl^ Mack Av. 
DrettuAlaaae, SOS Ford Bldf. 
Dreifiui, M.. SOG Ford BMs. 
Duscoff, K, 1134 Zd Av. 
Edwardi. Max, SOT Culvert Av. 
Ehrlich, Mrs. J. H., GSSS Ttb Blvd. 
Ehclich, Moe. 310 Sdison 
ElImHD, Hod. JaiHH I., 26 Waverly, ] 

landPk. 
Farber, M™. I. C, 902 P. 
Feldman. S.. 1206 Fenobi 
Fink. D., IT* Palmer E. 
Fink. Morrii L., ISO Trocbrldie 
Finstenmld, Adolph, GT Hooroe 
Fiihman, U., 2T6 Feciy At. B. 
Fiiel, R. W., 1011 Hammond Bldg. 
FordoD, Ralph, 312 Murphy Bldf. 
Frank, Harry, 290 Garfield Av. 
Fraoli, Saml., 2TB Rowena 
Frankel, J., 232 Medbury 
Freednan, Max, EB2 Alfer Av. 
Freund, Adolph, S2 CUeafo Blvd. 



HighUn 

Bc'rm'an. B.. 163 E. Ferry Av. 
Berman, i'Vank, 19Se Vlrcinla Pk. . 
Bennan, H., OOOB Uiebigan Av. 
Remstein, Dr. E. J, UllKreua Bldl. 
Bematfdn. J., 482 RaitinB 
Beth El Temple SabbatbldKul 
Block, J. A, 1806 John R 
Blumbav, M.. 14BC CUav> Blvd. 
BlumentEal, D., 61 PalUat^ Av. 
Biaun. I. L., 2S8 E. Kirby Av. 
Braun, J., 618 E. Kirbv 
Braun. Max M., 1222 AtUuon Av. 



™&1^" 



Gittlem 


S,, jL B., 22T nrmon* Ai 
an, L., 233 Winona Av. 


Gittlem 


Glickmaa. H.. 282 CanfieU E. 


C,M\«'i 


'«.l><uc,Se Seward Av. 
■a, I.™(, 6K» lUvard 






.n. A.. 726 W. Bathune 




.n. Bro.., 2841 H»(Jn«B 




, A. 1.. GZ4 Book Bldg. 






Gordon. 


, Saml., 692 Vnaier 


Gorsky, 


Harry, 241 E. Kirby Av. 


Gottean 


iky' L.. 3734 Bniff 




G»eiiberg, J. R.. 39S Elu^unt J 



pnberE, M.. 6609 MichiguiAv, 
enfield. A., 2627 HastiuS 



456 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Michigan 



Hersch, A. D., 115 Bethane Av. W. 

Hershman, Rabbi A. M.» 1056 Brush 

Hirschfeld, J., 428 Griswold 

Hirschfeld, M. A., 947 Hazelwood Av. 

Hoffman, L., 190 E. Hancock Av. 

Hokin, D. E., 216 Greenfield 

Horvitz, Miss A., 327 Medbury Av. 

Horwitz, Harris, 2236 Glynn Ct. 

Isenbere, Win. B., Ford Bldg. 

Jacob, Ben, 248 Gladstone Av. 

Jacob, Ben, B., 104 Rowena 

Jacob, Max, 85 W. Kirby Av. 

Jacob, Wm., 120 E. Ferry Av. 

Jacobs, Harry, 3764 Brush 

Jacobs, S. A., S., 1154 Virginia Park 

Jacobson, Dr. A. H., 226 Hague Av. 

Jacobson, Benj., 520 Dime Bldg. 

Joeeff, J., 2088 Wadworth Av. 

Kaplan, Jos., 557 Gratiot Av. 

Kaplan, L., 393 Taylor 

Kaplan, Wolf, 654 W. Palmer Av. 

Kass, Dr. Jos. B., 8590 Jos. Campau 

Keidan, H. B., 598 Gratiot Av. 

Keidan, Joe. N., 114 Famsworth 

Kolitch, S., 324 Macomb 

Kopel, Dr. J. O., 1422 Collingwood 

Kopman, Joe., 177 E. Forest Av. 

Krawitz, Ph., 503 Liggett Bldg. 

Krell, B., 145 Famsworth 

Krell, Max, 7425 Greenfield Av. 

Krolik, Mrs. H. A., 95 Rowena 

Kroll, E., 633 King Av. 

Krolik, J. H., 435 Chicago Blvd. 

Kruger, D., 1514 Michigan Av. 

Kusnner, J., 1403 Mich. Av. 

Leemon, J. R., 437 Watson 

Lester, Abr. A., 88 Lovett Av. 

Levenson, I., 1463 Michigan Av. 

Levin, Rabbi J. L., 3700 Brush 

Levin, Dr. N. P., 119 Canfield, E. 

Levin, S. M., 5426 Brush 

Levine, P., 2440 W. Grand Blvd. 

Levitt, M., 1040 Michigan Av. 

Lichtig, Wm., 68 Glym Ct. 

Lieberman, B. D., 465 H Jos. Campau Av. 

Ueberman, M., 5232 2d Av. 

Lightstone, Louis, 1472 Virginia Pk. 

Lindenbaum, J., 559 Woodland Av. 

Liss, Mortimer J., 666 Brush 

Loewenberg, J. S., 1485 Virginia Pk. 

Loewenberg, Robert, 412 Famsworth Av. 

London, I. J., 726 Ford Bldg. 

London, W. A., 75 Famsworth Av. 

Lunick, M. M., 102 California Av. 

Markowitz, S., 2174 Jos Campau Av. 

Marks, Herman, 107 Erskine 

Mitshkun, Dr. M. D., 3401 Hastings 

Nathan, J., 499 Atkinson Av. 

Offner, H. M., 426 Gratiot Av. 

Oppenheim, Jagob, 1631 Glynn Ct. 

Parish, Jos., 2214 Dime Bk. Bldg. 

Payne, Isaac, 19 Elipling 



Pearl, C, 504 King A v. 
Perin, Harry, 445 Ru&sel 
Pohl, A., 398 Hastings 
Rabinowitz, J., 630 St. Antoine 
Redblatt, A., 179 Frederick E. 
Reich, Emanuel, 398 Hastings 
Robinson, C, 2477 Blaine Av. 
Robinson, D., 399 Hastings 
Robinson, Louis, 399 Hastings 
Rosenberg, H., 1190 Longfellow Av. 
Rosenberg, H., 1440 Mich. Av. 
Rosenthal, E. M., Detroit Svgs Bk. Bldg. 
Rothman, E. M., 945 Cass Av. 
Rubiner, J., Ill Westminister Av. 
Ruby, Joseph L., Detroit Svgs Bk. Bldg. 
Sarasohn, S., 88 28th 
Sarasohn, S., 979 Gratiot Av. 
Schechter, Morris, 2701 Hastings 
Schechter, S., 1013 Michigan Av. 
Scheinman, I. L., 90 Rowena 
Schorr, S., 119 Owen Av. 
Schwartz, C. L., 205 Moffat Bldg. 
Schwartz, S., 1421 Chene 
Selik, Jos., 259 Kirby Av. E. 
Selvyansky, Av746 Antone 
SempUner, A. W., 457 Chicago Blvd. 
Shapiro, Louis J., 387 Gratiot Av. 
Shetzer, Isaac, 2897 E. Grand Blvd. 
Shimasin, M., 4136 Brush 
Shur, Mishel M., 1700 1st 
Siderman, L., 196 Gratiot Av. 
Simon, A., 33 Alfred 
Simon, Chas. C, 24 Connecticut Av. 
Simons, D. W., 160 Pallister Av. 
Singer, W. B., 284 Michigan Av. 
Sivy, J., 709 Gratiot Av. 
Slomovitz, Phil., 545 Kenilworth Av. 
Smilansky, H. H., 7329 Greenfield Av. 
Smilansky, L., 101 Rowena 
Smilansky, M. D., 378 W. Grand Blvd. 
Smitt, Sam, 426 Fort, W. 
Sofen, Israel, 134 Eliot 
Solomon, H. R., 364 Tuxedo Av. 
Sosensky, H., 187 Hancock Av. E. 
Starr, M., 2428 Hastings 
Stemgold, M., 430 Famsworth Av. 
Stern, Milford, 560 E. Grand Blvd. 
Stocker, David R., 1238 Longfellow Av. 
Stoll, Louis, 520 Penobscot Bldg. 
Stone, A., 315 Burlingame Av. 
Stone, Meyer, 418 Delaware Av. 
Stone, P., 965 Brush 
Subar, "M. L., 940 E. Warren Av. 
Sulzberger, M. B., 221 Delaware Av. 
Topolinsky, N., 107 Wilkins 
Touff, L. C, 483 Edison A v. 
Trunsky, Peter, 323 Adelaide 
Victor, A., 603 Josephine 
WaiBs, H., 332 St. Clair Av. 
Weinberg, Mrs. H., 4818 Avery Av. 
Weinberg, J. I., 7365 Hanover 
Weinstein, Mrs. H. N., 4610 Brush 



Michigan] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



457 



Weintraub, B., 853 H Medbury 
Weiss, H., 92 Merrick Av. 
Westen, Chas. 338 Elmhurst Av. 
Wetsman, Joseph, 44 Virginia Pk. 
Wetsman, Mrs. S., 396 St. Clair 
Winokur, H. J., 194 Medbury 
Wolf, E. A., 50 Jefferson Av. 
Wolf, I., 30 Grant Ct. 
Yollis, Jos., 1522 Michigan Av. 
Zechman, J., 6640 E. Lafayette Av. 
Zeff, Abraham, 1446 Mack Av. 
Zemon, D. S., 190 Virginia Pk. 
Zilber, I.. 1237 Bway. 

Escanaba 
Gessner, H., 301 Campbell 

Flint 

Agree, N., 2417 Adams Av. 
Chimovitz, Louis, 739 Leath 
Dann, Mrs. E., 1534 N. Sa^naw 
Dickstein, Geo., 827 N. Saginaw 
Fienberg, A., 2214 Detroit 
Frunkin, J., 551 E. Fort Av. 
Golden, Dr. J. N., 1817 Donald 
Jaffe, S., 121 Grace 
Kostoff, Mrs. R., 419 Asylum 
KroU, Harry, 1406 Av. B. 
Lebster, Louis S., 922 Garland 
Leff, Mrs. H., 800 E. Court 
Pearlstine, S. S., F. P. Smith Bldg. 
Rosenberg, Wm. H., 314 N. Saginaw 
Rosenthal, Mrs. M., 1624 Lyon 
Rubenstein, P., 425 5th Av. 
Seitner, Mrs. S., 849 E. 7th 
Wiener, Benj. F., 837 E. 9th • 

Winegarden, H., 1650 Miller Rd. 

Grand Rapids 

Armour, W., 815 Watson 
Ginsburg, Wm., 407 Ionia Av. N. W. 
Grombacher, L., 301 Crescent N. E. 
Hootkins, H., 1229 Scribner Av. 
Houseman, H. L., 326 Madison Av. 
Kramer, Rev. Z., 232 Summer Av. 
May, M. S., 450 Madison Av. 
Roden, I., M., 18 Carlton Av., S. E. 
Schwartzberg, M., 1248 Quigley Ct. 
Wolf, G. A., 451 Prospect Av., S. E. 

Hancock 

Arne, Benjamin 
Joelson, N., 309 Franklin 
Sheer, M., 512 Quincy 

Highland Park 
Library Mbmbbr 
Weinman, Sidney S., 74 MeLeaa,Avv 

Iron River , ' 
Miller, Simon 



; I 

< I 



Ironwood 

Ladin, Mrs. A., 437 N.|Hamlich 
Tobin, J., 152 Pewabic 
Weinberg, H. 

Jackson 

Library Mbuber 

Insky, J. H. 

Annual Mbiibbrs 

Franklin, C. H., Box 125 
Natches, Shay, 911 Francis 
Snyder, S. A. 213 Gilbert 
Sabel, S. I., 125 S. West Av. 
Tannenbaum, R., 710 W. Biddle 

Kalamasoo 

Aach, D., 126 Portaffe 
Desenberg, Mrs. B. L., 304 W. Lowell 
Fisher, Max, 318 E. South 
Folz, Saml., Federal Bldg. 
Friedman, H., 215 N. Burdick 
Goldberg. M., 320 N. Bordick 
Gimibinsky, H., 130 E. South 
GumbinslQr, H., 130 E. South 
Kantor, H. L., 506 Reed 
Miller, C, 315 E. Dutter 
Newlander, M. M., 122 Pratt Blk. 
Oppenheim, B., 308 W. Walnutj 
Rosenbaum, L., 811 S. Park ^ 
Stern, Selig, 135 E. South 
Vellerman, A., Park-Av. Hotel .,. , 

Lansing • 

Barr, S. H., 711 N. Larch '\ 
Kamins, L., 143 E. Sagitinw 
Penfil, J., 108 S. Hosme};. , 
Simon, J. B., 606 Wain. Av. N. 
Smith, B., 204 S. Cedar 



■ I 



-.^' 



Miller, Bros. 



Ludinton 
MHiiifttlque 



J 



Rosenthal, L. 
Rubin, Robert ' 

< MarceUus 

Stern, S., Sf. Co.^ Nor^ & Centre 
Mount CleMoag 

Alper, S., ^ Church 
Davis, Rev. M., 87 South Av. ' 
Edelstein, Jil^ 234 Cass Av, . 
FldsW, M., 80 Church 
Fri^man, M., 128 Walnut 
Levine, H., 17 Morosae . 
Levine, Ph., 71 Church . > 

Malbin, C. -L a "'if nrJmaff 

Muscovich, B.. Albaoy ftatel^^ J^J^SdUa 
Oms^ J >t ,.W ,n«ivri8 



i.-.-nmsH 

'iidOBliH 

9 JisH 
.x3brodad 

.aiivoinsj 
,iiami9dLI 

O «B19X9M 

«aoal9aoM 



458 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Minneaoca 



Polasky 

Rosenthal, A.» 718 Michigan 

Pontiac 

LlBRAKT MKIIBER 

Goffe, Mrs. S., 22 Blaudette 

Annual Membebs 

Alien, S., 22 Railroad 
Fine, Mrs. M., 108 ^aU 
Hershovitz, S., 153 Wesaen 
Meyer, J. A., 87 S. Parke 
Rappaport, Gabriel J. 

Pt. Huron 

Berg, L. C, 924 MiHtary 
Herbert, W. L., 1326 6th 



Levy, Joe L., 221 Huron Av. 
Sdtovitz, F., 2772 Military 

' Sagfauiw 

Cronenwald, B., 621 Boijamin 
Greenbaum, Mn. A., 106 Com^is 
Junior Aux. Temple Beth £1, 333 N. Jeffer- 
son Av. 
Kramer, B., 132 S. Wash. 
Levinsohn, A. S., 215 Burt 
Nover, M., 712 S. ^Jefferson 
Oserowsky, A., 817 Van Buren 
Philippe, A. D., 121 N. Hamilton 
Seitner, Mrs. S., 316 Genesee Av. 
Stark, J. H., 223 N. Porter 

Traverse Qty 
Rabinowitch, M., 409 State 



MINNESOTA 



Heller, Israel 
Elahn, Sam 



Bene PUine 



Buhl 



Medalie, B. J., 
Medalie, M. A. 

Chisholm 

Goldenberg, J. E., 403 Elm 
Goldenberg, S. W. 
Peck, M., 605 2nd Av. S. 
Saper, S., 109 E. Maple 



Crookston 



Falk, H. L. 
Hoffman, Isaac 
Kronick, Alex. 



Duluth 



Bergstein, A., 503 W. 3d 
Clarfield, A. B., 518 10th Av. E. 
Davis, H. W., Providence Bldg. 
Garber, N. S., 2317 W. 3d 
Gittelson. S. E., 1432 E. Superior 
Hanmiel, Louis, 1423 E. 3d 
Hirschfield, Dr. M. S., 830 E. 4th 
Keil, F., 1820 W. 2d 
Labovitz, F., 1109 E. 3rd 
Lebendiger, Rabbi I., 501 E. 2nd 
Lefkovits, Rabbi M^ 1st Natl. Bk. Bldg. 
Liberman, M., 30 W. 1st 
Meyers, Chas. P., 610 Alworth Bldg. 
Mogelson, A., 226 W. Michigan 
Reskin, F. M., 1825 W. 1st 
Silberstein, B., 9 W. Superior 
Silvian, W., 1028 E. 2nd 
Slomin, S. M., 1419 E. 2nd 
Waner, H., 316 E. 4th 



Eveleth 

Goldberg, Abe., 323 Grant Av. 
Sax, SolomcHi, 316 Grant Av. 

Hibbing 

Bloom. H., 127 Pine 
Hallock, C., 429 Sellers Av. 
Nides Bros., 407 3rd Av. 
Rosenberg, M., 315 3rd Av. 
Sachs, L., 426 Sellers 

Intematioiial Falls 

Burton, W. Irving, 327 8d 
Rubin, S. N., 423 3d Av. 
Sher, Julius A., Box 566 

Kinney 
Ladin, Morris D. 

Minneapolis 

TifBBARY MBlfBEBS 

Goldberg, Chas., 709 2d Av. N. 
Robitshek, M., 2125 Oliver Av. S. 

Annual Mismbbrs 

Abeles, A. M., 2115 Aldrioh Av. S. 
Adelsheim, E., 1958 Penn Av., S. 
Arnold, B. H., 5001 Colfax Av., S. 
Barrman, L., 2629 Dupont Av., S. 
Barron, Dr. M., 508 7th S. E. 
Bearman, A. N., 1128 N. Sheridan Av. 
Berman, Mrs. A., 711 Elwood Av. N. 
Blooston, I., 509 2d Av., S. 
Borushak, I. L., 318 Lumber Exchg. 
Brin, A., 2566 Lake of Isles Blvd. 
Brochin, Solomon, 701 6th Av., N. 
Central Library, 10th & Hennepin Av. 
Cohen, Dr. J. T., 642 eth Av., N. 
Cohen, M. L., 2600 Bryandson 
Cohen, Dr. N., 642 6th Av. N. 



-.•^ 



Minnesota] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



459 



Conner, Michael, 1222 Knox Av., N. 
Cooper, C. B., 2540 Aldrich Av„ S. 
Cutts, Dt. Geo., 1323 Oliver Av., N. 
Dalin, A., 1600 W. Lake 
Dockman, B., 223 S. Wash. Av. 
Feigelman, L., 522 Nicollet Av. 
Felsenthal, J. I., Curtis Hotel 
Goldberg, Aaron, 122 N. 3d 
Goldberg, B., 582 Oth Av., N. 
Goldberg, Mrs. H., 2431 Dupont Av. S. 
Goldberg, Mrs. M. J., 1222 Queen Av. N. 
Goldberg, Mrs. S. R., 2829 Irving Av. S. 
Goodman> Jno., 2012 Chicago Av. 
Gordon, Dr. Geo. J., 1717 Portland Av. 
Gordon, N. Z., 612 1st Av. 
Grodnick, Louis, 13 S. 4th 
Gross, Mrs. A. M., 2434 Blaisdell 
Gymal Doled (Club, 11 Western Av. 
Haas, D., 1231 Morintn Av. N. 
Harris, A. M., 3315 Portland Av. 
Harris, M. H., 3200 Irving Av., S. 
Hochman, Abe., 2440 Garfield Av., S. 
Juster, M. M., 400 Nicollet Av. 
Kantrowitz, Mrs. J., 1915 Humboldt Av., S. 
Kaplan, M. J., 1106 Knox Av., N. 
Kohen, M. H., 13 S. 5th 
Kreiner, I., 72 Central Market 
Kronick, C, 2101 Fremont Av., S. 
Lenske, E., 611 Tremont Av., N. 
Leonard, G. B., 700 Andnis Bldg. 
Levitt, Chas. L., 1612 W. 25th 
Licht, B., 37 Highland Av. 
Lifshitz, B., 339 Metropolitan Bank Bldg. 
Markus, Peter, 801 Logan Av., N. 
Matt, Rabbi C. D., 1611 Eliot Av. 
Mirviss, Ph., 116 Wash. Av. No. 
Newark, E., 919 Marquette Av. 
Picus, Wm., 2544 Central Av. 
Pink, Dr. D., 1511 S. 7th 
Rabitshek, I., 2124 Penn Av., S. 
Richman, B., 107 S. 7th 
Schanfeld, J. H., 727 E. 17th 
Schulman, I., 520 6th Av., N. 
Schwartz, L. F., 1815 leth Av., S. 
Shapiro, Leo, 2659 Lake of Isles Blvd. 
Shapiro, M., 647 Ellwood Av., N. 
Silberman, C, 1924 ElMot Av., S. 
Siever, Paul, 107 S. 7th 
Stromberg, Geo., 2216 Irving Av., S. 
Sweet, H., 27 N. 4th 
Temple Israel ReL School, Metropolitan 

Bk. Bldg. 
Weil, Isaac, 716 Nicollet Av. 
Weil, J., 2109 Fremont Av. So. 
Weinberg, B. L., 428 20th Av. N. 
Weinstein, J., 1130 Lyndale Av., W. 
Weisberg, B. M., 1204 Upton N. 
Weiskopf , H., 2440 Bryant Av., S. 
Woolpy, J. H., 1817 Chicago Av. 
Zieve, Rimal, 1128 Sheridan Av. 
Ziskin. Dr. T.. 410 La Salle Bldg. 



Moorhead 

\^lk, Herman, 323 7th, S. 

Rochester 

Bemel, Chas., 

Rubinstein, H., 718 N. Bway. 

Steinberg, S., 205 N. Bway. 

St. Qoud 

Stone, J. J., 509 St. Germain 

St Paul 

LraRARY Members 

Frankel, L. R., 97 N. Oxford 
Rosenfield, Jacob, 251 W. 9th, 

Annual Mshibbrs 

Berman, S., 743 Ashland 
Blehert, M. B., 193 E. Robie 
Braverman, B., 481 Dyton Av. 
Calmenson, J. B., 714 Pioneer Bldg. 
Fink, Benj., 3d & Roberts 
Firestone, M. P., 1866 Portland Av. 
Frankel, H. D., 1034 Ashland Av. 
Goldberg, S. J., 1184 Hague Av. 
Greenberg, A. N., 15 E. Fillmore 
Grosby, S. L., 722 Aurora Av. 
Harris, N., 1287 Dayton 
Harris, Wm., 1428 Lincoln Av. 
Hart, Lewis, 1503 Goodrich Av. 
Hertz, A. J., 1854 Portland Av. 
Hirshman, B. M., 849 Laurel Av. 
Kleinman, Rabbi Ph., 771 Hague Av. 
Levy, A. I., 786 Ashland Av. 
Loevinger, G., 1699 Portland Av. 
Michall, W., 180 E. 7th 
Orloff, I., 580 Da3rton 
Ravits, M. H., 864 Hague Av. 
Rosen, I., 310 Commercial Bldg. 
Ryder, L. J., 545 Ashland Av. 
Sdbkwab, Max, 888 Lincoln Av. 
Shedordcy, L. A., 208 E. 7th 
Sherper, Dr. M., 698 Endicott Bldg. 
Solomon, A. B., 161 Dale N. 
Spector, D. S., 711 Portland Av. 
Weiss, Dr. L. R., 189 W. Summit]Av. 
Winburgh, H., 910 linwood PI. 

South St Paul 
Blumenfeld, D. 
Calmenson A. M., 
Weiller, Mrs. H. 

StiUwater 



LiBRART 

Lott,N. 

Virginia 

Finn, H., 97 2nd Av. 

Lewis. Max, 612 S. Central Av. 

WfaMMia 

Jaoobi, J. R., 876 W. 4th 
Shapero, M. S., 217 E. 7th 
Weintraub, J., 115 E. 8rd 



460 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Missouri 



MISSISSIPPI 



Aberdeen 



Bergman, Max 



Jbergman, Max 

La^, M., P. O. Bx 136 

Anquilla 

Kline, Abe 
Kline, Henry 

Canton 
Lewinthal, Max 

Clarksdale 

Segal, Sol 

Gtlumbus 
Kaufman, 1. 1. 

Corinth 

Rubel, Abe, 1109 Jackson 

Greenville 

Goldstein, Nathan, 607 Mam 

Kaufman, M., 502 Main 

Solomon, M. L., 221 Washington Av. 

Hattiesburg 

Dreyfus, M., 606 Court 
Greenburg, L. 
Segnoff, C., 125 Mobile 



Jackson 

Cohen, M., 730 E. Fortification 
Dreyfus, I., 644 S. State 
Feibelman, A., 521 S. State 
Lehman, I., 650 S. State 

Laurel 

Fabricant, P., co Fine Bros. 
Matison, Dave A., 7 Av. 

Meridian 
Loeb, Alex. 

Natches 

Geisenberger, A. H., 916 Main 
Geisenberger, Ben. C, 912 Main 
Memorial, Library, 115 Linton Av. 

Vicksburg 

Baer, Leon, c,o Brown & Baer 
Hirsh, J., 1110 South 
Kaufman, Mozart, 1330 Baum 
Kory, Rabbi S. L., 1318 Baum 
Landau, M. D., Box 432 
Rose, Mrs. A., 1414 Cherry 
Susman, S., 1001 Jackson 

West Point 

Semmelman, Hon. Barney S. 



MISSOURI 



Boonville 

Ruskin, Harry 
Zuzak, H. T. 

Brunswick 

Bowen, Dr. C. W., 101 E. Bway 

Columbia 

Glickman, D., 6th & Walnut 
Wolfson, I., Miller Bldg. 

Hannibal 

Landau Bros., 1112 Hill 

Joplin 

Berliner, R., 709 N. Byers 
Fleischaker, Wm., 631 Moffet 
Hurwitz, H., 618 Main 
Newman, A. 

Kansas City 
Patron 
Reefer, Miss Z., 638 W. 59th Ter. 

Library Members 
Benjamin, Alfred, 3618 Campbell 
B'nai Jehudah Cong., Linwood Bid. & Flora 
Av. 



Annual Members 
Achtenberg, B. M., 3312 Brooklyn 
Belove, A. J., 2739 Park Av. 
Belove, Dr. B., 501 Chambers Bldg. 
Berkowitz, W. J., 19th & Campbell 
Berkson, S., 3127 Tracy Av. 
Brenner, A., 3640 Park Av. 
Brenner, Max^25 Main 
Chan, Sol., 5 W. 57th 
Cohen, Rabbi H. M., 3312 Highland Av. 
Cohen, I. J., 3112 Linwood Blvd. 
Davidson, Julius, 3128 Paseo 
Eisberg, Saml., 1700 E. 12th 
Eisen, S. G., 3245 Benton Blvd. 
Goldman, Geo., L., 2515 Benton Blvd. 
Hansberg, A., 2301 E. 18th 
Hansberg, Louis, 3022 Campbell 
Josephson, F., Westgate Hotel 
Kessel, Mrs. Paul, 2640 Victor 
Lieberman, Mrs. B. A., 3516 Hohnsa 
Lorie, J. L., 608 American Bk. Bldg. 
Louis, A. L, 1314 E. 27th 
Mayer, Rabbi H. H., 1200 E. Armour Blvd. 
Nathan, R. D., 4339 Gilham Rd. 
Passamaneck H. Y. M. H. A. 
Public Library, 9th & Locust 



Missouri] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



461 



Rabin, Z., 3619 Olive 
Rieger, A., 4121 Warwick Blvd. 
Rosenwald, Dr. L., 3318 Benton Blvd. 
Rubin, Heiman; 10th & Main 
Sadowsky, J., 1104 E. 15th 
Shure, M. N., 2800 Prospect 
Siegel, H., 1002 E. 26th 
Spiwak, A. B., 3041 Holmes 
Stern, Edgar J., 2417 Linwood Blvd. 
Stern, Sigmund, 3717 Harrison 
Weinberger, Jack, 1012 Balto. Av. 
Wolf, Dr. I. J., 3710 Tracy Av. 
Y. M. H. A., 3123 Troost Av. 
Young Maccabean, The, c,o The Jewish 
Educ. Inst. 

Kirkwood 
Sakowski, I. L., 325 E. Jefferson Av. 

Louisiana 

Michael, Isidore, 118 S. 8th 
Michael, Sam, 216 N. 3d 

Moberly 

Bierman, Morris, 1201 W. Fanklin 

St. Joseph 

Diamond, Ph. A., 4th & Felix 
Diamond, Ph. A., 4th & Felix 
Droher, Dr. I. H., 626 S. 14th 
Hassenbusch, S., 514 N. 10th 
Jackson, L. A., 1006 S. 33rd 
Joseph Lodge, No. 73 I. O. B. B. 
Rosen, J., 113 N. 17th 
Rosenthal, J., 422 N. 16th 

St. Louis 

Patron 

Missouri Pants Co., 923 Wash. 

LiBRABY Members 

Ebn Ezra Lodge, No. 47 I. O. O. B. 
Goldman, M., 15 Beverly PI. 
Hirshfield, E., 905 Wash. Av. 
Jacobson, S., 120 N. Main 
Lesem. Col. I. H., Buckingham Hotel 
Magid, A., 517 Wash. Av. 
Nathan, E., 5037 Waterman Av. 
Silverman, J. E., 1209 Wash. Av. 
Steinberg, M. C, 7108 Delmar Av. 

Annual Members 

Abbey, Adolph, 4407 Wash. Av. 
Aloe, L. P., 36 Kingsbury PI. 
Baris, Henry, 5069A Vernon Av. 
Baron, M. G., 1324 Temple PI. 
Baas, S. S., 4396 Forest Pk. Blvd. 
Berger, H. I., 4715 McPherson Av. 
Bierman, I., 934 N. Newstead 
Bierman, S., 5846 De Giverville Av. 
Blumenkranz, L., 3938 McPherson 
Bowman, S., 345 Rosedale Av. 



Bunn, H., 4702 Page Av. 

Carafiol, A., 1209 Wash. 

Chackes, L., 6272 Enright Av. 

Charak, David, 6023 Maple Av. 

Cohen, H., 5026 Minerva Av. 

Cohen, L. J., 22 Wash. Ter. 

Cohen, P., 1519 Franklin Av. 

Cohn, M. M.. 5720 Van Verson 

Cong Shaare Emeth, 3868 Lindell 

De Vorkin, Dr. M. I., 1502 Franklin 

Elbert, H., 4611A McMillan Av. 

Engel, J., 6028 Maple Av. 

Exstein, Edw. 4246 Plad Av. 

Faier, Isadore, 1512 Franklin Av. 

Ferer. S., 15 Yale Av. 

Fischlowitz, F., 1271 Goodfellow Av. 

Fox, Saml., 226 W. 7th 

Freimd, A. J., 5666 Waterman Av. 

Friedman, M., 1225 Franklin 

Friedman, S. S.. 4212 W. Pine Blvd. 

Fry, Isadore, 5928A McPherson 

Fuchs, Rose, 5135 Garfield 

Gallant, C. L., 4032 Castebnan Av. 

Gallant, Edw. J., 5950 Page Blvd. 

Gamm, Ph., 5941 Waterman 

Garber, Geo., 2934 Dickson 

Gillerman, Gus, 1520 N. Bway 

Glaser, E. W., National Chair Co, 

Gleick, H. A., Chemical Bldg. 

Glicksberg, L., 5380 Eastbn Av. 

Glueck, I., 5715 Westminster Av. 

Goldman Bros., 1104 Olive 

Goldman, Wm. H., 5790 McPherson Av. 

Gordon, Louis, 1123 Wash. Av. 

Greensf elder, B., 5175 Cabanne A v. 

Grosberg, Bamdy, 4407 Wash. Av. 

Gimtzier, Theo. L., 4 S. Main 

Halpern, Rabbi A. E., 5038A Maple Av. 

Harrison, Rev. Dr. L., 5515 Cabanne 

Hoffman, Dr. P., 3657 Delmar Blvd. 

Horwitz, Dr. A. E., 6930 Watterman Av. 

Jackman, P., 5788 Berlin Av. 

Jewish Educational Alliance, 3636 Page Av. 

Kalish, R., 5548 Delmar Av. 

Kleban, Max, 1816 N. Main 

Kleinhauser, M., 4908 Pershing Av. 

Kowalsky, M., 1210 OUve 

Langfelder, D., 6135 Wash. 

Levi, A. L., 4223 Page Av. 

Levin, Ph., 4225 Evans Av. 

Levinson, M. G., 1323 Central Natl. Bk. 

Bldg. 
Levis, Edgar S., 1115 Washington 
Levy, Dr. Aaron, 4500 Olive 
Levy, M., 1280 Hamilton Av. 
Lippman, A. I., 4360 Page Blvd. 
Lippman, J. M., 4360 Page Av. 
Lipsitz, Dr. S. T., Metropolitan Bldg. 
Loeb, Dr. H. W., 587 N. Grand Av. 
Mackler, J. H., 300 Fullerton Bldg. 
Mange, J., 5119 Ennght 
Mayer, Emil, 5539 Waterman Av. 



462 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Montana 



Mayer, Isaac, 4569 Laclede Av. 
Mendle, Isador, 5247 Cabanne Av. 
Meyers, John, 8 N. Jefferson Av. 
Michael, E., 4388 Westminster PI. 
Nussbaum, Silk Co., 1118 Wash. Av. 
Palan, A., 5886 Bartmer Av. 
Pearline, S., 1344 N. Garrison Av. 
Pearlstone, L., 1367 Arlington 
Pollock, Saml., 6105 Waterman Av. 
Portuoy, A., 1231 Franklin Av. 
Press. Dr. M. J., 820 Hamilton Av. 
Public Library, Olive, 13th & 14th 
Raigor, J., 1519 Franklin Av. 
Reis, Jeanette, 6260 Waterman 
Resnikoff, H., 1439 Granville PI. 
Roberts, Paul, 714 Clara Av. 
Rosen, Paul, 5762 Westminster 
Rosen, Wm., 2232 S. Broadway 
Rosenfeld, A., 6043 Cabanne Av. 
Rosenfeld, M. G., 5746 Kingsbury PI. 
Rosentreter, Rev. A., 5605 Maple Av. 
Rothman, S., 1729 Franklin Av. 
Rovee, L., 6186 Vernon Av. 
Rozovsky, J. A., 1026 N. 14th 
Rubinowitz, M., 1371 Arlington 
Rubinstein, T. H., 901 Lucas Av. 
Rudman, SamL, 1400 Blair Av. 
Sager, J. L., 905 Washington Av. 
Sale, Judge M. N.^632 Cabanne 
Sale, Dr. S., 6646 Waterman Av. 
Samuels, Ed. R., 5686 Waterman Av. 
Sayvetz, J., 1416A Semple Av. 
Schmukler, I., 2961 Sheridan Av. 
Schwartz, F., 6282 Gates Av. 
Schwartz, S., 6124 Maple Av. 
Seltzer, P^ 5536 Pershing Av. 
Shapiro, Jacob, 1106 Franklin 



Shapiro, M., Frisco Bldg. 
Sher, Louis B., 6727 McPherson Av. 
Sigoloff, M., 4027 Lafayette Av. 
Simon, Wm., 5942 Clemens Av. 
Singer, Dr. Jacob, J. Metropolitan Bldg. 
Solkey, J., S., 4944 LindeU Blvd. 
Spector, Dr. I., 2801 Dayton 
Spizer, Abe, 4845 Page Av. 
Sterneck, S. S., 4051 Olive 
Stillman, I., 1016-A Hodiamont Av. 
Stix, Wm., 4642 Lindell Blvd. 
St. Louis Mercantile Library, 510 Locust 
Straus, Louis, Buckingham Hotel 
Thurman, Rabbi S., 6080 Vernon 
Toin, L., 4163A Delmar 
Tucker, Rose L., 2801A Dayton 
Ullman, P., care of Stix, Baer & Fuller 
United Hebrew Conn*. Sunday Sch'l 
Vetsburg, K. M., 6185 Westminster 
Vogel, Miss E. M., 2200 Dickson 
Waldman, N., 714 Wash. Av. 
Witt, Rabbi L., 5575 Waterman Av. 
Yavitz, F., 1809 Franklin Av. 
Yawitz, H. L., 1426 Franklin Av. 
Yawitz, Saml., 5785 Kingsbury PI. 
Y. M. H. A., 3645 Delmar Blvd. 
Zuckerman, S., 820 N. 9th 

Sedalia 

Chasnoff, M., 400 Delwheimo 

Springfidd 

Levy, M., 769 E. Wabash 



Webb City 



Levy, J. 



MONTANA 



Billings 

Friedwald, M., 2501 Montana Av. 
Maimon, Michael, Box 599 



Butte 

Binnard, J., 88 Owsley Blk 
Brinig, Henry, 14 N. Main 
Coddon, Henry, 852 W. Granite 
Engel, Carl, P. O. Box 624 
Girshowsky, B., 502 S. Wash. 
Goldstein, J., 63 E. Park 
Hechtman, B., 24 N. Main 
Meyer, Wm., 827 W. Granite 
Perelson, M., 304 S. Main 
Phitilps, H., 114 N. Main 
Pincus, A., Thomas Blk. 
Rosenberg, R., 721 W. Park 
Schiffman, J. M., 1100 N. Gold 



Shiner, Sam., 103 S. Excelsior 
Wein, John H., 827 W. Park 
Whitelaw, H., 6 N. Main 



Bloom, Sam 



Glendire 



Helena 



Bamett, Ben., 1014 Bedford 
Weinstein, Max 
Winestein, N., 42 N. Howie 

Missoula 

Berman, H., 611 W. Main 
Girson, David, 120 W. Front 
Kohn, Irvin L. 



Nevada] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



463 



NEBRASKA 



Grand Island 
Library Member 

Wolbach, S. N. 

Lincoln 

Friend, M.» 1846 E 
Goldberg, A. J., 821 S. 18th 
Goldbere, H., 926 P 
Moser, C., 432 S. 11th 
Pq>perberK, Julius, 816 O 
Sabbath School, 1846 E 
Sandlovich, J., 1319 R 
Singer, RabbiJaoob, 2346 *B" 

Omaha 

Patron 

Temple Israel Sab. School, 1302 Park Av. 

Library Members 

Alperin, A. B., 404 N. 22d 
Cohn, A., 922 S. 20th 
GiUnsky, E. E., St. Regis Apt. 

Annual Members 

Alperson, J., 321 S. 16th 

Auerbach, H. H., Saunders Kennedy Bldg. 

Belmont, P. A., 2210 California 

Block, E., 3701 N. 24th 

Brodkey, David, 546 S. 26th Av. 

Chait, J., 1107 Douglas 

Cohn, Rev. Fredk., 1302 Park Av. 

Cohn, Sol., 949 N. 25th 

Dansky, Dr. I., 1401 Douglas 

Davidson. M., 1569 N. 19th 

Farber, A., 2611 Mason 

Finkelstein, D. S. 1404 Douglas 

Freeman, D. A., 2869 Davenport 

Friedel, M., 610 N. 22d 

Gitlin, M., 2413 Charies 

Gluck, I., 534 Park Av. 

Goldner, Dr. O. C, 142 E. 35th 

Greenberg, Dr. A., 120 S. 80th 

Greenberg, D., 2710 Burt 

Greenberg, J. J., 2661 Jones 

Greenberg, P., 3621 S. 26th • 



Grodzinsky, W., 2637 Davenport 
Grossman, L., 1817 Chicago 
Hirsch, Rev. D., 2606 Franklin 
Holtzman, Wm. L., 304 S. 38th 
Katleman, Carl C, 2776 Webster 
Katleman, S., 929 N. 26th 
Katskee, Abr., 4519 S. 23d 
Kawich, H., 822 N. 16th 
Kesselman, S., 1113 Douglas 
Kneeter, L., 607 S. 16th 
Kooper, Hannah, 2404 Burt 
Kulakofsky, J. Harry, 811 S. 30th 
Kulakofsky, L., 2605 St. Marys Av. 
Kulakofsky, Mrs. R., 2202 Fowler Av. 
Lansky, S» 1416 Douglas 
Lapidus, H. H., 2206%. 32d 
Leon, S. J., 1005 Famam 
Leserovitz, A., 613 N. 19th 
Levy, Morris, 15th & Famam 
Tinwnan, N.. 2508 Sherman Av. 
Lustgarten, Ida, 6802 S. 28th 
Mondcy, Henry, 481 N. S9th 
Omaha Public Library 
Pollak, J., 619 N. 84tli 
Ronmi, Dr. A., 2008 Burt 
Rosenberg, J., 2209 California 
RosenbUtt, M. M., 401 88th Av. S. 
Rosenbluml A., 6020 Isard 
Rosenthal, L., 4912 Dodge 
Saze, A., 8557 Jackson 
Segal, H., 112 S. S6th 
Sher, Dr. PhiUip, 614 N. 38rd 
Simon, B. A., ^16 S. S2d 
Simons, N., 3411 N. 24th 
Stahnaster, I. A., 1028 N. 82d 
Sugarman, M. L., 216 S. 86th Av. 
Taxon, Rabbi M. N.. 8559 California 
Weiner, H., 2109 Webster 
Weinstein, H. B., 2764 CaUfomia 
Weiss, A., 6661 N. 24th 
White, J., 2768 Webster 
Wmnaky, R., 1912 Wirt 
WoUner, H., 6402 N. 16th 
Wolf, H. A., 614 Ware Bkick 
Wolfson, Judah L., 1008 N. 24th 
Yaffe, Nathan, S. 118 S. 17th 
Ziegler, I., 701 S. 87th 



Levin, Dr. I. H. 



Venanflo 



NEVADA 



Elko 

Sax, P., The Toggery 



Reno 

Jacob, Bros., SO B. Com. Row. 



464 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New Jersey 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Dover 

Freaman, W. A., 134 Wash. 
Kates, Ira C, 257 Central Av. 

Manchester 

Chase, E. M., 90 Harrison 



Musnitzky, Rev. C, 355 Beech 
Saidel, L., 236 Pearl 

Nashua 

Edelstein, M., 23 Factory 
Rudnick, L., 121 W. Pearl 
Simon, Jos., 141 Amherst 



NEW JERSEY 



Angdsea 



Nidorf, H. 

Arlifigton 

Fine, Mrs. I., 172 Midland Av. 
Goldstein, I., 544 Chestnut 

Asbury Park 

Banker, H., Cookman & Madison Av. 
Berger, D., 612 Cookman Av. 
Klinghoffer, H., 650 Cookman Av. 
Silvergleit, J., 715 Cookman Av. 
Y. M. H. A., 715 Mattison Av. 

Atiantic Qty 

LiBRABY Members 

Reefer, E. J., 406 S. Derby Av. 
Rothschild, E. L., 178 States Av. 

Annual Members 

Abrahams, S., Beverly Ct. Apt. 
Barbash, Dr. S., 1902 Pacific Av. 
Bloom, M., 2603 Pacific Av. 
Cassman, H., 1421 Atlantic Av. 
Civin, L. J., 11 N. Mar^rland Av. 
Cohn, Abr., 1715 Atlantic Av. 
Faber, S., 1215 Pacific Av. 
Finkelstein, M., 166 S. Virginia Av. 
Fisher, Rabbi H., 205 Seaside Av. 
Gorson, M. M., 404 Guarantee Trust Bldg. 
Gottlieb, I., 267 S. Congress Av. 
Green, S., 2231 Boardwalk 
Greenburg, Max A., 924 Atlantic Av. 
Grossman, J., Grossman's Hotel 
Heidelberger, C, 114 Atlantic Av. 
Hevessy, B., Hotel Imperial 
Hillman, J., The Breakers 
Hirsch, Aaron, 1605 Atlantic Av. 
Klein, Wm., 4021 Atlantic Av. 
Kline, H. S., 15 S. Laclede PL 
Lande, M., 1505 Atlantic Av. 
Libman, F., Royal Palace Hotel 
lichtenstein, J., 1611 Atlantic Av. 
Loeb, Max, 228 S. Rhode Island Av. 
Ost, Dr. M. R., Cologne Apts. 
Perskie. J. B., 5 N. Plaza PL 
Podohiick, D., 1119 Arctic Av. 
Poland, Dr. J., 1906 Pacific Av. 



Roschovsky, Dr. J., 1826 AtL Av. 

Schwartz, I., Hotel Alamac 

Shapiro, Jos., 623 Arctic Av. 

Shore, J. B., N. W. cor. Penna. & Atlantic 

Av. 
Stem, L. E., Hotel Sterling 
Tobach, J., Penn. & AtL Avs. 
Wagenheim, J., 7 N. Kentucky Av. 
Weinberg, Dr. C. B., 22 S. Illinois Av. 
Werner, Dr. S. E., 904 Pacific Av. 
Weintraub, B., 411 Oriental Av. 
Youtie, S., 2231 Atlantic Av. 

Avon 

Temeles, B., 120 Main 

Bayonne 

Berger, J. C, 90 E. 21st 
BrodslQT, H., 70 W. 32nd 
Elbaum, S., 16 E. 38th 
Feinberg, J. J., 678 Av. C. 
Frank, Dr. Morris, 920 Av. C. 
Goldberg, Carl, 437 Broadway 
Jacobs, M., 559 Av. C. 
Kohn, Dr. Ben. H., 473 Broadway 
Lazarus, Hyman, Times Bldg. 
Lazarus, L., 650 Av. C. 
Melniker, A. A., 31 W. 81st 
Meyers, I., Opera House Bldg. 
Nalitt, Dr. D., I., 24 E. 22d 
Nayer, Aaron, 666 Av. C. 
Rose, Julius A., 661 Av. C. 
Sager, S., 20 Andrew 
Seclow, Alex., 112 W. 42nd 
Solinsky, Max L., 35 Av. B 
Specter, M., 36 W. 46th 
Tepper, Dr. M., 665 Av. C. 
Warshawsky, Dr. J., 516 Bway 
Watman, G., 74 W. 45th 

Belmar 

Library Member 
Michelsohn, H. 

Annual Members 

Lewin, B.. 1406 F 

Michelsohn, Mrs. E., 16th Av. & F 



New Jersey] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



465 



Bloomfield 

Hanser, Wm./186 Franklin 
Olinger, Br-IN. A^ 23 Broad 

Bridgeton 

Blumenfield, D., 5 S. Laurel 
Cohen, N., 41 N. Laurel 
Fisher, M., 27 E. Commerce 
Goldbere, M., 35 E. Commerce 
Krauas, Mr., 55 S. Laurel 
Steinberg, Simon, 47 N. Laurel 

Camden 

Patron 
Goldstein, M., 1413 Haddon Av. 

Annual Mebibers 
Bush, Sol., 1422 Haddon Av. 
Cooper, Dr. D. E., 1000 Bway 
Detofsky, L., 416 Kaighn Av. 
Diamond, N., 1146 S. 3rd 
Feldman, J., 422 Kaighn Av. 
Fuhrman, Abe, 444 Broadway 
Fuhrman, N., 933 Broadway 
Furer, Jacob L., 346 Kaighn Av. 
Gordon, Eli, 793 Kaighn Av. 
GroBsberg, J., 827 Broadway 
Heine, I., 540 Federal 
Heine, Saml., 1024 Bway. 
Jaspen, Miss Lillian, 320 Point 
Jossem, Dr. M. H., 446 Bway 
Kaplan, S., 1128 IMncess A v. 
Kleinberg, A., 1000 Kaighn Av. 
Lashman, Dr. Wm. M., 1314 Bway. 
Liberman, Lewis, 2417 Federal 
Lichtenstein, H. S., 1450 Wildwood Av. 
Lippman, S., 765 Kaighn Av. 
Mackler, Saml., 1382 Haddon Av. 
Markowich, A. L., 1404 Broadway 
Markowich, H. W., 1261 Langham Av. 
Markowitz, L., 562 Line 
Naden, Mrs. M., 773 Kaighn Av. 
Natal, Ben., 1246 Princess Av. 
Nurock, Mrs. £. H., 1318 Princess Av. 
Obus, Mark, 1362 Haddon Av. 
Ostroff, Wm., 536 Kaighn Av. 
Paletz, A. S., 327 Kaighn Av. 
Palitz, S. L., 514 Federal 
Praissman, O., 253 Kaighn Av. 
Reiter. Dr. O., 1411 Haddon Av. 
Rosenberg, J., 526 Liberty 
Rubinstein, Dr. S. M., 33 Bway 
Ruttenberg, Dr. Max, 1439 Bway 
Shane, S.. 1026 Bway 
Silverman, I. E., 1126 Princess Av. 
Siris, Dr. I. S., 936 Broadway 
Sloan, Adam R., 531 Federal 
Tarter, Louis, 701 Kaighn Av. 
Tomkins, Dr. S. S., 1000 Newton Av. 
Varbalow, H., 1510 Wildwood A v. 
Varbalow, J., 540 Federal 
Visor. M., 403 B'way 



Weitzman, I., Louis & Chestnut 
Young Men's Hebrew Assn., 572 Walnut 

Qarksburg 

Carpe, Solomon J. 

Clifton 

Goldberg, L., 22 Highland Av. 
Just, Dr. J. B., 233 Dayton Av. 

East Orange 

Cannold, L., 41 Norman 
Dimond, A. J., 98 Harrison 
Gittleson, J., 489 Central Av. 
Victor, S. S., 114 Harrison 
Wiederhom, J., 10 Washington 

Elisabeth 

David, Judge Abe, 1248 Clinton PI. 
Feldman, M. H., 207 Broad 
Finkel, J., 246 Lincoln Av. 
Freedman, Jos., 656 Westfield Av. 
Friedman, B., 106 1st 
Gerendasy, Dr. J., 256 E. Jersey 
Gormise, Max, 119 3d 
Heller, Dr. J. B., 121 Broad 
Isaac, A., 406 Westfield Av. 
Jacobson, B., 247 3rd 
Jacobson, S. M., 171 4th 
Kaufman, A., 246 W. Jersey 
Kessler, Harry, 906 Elizabeth Av. 
Lerman, Dr. I., 1024 E. Jersey 
Paskow, Dr. H. A., 414 Elizabeth Av. 
Price, Max, 917 Elizabeth Av. 
Reiner, Dr. J., 225 E. Jersey 
Stamler, Jno. J., 314 1st Av. 
Stein, Dr. Emil, 151 2d 
Strauss, H., 601 Elizabeth Av. 
Yadwin, Louis E., 516 Chilton 

Ehnora 

Heilbrun, D., 857 Colonia Rd. 

Englewood 

LiBBABY MBMBER 

Levinsohn, Jos., 15 Tenafly Rd. 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Cohen, J., Otsego PI. 
Cohen, N., 41 Liberty Rd. 
Katz, J., Elmore Av. 
Scherer, N. De, 44 Engle 

Fords 
Gross, Mrs. Wm. 

Gloucester 

Ginsburg, H., 18 N. King 
Green, M., 106 N. King 
KaUkman, Ph., 125 King 



466 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New Jersey 



Hackensack 

Plager, Oscar, 193 Moore 
Roeenberg, Charles, 162 Main 

Haddon Heights 

Bushell, Wm. P. 

Hellyer, Rev. H. L., 16 Ninth Av. 

Harrison 

Gordon, Dr. H., 812 Harrison Av. 
Gordon, Dr. J. M., 202 Harrison A v. 
Grossman, M., 114 N. 4th 
Jacob, Max J., 207 Harrison Av. 
Rosenzweig, ^red L., 238 Harrison 

Hoboken 

Bemfeld, M., 1220 Hudson 
Davidson, Dr. L. J., 453 Ist 
Grossbein, Rev. Dr. S., 115 Park Av. 
Levy, Moe, 269 1st 
Lichtenstein, J., 604 River 
Lubash, S., 605 Hudson 
Moore, Dr. M., 610 Hudson 
Roeinoff, Dr. H., 220 Wash. 
Weintraub, M., 115 Washington 

Irvington 

Buechler, I., 18 Prospect Av. 
Rothstein, L., 676 Stuyvesant Av. 
Slott, L., 765 Stuyvesant Av. 



Kuntz, Henry 



Iselin 



Jersey City 



Barison, M. E., 386 Baldwin Av. 

Ben-Asher, Dr. S. I., 108 H Clinton Av. 

Berman, Harold, 78 Romaine Av. 

Bitterman, Rev. Dr. J. I., 587 Summit Av. 

Blumberg, Max, 712 Newark Av. 

Cohen, Dr. David T.. 170 4th 

Cohen, Dora R., 178 4th 

Cohen, Dr. H. F., 569 Jersey Av. 

Davis, J. S., 279 York 

Fineberg, D., 88 Brunswidc 

Gerstein, L., 284 Harrison Av. 

Goldenhom, I. F., 243 Wash. 

Goldstein, A. J., 176 Bergen Av. 

Gross, E., 895 Bergen Av. 

Gross, M., 2 Pawlmi^ PL 

Hass, J. I., 266 Barrow 

Hebrew Orphan Home, Fowler Av. 

Idelson, Rev. I., 364 Bergen Av. 

Inselbuch, S., 112 Glenwood Av. 

James, P. H., 1 Montgomery 

Joseph, I., 2560 Boulevard 

Kleinhans, H. I., 121 Ganison Av. 

KriM^, L. J., 228 Ogden Av. 

Kuh^ Morris, 120 Maple 

Last, M., 898 Bergen Av. 

Lemer, Mrs. S. A., 28 Duncan Av. 



Lesser, S., 114 Bright 
Lichtenstein, Dr. S., 861 Henderson 
Lieberfeld, C, 46 Cottage 
Loeb, D. D., 110 Glenwood Av. 
Mendelsohn, Dr. L., 272 Montgomery 
Miller, Dr. I. S., 268 Warren 
Neibart, S. B., 157 Hopkins Av. 
Nemser, S., 427 Jersey Av. 
Posner, J., 235 5th 
Rabin, M., 407 Grove 
Rosenstein, Dr. J. L., 78 Brinkerhoff 
Rosthal, B., 326 Montgomery 
Roth, H., 155 Hancock Av. 
Ruskin, S., 24 Brinderloff 
Schlossberg, B., 3270 Boulevard 
Shackter, 1. M., 54 Newark Av. 
Singer, B., 326 Montgomery 
Singer, J. S., 326 Montgomery 
Thorner, Rabbi M., 2672 Boulevard 
Waldman, R. I., 845 Henderson 
Weitz, E., 75 Montgomery 
Weitz, Sadie, 

Wolf, Geo. J., 389 Jackson Av. 
Yellen, S., O., 7 Frazer PI. 
Y. M. H. A., Community Centre, 438 Svaa- 
mit Av. 

Kearney 

Stern, M. M., 115 Johnson Av. 

Keyport 

Prager, Isidore, 23 Main 

Salz, A. 

Singer, Solomon, 35 Front 

Lakewood 

Farber, S. W., 436 Ocean Av. 
Jacobson, Rev. S.. Fairmount Lodge 
Mohel, S., 502 Princeton Av. 

Linden 
Gresser, Jos., R. F. D. No. 2 

Long Branch 

Cohen, S. G., 92 Chelsea Av. 
Frey, Sol., 129 Broadway 
Heimlich, S. M., 339 Bway. 
Horowitz, F. S., 280 Bway 
Tepperman, A., 398 Savis Av. 
Tucker, H., 139 Bway 
Wolf, S., Columbia BatHs 

Madison 
Kemelhor, B., 43 Main 

Manasquan 
Paperth, E., Main 

Metuchen 
Kuntz, Dr. L F., 467 Middlesex Av. 

MiUviUe 

Morway, O., 220 E. Oak 
Sheffer, Harry, 318 E. Main 



New Jersey] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



467 



Montdair 

Brown, J., 417 Bloomfield Av. 
Caro, D. M.^ 41 Forest 
Cohen, M., 39& Bloomfield Av. 
Harris, Jacob. 11 Warren PL 
Rosenstein, C., 164 Bloomfield Av. 

Monristown 

Bernard, Rev. I., 65 Mills 
Fiseh, Mrs. J., Belview Ter. 
Goldstein, L., 13 Pine 
Kasdin, Jos. N., 93 Speedwell Av. 

Mount Holly 

Library Meihbbr 

Krupnick, H. M., 40 Main 

Annual Members 

Cerlin, D., 51 Main 
Cohn, I., 2 Wash. 
Feinberg, M., 26 Mill 
Lerman, Sam, 16 Mill 
Ruman, F., 70 Main 

Newark 

Patron 
Bamberger, Louis, 135 Market 

Library Members 

Hollander, Ben, W., 143 East Kinney 
Kaufherr, J. F., 667 High 
Kussy, Myer, 30 Navin PI. 
Lefkowitz, C, 300 Johnson Av. 
Levenson, J., 54 Bock Av. 
Miller, S., Murray & Austin 
Straus, L., 508 Frelinghuysen Av. 

Annual Members 

Abeles, E., 47 Penn Av. 
Abelson, J. J., 64 Monmouth 
Abrahamson, H., 158 Springfield Av. 
Adelman, M., 208 Renner Av. 
Adler, M. M., 11 AstcN* 
Alenick, P., 163 Prince 
Alexander, M., 900 S. 18th 
Apter, P., 100 Morton 
Bachtach, A., 95 S. 8th 
Beck, Chas., 71 Sejrmour Av. 
Beim, SyjB2 Murer 
Benedid^ Reuben, 579 Orange 
Berla, Amzi, 213 Plane 
Berla, SoL, 232 Mulberry 
Bram, Dr. Wm. M., 835 Clinton Av. 
Bressler, I., 9 Peshine Av. 
Brodsky, N. H., 9 Monmouth 
Brotman, Dr. M. M., 90 Avon A v. 
Buchler, Dr. H., 566 Hi^ 
Buechler, Irving, 529 Chnton Av. 
Busch, Dr. H., 29 Pennington 
Busch, Hyman, 20 Clinton 
Cannold, L., Central High School 
Chaim, Morris, 719 S. 11th 



Chinich, Dr. L., 569 Springfield Av. 

Cohen, S., 116 Milford Av. 

Cohn, Jos. E., 264 Seymour Av. 

Cohn, S., 59 Hillside PL 

Cohn, Wolf, 351 Morris Av. 

Cone, Dr. Arthur S., 61 West 

Constam, Mrs. J., 922 Essex Bldg. 

Cowen, Rev. M., 529 Clinton Av. 

Danzis, Dr. M., 608 High 

Echikson, E., 142 Orchard 

Eisenberg, I., 790 Broad 

Elin, Dr. Jos., 20 Farley A v. 

Emmerglick, Chas., 45 Sterling 

Erlich, Nathan, 84 Columbia Av. 

Fast, Louis A., 719 High 

Federman, Dr. P. H., 2i20 Fairmount Av. 

Feldberg, M. A., 122 Waverly Av. 

Fenning, Herman H., 309 Avon Av. 

Field, Dr. H. J., 130 Market 

Fisch, Jos., 2 Stratford PI. 

Fischel, Jacob, 129 Littleton Av. 

Fleischman, Dr. M., 252 Springfield Av. 

Fleischmann, Dr. S., 83 Vesey 

Flink, J. E., 763 Broad 

Foster, Rabbi S., 90 Treacy Av. 

Fox, Mrs. M. A., 484 Clifton Av. 

Frankel, E. H., 61 Hinsdale PI. 

Freider, S , 43 Clark 

Friedman, L. L., 768 S. 10th 

Friedman, R. W., 52 Girard PI. 

Furst, A., 21 Tichenor 

Furst, Geo., 39 Belmont Av. 

Galinkin, Dr. L., 234 Springfield Av. 

Gallop, B., 800 S. 13th 

Gallop, M. M., 198 Pacific 

Gann, Rev. M., 124 Johnson A v. 

Geller, A., 8 Rose 

Ginsburg, B., 40 Beacon 

Glaser, Dr. Emil, 687 Clinton Av. 

Glass, Samuel, 146 21st 

Glueckfield, I. B., 891 Belmont Av. 

Glushak, Rabbi J., 305 Hunterdon 

Goldstein, D., 800 Broad 

Goodman, Dr. 1. 1., 26 Johnson Ay. 

Green, Abr., 927 Chestnut 

Green, Harry, 156 Market 

ibaum, M. M^O Barclay 





Buren 
l^unyon 
Bergen 
rry 



jrg, H.. 1( 
>erg, M. G. 
Greivi7ood, J. W. 
Groa% E. J., 407 
Groag, Rudolph, 640 High 
Grubstein, Chas., New & Nuttman 
Hahn, Henry, 63 Avon PI. 
Halperin, Dr. C. J., 641 High 
Hamerlin, A., 38 16th Av. 
Harris, A., 21 Johnson Av. 
Hatoff, M. E., 715 High 
Hauptman, A., 31 Van Ness PL 
Helleri^SoL, 11 Baldwin Av. 
Henig, A., 795 S. 18th 
Herbstman, M. H., 860 Ridgewood Av. 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



-«iii , a^ uu, uo* Dorien 
Berr. Geo., GtlG Bercen 
Hertx. Mu, SS OUvb 

as, U. J., 13M Thomu 
— g, Wm., M BwcIbt 
1, Rev. C. I., aS4 Sclmoat J 
„ 23B W. Kinne: 



Hachb«rs, \ 



A.. 24 Job 



I, 143 Baat Klimer 



Hood, LduEb, 85 LincalD Park 
HookMylD, J.. 412 Belmonl Av 
Jay, F.. Lenoi Hotel 
Jay. Leopold, 681 High 
Jedell, Helen, 153 Milford Av 
Ksladin, H., 22 iBErahBm PL 
KBliBch, Abner, 161 Market 
Kalisch. H., 83 Gimrd Pi. 
Kaliacfa, SimL, 746 High 
"■"■" = "S Baldwin Av. 



Kaplan, Dr. den., 771 Berge 
Kaplan, J. r., Union Bldg. 
Kati, Saml.. Kinney Bldg. 
Kateln, H. S., 43 Centre 
Kalzln, M., 149 JohnB"" ^^ 
Kauin, S.. 6B Mulberr 
■ " 43eSpriii, 

.,186 Smith 
eon A., IB Seymour A». 
i chard. 31 Clinton 
^Ivan H., 69 Treacy Av. 
r, Louia, 123 Wligon Av. 



Krainer, J., 271 H 

Ertecer, L., 1090 Bnnd 
EupperDum, Dr. L. 62 Hilinae r 
Knrtx, Jaoob, 20« BrncH 
Kuiiy, Herman, 69 Treaer Av. 
Kuoy, Kathaa, T90 Broad 
Luielt, Dr. L. A., 83 Etorinifleld 
Leavlt^ A. B., 380 BlA 
I.eber, Saml.. ¥.. TSflSroad 
Leopold's., 681 So. Belmont Av. 
Lerner, H. B.. 141 Fleming Av. 
Lanick, David, 28 Bald<rin Av. 
Lesger. L., 333 S. Bth 
LeviBH, Cmpar, 42 Treacy Av. 
Levy, A., SWatsonAv. 
Lavy. CliBa.. 218 S. 7th 
Levy & Fenater, 31 Clinton 
Levy. Dr. Juliua, 191 Uttleton A 
Lcwii, A. I.. 87 Treaey Av. 
Lewis, B.. 683 High 



y. 48 SI 



Utm, H. W., 670 Hawthorne Av. 
Lowenateln, E., 21 Hadden Ter. 
LdwenaCeia. laaae, 12 Baldwin At 
Lowy, Arthur, 760 S. 10th 
Lowy, Mil. Otto, ISO CHnton At. 
Lubetlon. Jacob, 02 Qoitnuo 
Lubln, H., aOO Johiuoo Av. 



: High 

■4 Weegiatiic A 



Naidis. Ml 

N«ih. I>r. H. S„ SfiS 

Neiwinh, 



Str^t^rd I 



cob L..B29 Ridge 
, 681 BEh 

..../mark, K, 801 J^hiiKra Av. 

Oheb Shaktm Hebcsw Sehool, tS EliialMth 

"'-"a. Meyet, 114 Confrca 
1. Carl, 39 Colnaiui 
y. Dr. A. A.. 120 FtuUnK At. 

raniinnet. Dr. Aaron, 93 Avon At. 

Plant Memorial Sehool. 226 Prince 

Polevski. Dr. J., 44 W«t 

Poznak, 8. V., ii OniinAT. 

Rablnowitz, B., 816 P^jU. 
Rachlin. A. H.. 81 CUnton 
Rachlin, Dr. I. J„ 82 Shanley At. 
Radin, Dr. H. R., 168 Bargea 
Ramo, Kibe. 81 S. 11th 
Reich, Dr. J., 130 Court 
Reichlin. E. G., 166 SprlngOeld A' 
Rejjgious School of Temple"' " 

V^verly Av. & Hitb 
Reeky, H. W., 207 Market 
Rich, Leopold, 21 Treacy Av. 
Rich, Wm. S.. 201 Springflald Av. 
Roeaaler, Saml., 9 CUnton 
RosenBohn, H., 1S8 Market 
Rothleld, S., 106 Oichard 
RothH:hild. B., S71 Oraiue 
RouBe, Dr. M.. 98 16tbAT. 
Rubens, Rev. C. C, 684 Clinton A 
- ■ ■ 3W. Dr. S.. 776 High 



arket 



New Jersey] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



469 



Schneider, J., 625 Kinney Bldg. 
Schotland, Phil. J., 743 High 
Schwartz, M., 43 Montgomery 
Schwartz, S., 642 High 
Schwartz, Dr. E., 561 High 
Segal, J., 150 Monmouth 
Shalit, I. JL08 Fleming Av. 
Shapiro, H., 60 Union 
Sichel, Moses, 69 Shanley Av. 
Siegler, Jos., 8 Farley Av. 
Silberfeld, Rev. J., 148 Hunterdon 
Smith, Mrs. J. J., 771 S. 12th 
. Spielman, M., 24 Mapas Av. 
Spies, Ph., 176 Springfield Av. 
Spitz, E. I., 27 Johnson Av. 
Stahl, L., 639 Belmont Av. 
Stalford, Wm., 126 Newton 
Stein, Leo, 210 S. 7th 
Stein, Le Roy, 93 Spruce 
Steiner, Herman, 25 Tre&cy Av. 
Steiner, J. , Market & Braod 
Tendler, Dr. M. E., 285 Belmont Av. 
Unger, Harry, Ordway Bldg. 
Unger, SamL, 114 Pacific 
Warner, B., 7 Baldwin Av. 
Warner, Edward 121 Hillside Av. 
Warner, P. J., 114 Johnson A v. 
Weinberg, B., 20 Mt. Prospect PI. 
Weinberg, S. B., 400 Central Av. 
Weinthal, Dr. B., 222 Court 
Weiss, Dr. L., 544 Springfield Av. 
Weiss, Dr. M., 472 Broad 
Welanko, A., 538 S. 12th 
"N^lner, Dr. I., 18 Waverly Av. 
Wolf, B., 36 Shanley Av. 
Wolf, B., 11 Astor 
Wohl, Sam, 187 Osbom Ter. 
Woolf, Dr. B. H., 40 Waverly Av. 
Yadkowsky, Dr. E., 637 High 
Yawitz & Yawitz, 243 Springfield Av. 
Zinkoff, Dr. A. A., 132 S. Orange Av. 
Zucker, Emil, 99 Johnson A v. 

New Brunswick 

Bruskin, P. H., 259 Delivan 
Gruessner, A., 143 Albany 
Jelin, A., 213 Redmond 
Karshmer, L. P., 31 S. 4th 
Lipman, J., Experiment Station 
Boeder, Rabbi !•., 123 Somerset 
Siegel, Dr. S., 119 Albany 
Strauss, J., 226 Seaman 
Y. M. H. A., 62 New 

Norma 
Jacobs, J., Box 37 

Nutly 
Padgug, H., 53 Passaic Av. 

Orange 
Bloch, B., 18 Webster PI. 



Bloch, J., 139 Elm 
Diamond, L., 178 N. Center 
Engel, Isidor, 70 Essex Av. 
Nisnoff, Dr. L. I., 149 WUIiam 
PhiUips, Paul M., 94 N. Essex Av. 
PinslQr, Dr. John, 40 Elm 

Passaic 

Library Mbmber 

Stein, H., 201 Lexington 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Albert, H., 85 2d 

Feder, Dr. H. M., Main Av. & Jefferson 

Feld, S., 99 Jackson 

Fortgang, L. H., 136 2nd 

Fortgang, Dr. M. J., 140 2nd 

Friedman, Max, 249 Main Av. 

Glass, Samuel, 270 Madis6n 

Ger, M., 169 Coliunbia Av. 

Hebrew Free School, Columbia Av. 

Jaffe, John, 170 Passaic 

Kalin, M., 445 Gregory A v. 

Kantrowitz, R. B., 271 Passaic 

Korshet, Dr. M., 136 Pennington Av 

Levy, E. A., 194 Jefferson 

Lipshitz, Dr. L., 67 Passaic Av. 

Mass, I. H., 237 President 

Miller, M., 68 Quincy 

Miller, P., 95 Jackson 

Moskovitz, E., 324 Harrison 

Preskel, A., 263 Madison 

Ranzenhofer, F. S., 340 Paulison Av. 

Rapps, I. 51 3rd 

Rosenberg, J., 161 Hamilton Av. 

Sidlovsl^, Dr. B. I., 48 2d 

Simon, Dr. A. L., 174 Columbia Av. 

Slaff, Chas., 72 Ascension 

Slaff, Max, 205 President 

Slaff, Samuel, 81 Grove 

Slavin, Michael, 251 Harrison 

Stein, B., 168 2nd 

Steinberg, J., 307 Paulson Av. 

Steiner, I., 136 Prospect 

Topchik, B., 704 Main 

Toi>el8ohn, B., 46 Monroe 

Warsaw, D., 52 Hamilton Av. 

Weinberger, H. H., 158 Gregory Av. 

Wisnev, Dr. S. S., 704 Main Av. 

Y. M. H. A., 167 Jefferson 

Patenon 

Library Mbiibers 

Abrash, A., 726 Broadway 
Bloom, Ed., 600 Park Av. 
Bomstein, H. A., 457 12th Av. 
Diamond, P., 284 E. 82d 
Fabian, J., 150 Fair 
Schottland, A., 614 Park Av. 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Atkins, Ralph, 108 Govem«r 



470 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New Jersey 



Barnert, N., 258 Broadway 

Bilder» D. H., 220 Hamilton Av. 

Bloom, A., 23 Market 

Bluestein, A. I., 26 18th Av. 

Blumenthal, Dr. I., 210 Main 

Bnai Jeshuran Rel. School, Bway & Straight 

Bomstein, M., 253 Governor 

Buckin, Rev. L., 11 Governor 

Cohen, C, 361 l2th Av. 

Cohen, J., 273 Hamilton Av. 

Cohen, Peter, 49 13th Av. 

Cohen, Mrs. S., 369 39th 

Cohn, Bertha Simon, 49 13th Av. 

Cohn, David, 112 Ellison 

Cohn. M., 427 E. 32d 

Collier, A., 333 Fair 

Federbush, S., 40 Broadway 

Gilbert, M. M., 126 Market 

Gold, Max, 238 18th Av. 

Goldy, M. A., 606 E. 26th 

Green, E., 640 Bway 

Jacobs, Saml., 103 Straight 

Joelson, Dr. M. S., 87 Fair 

Kitay, Benj., 264 N. Main 

Kitay, I. J., 315 Main 

Kitay, Mrs. H. B., 376 Bway. 

Letz, D., 361 Fair 

Levin, Morris F., 460 E. 31st 

lincohi. Rabbi R., 260 Van Houten 

Lowenthal B., 222 Hamilton Av. 

Pansy, Jos., 123 Governor 

Pansy, Simon, 492 E. 26th 

Perlstein, H., 304 17th Av. 

Piatt, Edw., 83 Fair 

Piatt, Jos., 149 Broadway 

Pollock S., 687 E. 24th 

Progress Club, 62 Church 

Rappaport, P. J., 486 E. 29th 

Rosenstein, F. L., 224 Hamilton A v. 

Schoen, H. L., 277 E. 32nd 

Simon, I., 470 Boulevard 

Simon, L A., 62 Park Av. 

Slater, A. H., 176 E. 32d 

Smith, D. G., 304 17th Av. 

Spitz, Louis, 720 E. 25th 

Spitz, M., 96 Hamburgh A v. 

Stamm, Max, 468 E. 19th 

Steve, L., 100 Carroll 

Stein, Henry, 336 Fair 

Steinberg, Max, 737 14th Av. 

Surnamer, Dr. I., 306 Broadway 

Urdang, L., 484 E. 27th 

Weingaertner, M., 599 E. 24th 

Yanaft, W., 177 20th Av. 

Y. M. H. A., 305 Broadway 

Peniugrove 

Livingstone, A., Broad & Main 
Zebooker, M. A., Box 416 

Perth Amboy 
Library Members 
Dobbs, David, 86 Jefferson 



Wurtzel, Max, 142 Gordon 

Annual Members 

Alpern, I., 147 Smith 
Altschuler, S., 283 Front 
Blitzer, Chas., 139 Lewis 
Fishkoff, H., 354 Stete 
Freedman, Rabbi E., 107 Lewis 
Goldberger, M., L., 90 High 
Kohn, Rabbi E., 46 Gordon 
Kummer, Alex. S., 108 Lewis . 
Medinets, H. S., 338 Stete 
Michaels, M., 87 Market 
Miller, Geo. J., 309 Madison Av. 
Schonceit, C, 101 Brighton 
Silk, Dr. C. I., 39 Gordon 
Slatkoff, S. P., 159 Hall Av. 
Tucker, S., 58 Brighton Av. 
Y. M. H. A., Smith & McClellan 

Plainfield 

Library Members 

Newcorn, Wm., Queen City Hotel 
Rothstein, D. L., 36 Myrtle Av. 
Schwartz, J. J., 240 W. Front 
Tepper, A., 669 W. 7th 

Annual Members 

Gorkin, B., 27 Somerset 
Komfield, L., c,o Com. MUte 
Krauthamer, S., 1202 Watching Av. 
Kimzman, I., 636 W. Front 
Kurtzman, C, 146 E. Front 
Mintz, Dr. S., 171 E. Front 
Perlmutter, M., 436 Wathdng Av. 
Rosenbaum, H., 431 Park Av. 
Rosenbaum, S., 420 Madison Av. 
Rosenthal, S. M., 1227 Denmark Rd. 
Rothberg, H., 928 W. Front 
Schwartz, I., 3 Myrtle Av. 
Tepper, M., 933 W. 7th 
Yood, Dr. R., 401 Grant Av. 

Princeton 

Kaplan, L., 12 Madison 

Rahway 

Cohn, Jos., 118 Irving 
Engelman, B., 128 Main 
Engelman, Dr. David 
Katzman, Dr. S., Main & Cherry 
Rabinowitz, Rev. M., 118 Irving 
Y. M. & W. H. A., 30 Main 

Red Bank 

Library Member 

Eisner, Sigmund 

Annual Members 

Eisner, M., Broad 
Finkelstein, J. M. 
Kridel, Mrs J. E., Front 



New Jersey] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



471 



Ridgefield Park 
Heyman, B. B., 148 EucHd Av. 

Riverside 

Library Member 

Miller, M., 434 Gridgeboro 

Annual Members 

Levin, H., 119 Pavillion Av. 
Lichtentlial, C, 117 PavilUon Av. 
Schreiber, M. 
Stem, Sam, 4th & Delaware Av. 

Rosenhayn 

Venezlcy, H., Box 23 

Ruttierford 

Danzlger, S., 3 Ayer PI. 

Salem 

Gecenok, S., 107 Market 
Goldrins, H., 6th & Griffith 
Klein, S., 192 E. Bway 
Levitzky, J.- 
SmithTC., 121 Griffith 
Stevens, B., 194 E. Bway 
Weinatein, Sol. 

Secaucus 
PoUak, Dr. B. S. 

Somerville 

Schwed, Chas., 41 N. Bridge 
Werblin, I. L., 39 Eastern Av. 

South Orange 

Patron 
Fuld, Felix, 602 Centre 

Annual Mbmbbr 
Roth, J., 478 Centre 

South River 

Davidovitz, S., Perry St. 
Rottenberg, H. A. 

Summit 
Mantel, J. R., 12 Maple 

Swedesboro 
Kolker, Samuel 

Teaneck 
Doskow, I., Elm Av. & North 

Trenton 

Ahrams, S., 130 Jackson 
Alberts, I. H., 236 Jackson 
Alexander, H., 1 Union 
Bash, S., 310 Union 
Berkowits, S., 101 Factory 
Black. I. M., 36 Atterbury A v. 



Budson, Alex., 86 Jackson 
Citron, Israel, 24 Union 
Cohen, J., 312 S. Broad 
Cohen, L., 177 S. Broad 
Eisner, Leo, 700 S. Broad 
Fishberg, C, 476 Hamilton Av. 
Forman, P., 112 N. Montgomery 
Garb, I., 314 N. Broad- 
Green, Hyman, 221 N. Broad 
Julian, Dr. W., 28 Atterbury Av. 
Kalish, Theo., 28 E. Front 
Kaplan, J. D., 656 N. Clinton 
Kelsey, D. L., 106 Centre 
Konwiti^Rabbi J., 826 Market 
Koplin, Dr. N. H., 607 S. Warren 
Kraemer, M. A., 814 S. Broad 
Kramer, N., 40 Dunham 
Lavine, Dr. B. D., 630 N. Clinton Av. ^ 
Lavine, L., 321 Southard 
Lavine, M^ 1818 Hamilton Av. 
Lavinthal, S., 604 Riverside Av. 
Levie, H., 2300 S. Broad 
Litowits, S. G., 231 N. Broad 
Marcus, S., 29 General Greene Av. 
Millner, F., 226 Bellevue Av. 
Millner, H., 66 Union 
Perlman, S. P., Amer. Mech. Bldg. 
Reich, Wm., 306 Am. Mech. Bldg. 
Rosenblatt, Mrs. A. M., 649 W. SUte 
Schragger, E., 226 S. Warren 
Shankman, S. B., 141 S. Broad 
Specter, J., 313 S. Broad 
Swem, S., 22 Murray 
Vine, P. S., 113 Union 
Weiss, Dr. M. H., 869 S. Broad 
Y. M. H. A., 18 S. Stockton 

Union HiU 

Rappaport, Dr. M., 82 Liberty Av. 
Sherman, J., 396 Palisade Av. 

Upper Montclair 
Spier, A. R., Ill Edgemont Rd. 

Ventnor 

Berkowitz, Rev. Rr. Henry, 104 S. Derby 

Av. 
Friedenwald, M. S., 110 S. Cambridge Av. 

Vineland 

Greenwood, Dr. N. S.» 614 Wood 
Hebrew Civic Chib, Smith Bldg. 
Joseph, J. H., 242 £hner 
Upman, R. M., R. F. D. No. 6 
Niggen, A. M., 239 Landis Av. 
Rosenthal, D., 919 Pear 
Saefer, Ph., 116 N. 3rd 
Waxman, N. M., 726 Elmer 
Webster, Mrs. E. M. C. 

Wedha%Hwn 

Guold, Peter, 81 Eldorado PL 



472 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Gutfreund, S., 60 Eldorado PI. 
Heyman, S.» 67 Hudson PI. 
Lieberman, W., 4 Grauert PI. 
Rasch, S., 34 King Av. 
Saperatein, S., 120 Shippen 
Schneider, S., 843 Blvd. E. 
Taft, Louis, 26 Liberty PI. 

West Hoboken 

Friedenbeiv, C. A.^36 Clinton Av. 
Schweber, a., 166 Weehawken 
Shapiro, Dr. N. J., 192 Palisade Av. 
Umanskj^ M., 212 Clinton A v. 
Urevitz, Dr. Abr., 495 Clinton Av. 
Weitz, E., 417 Clinton Av. 

West New York 

Benjamin, O., 680 Bergenline Av. 
Cohn, M., 437 14th- 
Diska, Dr. L. A., 627 Harrison PI. 
Levitan, A., 478 Park Av. 
Schultz, A., 647 Bergenline Av. 

West Orange 

Arnstein, Mrs. R. R., 440 Gregory Av. 

Wikl%vood 

Library Members 

Saltzman, J., 4402 Pacific Av. 
Segel, L., Boardwalk & Poplar Avs. 



Annual Mbmbbrs 

Adelman, S., 3416 Pacific Av. 
Baker, Ch., Baker & Pacific Avs. 
Barish, H., 8807 Pacific Av. 
Braslow, M., Line(^ & Pacific Avs. 
Empol, J., Pacific & Garfield Avs. 
Fishman, I., 4207 Pacific Av. 
Garfinkle, N. 

Giddin^t JB., Davis & Pacific 'Avs. 
Konowitch, Mrs. A., 118 Pine Av. 
Rasnek, M., Lincoln & Pacific 
Senekolf, L., 4420 Pacific Av. 
Staller, L., 3608 Pacific Av. 
Worobe, Max, Roberts & Pacific 

Woodbine 

Feldman, Jacob, 

Woodbridge 

Frankel, L., 89 Main 
Sherman, H., 47 Main 

Woodbury 

Lewis, Geo., P. O. Box 374 
Herman, H., 210 S. Broad 
Polsky, H. 

Woodstown 

Brandeis, Saml. 
Wolkowitz, B. 



NEW MEXICO 



Albuquerque 

Bergman, Rabbi M., 123 >^ S. 7th 
Fleischer, A., Ill S. 4th 
Kahn, Siegfried, 706 W. Gold 
Maharam, E., 616 W. Central Av. 
Mandel, Julius, 300 W. Central 
Schweizer, H. 

East Las Vegas 

Rosenwald, Cedlio, 1064 7th 



Schorr, Rev. Dr. C, 1103 8th 
Winternitz, D. 

Las V^as 

Bronstein, Rabbi David 
Davis, Isaac 
Ilfeld, Chas. 
Rosenwald, D. E. 



NEW YORK 



Albany 

Life Member 

Rosendale, Hon. S. W., 57 SUte 

Library Members 

Hessberg, Saml., 78 SUte 
Illch, Julius, 17 N. Hawk 
Mann, Isaac, 493 Western Av. 

Annual Members 

Bernstein, D., 40 Trinity PI. 

Beth Emeth Sunday School Library 

Bookheim, L. W., 133 S. Lake Av. 



Boochever, S., 467 Del. Av. 
Einstein, M^ 64 Franklin 
Fenster, P. W., 47 S. Allen 
Freedman, I., 108 Grand 
Friedman, J. S., 1011 Madison Av. 
Goldberg, Wm., 30 Cuyler Av. 
Gordon, I., 71 Grand 
Hessberg, Mrs. A., 352 State 
Illch, Abraham, 248 Hamilton 
Kobling, B., 41 Trinity PI. 
Lieberman, L., 40 Morris 
Mannesovitch, Wm. I., 78 State 
Morin, J., 319 Ontario 



New York! 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



473 



Muhlfelder, David, 702 Madison Av. 
Muhlfelder. J., 1000 Madison Av. 
Myers, D. H., 137 South Lake Av. 
Naumoff, M. S., 444 Morris 
Naum, N., 78 State 
Neuman, Dr. L. H., 194 State 
Phillips. Harry, 141 S. Pearl 
Poskanzer, R. C, 886 Myrtle Av. 
Sonnenfeld, S. T., 680 Madison Av. 
Sporborg, Mrs. H. J., 106 Lake Av. S. 
Stem, C. M., 121 S. Lake Av. 
Swire, A., 164 S. Pearl 
Waldman, L. I., 78 WiUett 
Wander, E., 644 Morris 
Wander, J., 575 Western Av. 
Weinstock, I., 240 S. Pearl- 
Werlin, Rev. I., 46 Majestic Av. 
Y. M. &. W. H. A., 56 Franklin 
Y. M. H. A., 60 Franklin 

Amsterdanoi 

Gray, Max, 70 Grove 

Lune, A. D., 195 Guy Park Av. 

Arveme 

Gorman, B. I., 561 Beach 69th 
Rosenbaum, A., 64-01 Larkin 
Rosenberg, J., 8 Wave Crest Av. 
Wetzler, Arnold 

Astoria. L. I. 

Mendelsohn, H., 307 Steinway Av. 

Bath Beach 

Iger, Mrs. Chas. W., 7611 20th A v. 
Iger, Mrs. Joseph, 7609 20th Av. 

Bayside 

Helfgott, A. M., Chambers 

Beacon 

Beskin, S., 20 South Av. 

Bensonhurst, L. I. 

Feller, Harry S., 107 Bay 82d 

Bini^mtfMi 

Bloom, Dr. M. S., 110 Oak 
Chermin, B, H., 55)^Pine 
Ginsburg, Bros., 141 Wash. 
Pierson, Chas., 152 State 
Public Library 
Rosenthal, S. C, 132 Oak 
Sherman, A., 42 Tomplins 

BnmzviUe 

Ellacu, Ed., 390 Rossmore Av. 

Brooklyn 

Life Mbmbbbs 
Straus, H. Grant, 422 Fulton 
Sunday School Beth EloUm. Garfield PL ft 
8th Av. 



Library Mbmbbbs 

Brightman, S. D., 1617 47th 
Cohen, Louis, 1828 President 
Cooper, Leon, 1426 Union 
Friedman, J. P., 206 Hooper 
Gelber, M., 1521 48th 
Gittelson, Dr. M., 1921 Bergen 
Goldberg, S., 1187 Eastern Parkway 
Gordon, Dr. M. B., 4808 14th Av. 
Heller, Dr. J., 928 Eastern Pkway 
Hirsh, Huso, 100 Bway 
Joachim, C. J., 170 Westminster Rd. 
Meaeritz, I., 851 Park PL 
Onish, A. H., 186 W. 28rd 
Pasner, J. D., 828 Eastern Pkway^ 
Religious School of Temple Emanuel, Bo- 
rough Pk., 49th & 14th Av. 
Rottenberg, S., 1660 E. New York Av. 
Shapiro, N. D., 627 Willoughby Av. 
Walkof, N., 832 Eastern Pkway 
Winstian, S. C, 8657 23rd Av. 
Annual Mbmbbrs 

Abelow, S. P., 1423 Sterling PL 

Abrams, H., 404 Crown 

Adelman, H. E., 1254 40th 

Affachiner, Miss R. G., 2916 W. 86th 

Ain, W., 1339 45th 

Alper, S. H., 596 Bedford Av. 

Apfelbaum, H., 1541 50th 

Apteker, B., 5008 14th Av. 

Aptheker, M., 1418 52d 

Aronowitz. J., 247 Snediker Av. 

Ausubel, Dr. H., 846 Bedford Av. 

Bachrach, C. G., 585 E. 22nd 

Bachrach, Milton, 1022 E. 10th 

Baker, S. A., 1067 Coney Island Av. 

Ball, Dr. G., 297 Hinsdale 

Barnett, H. I., 1320 48th 

Ben Ami, Jacob, 876 Driggs Av. 

Beck, D., 477 Van Buren- 

Becker, B. J., 233 17th- 

Berger, L., 108 Manhattan Av. 

Berger, M., 1124 E. 12th 

Berger, M. A., 1915 78th ,, ^ 

Berkowita, Dr. B. B., 200 New York Av. 

BerUn, I., 1363 56th 

Bernstein, A. A., 1690 Ditmas Av. 

Bernstein, A. N., Ralph Av. & Pacific 

Bernstein, E., 1014 Park PL 

Bernstein, I., 280 Bradford 

Bernstein J. L., 897 Stratford Rd. 

Bernstein, R. B., 1317 Unlon- 

BiaUck, H., 1288 39th 

Blank, S. A^ 280 Troy Av. 

Blatt, Dr. W. S., 78 ManhatUn Av. 

Bloom, M., 1232 60th 

Blumberg, Meyer, 285 Pulaski 

BonofT, L. A., 1526 E. 28th 

Boochever, G., 272 E. 16th 

Borker, M^ 1207 St. Johns PL 

Brenner, Hon. Jacob, 262 Carroll 



474 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New- York 



Breslauer, M, 1964 86th 

Bresler, H. S., 62 Marlborough Rd. 

Brightman, J. W., 863 E. 18th 

Brooke, B. H., 868 Flatbush Av. 

Brooke, J. J., 663 Argyle Rd. 

Bruckheim, D., 1362 62d 

Brunschwig, F., 2316 Quentine Rd. 

Brusilowsli^, Dr. A.. 1301 E. New York Av. 

Buchman, L., 24 Jadoson Av. 

Cantor, Wm., 139 Koaciuako 

Caplin, S., 338 McDonough 

Carmel Wine Co., 345 Hewes 

Casper, A., 1401 Parkway 

Chertoflf, Rabbi P., 1507 52nd 

Chizner, M., 502 Georgia Av. 

Cohen, A. S., 275 Bedford Av. 

Cohen, B., 230 17th 

Cohen, F., 1279 52d 

Cohen, Dr. H., 848 Fhishing Av. 

Cohen, I., 175a Vernon Av. 

Cohen, I., 1616 52nd 

Cohen, J., 175 Hewes 

Cohen, J. H., 420 Oakland 

Cohen, Rev. S. R., 1421 Ditmas Av. 

Cohn, Dr. M. A., 1457 Eastern Parkway 

Cohn, Max, 969 DeKalb Av. 

Colman, Reuben, W., 92 Bristol 

Covitz, S. J., 1346 55th 

Dankman, I., 606 Belmont 

Dattelbaum, Dr. M. J., 1125 E. Parkway 

Davidson, A., 56 Marlborough Rd. 

Davidson, Dr. B., 686 Lafayette Av. 

De Waltoflf, Dr. D. B., 451 47th 

Dietz, Leo, 1492 Bedford Av. 

Doft, Max, 1460 55th 

Drashinikap, S., 530 McDonough 

Drechsler D., 8636 21st Av. 

Duberstein, S. C, 7010 Bay Pkway 

Dumay, Dr. C, 600 Bedford Av. 

Dumbrow, Abr., 1858 Prospect PI. 

Dunn, Dora, 1211 President 

Dunn, I., 2038 81st. 

Edelson, H. L., 889 Essex 

Ehrlich, M., 345 Clinton 

Eisenberg, Dr. A. D., 686 Leonard 

Eisenberg, I. P., 1869 Park PI. 

Eisenberg, Louis, 1278 Ocean Parkway 

Ellenbogen, M., 631 Bedford Av. 

Ellman, A., 1444 58th 

Esakov, Dr. N., 2013 Douglas- 

Ettinger, L., 863 Eastern Pkway 

Fankucken, Dr. W., 1802 Carroll 

Fertel, M., 364 S. 6th 

Finkelstein, A. A., 1466 64th 

Finkelstein, B. I., 6 Beekman 

Finkelstein, Dr. R., 267 Utica Av. 

Fish, N., 654 Hart 

Fischer M., 60 Bay 28rd- 

Fisher, J., 4621 Ft. Hamilton Parkway 

Fishman, J., 558 Bedford Av. 

Fleiss, H., 106 Middleton 

Fox, B. J., 146 Penn. Av. 



Frackman, M., 1137 5l8t 
Franks, B. J., 42 Hampton PI. 
Franks, H. S., 276 Windsor PI. 
Freedman, Isaac, 340 Pulaski 
Friedberg, L., 700 Willoughby Av. 
Friedland, S., 1461 46th 
Friedman, E. M., 2275 83rd 
Friedman, Wm. I., 820 Wyona 
Fruchtbaum, Dr. L. M., 370 S. 2d 
Fuerth, J. M., 917 Av. N. 
Gabriel, B., 460 Halaey 
Ganz, Ethel, 869 Park Av. 
Gasner, Simon, 129 Powell 
Geisler, C. A., Sea Gate 
German, L., 412 8th Av. 
Getz, D. B., 208 Christopher Av. 
Gittleson, M., 2301 Av G. 
Glickman, Z., 362 Oshorn- 
Gluckman, J., 668 Flushing Av. 
Goffen, Dr. A. M., 518 Monroe 
Gold, Ed., 843 Myrtle Av. 
Gold, Louis, 2 Rector 
Goldberg, L., 225 Division Av. 
Goldberg, L. P., 1565 E. Parkway 
Goldenberg, C, 4918 3d Av. 
Goldfarb, Rabbi I., 360 Clinton 
Golding, I., 1120 E. 12th 
Goldman, L. A., 674 Hendrix 
Goldstein, B. H., 269 Kosciusko 
Goldstein, C. J., 87 Woodruff Av. 
Goldstein, J., 1744 Brooklyn A v. 
Goldstein, J., 1359 48th 
Goldstein, S., 91 Hooper 
Goldstone, Wm., 1763 61st 
Goodman, I. H., 316 Montgomery 
. Goodman, S. L., 218 St. Jonns PI. 
Gordon, Dr. M., 321 Stone 
Gottlieb, J. W., 44 Court 
Grafman, Rev. S., 1607 Eastern Parkway 
Gratz, L., 146 Bay 32d 
Green, H. L., 303 Wyona 
Greene, I. F., 1305 E. New York Av. 
Greenfogel, W. L., 3120 Clarendon Rd. 
Greenhaus, J., 20 Duryea PL 
Greenschpoon, Dr. J., 393 Miller Av. 
Greenstone, M. S., 21 Smith 
Greenwald, Dr. H. M.. 323 Ditmas Av. 
Groden, Elias, 182 Pulaski 
Groden, Morris, 1434 Park PI. 
Gross, Morris, 472 Linwood 
Grubin, Dr. H., 83 Highland PI. 
Haber, J., 1006 Lincoln PI. 
Hahn, Jacob, 914 Av. K 
Halle, Jos., 1663 6l8t 
Halperin, A., 1410 Lineobi PI. 
Hamburger, S. L., 1929 62nd 
Hammer, L., 805 New York Av. 
Harbater, J., 4901 15th Av. 
Harris, Max, 676 6th 
Harris, M. L., 1672 5lBt 
Harrison, B. L., 115 Belmont Av. 
Haupt, George, 1020 E. 13th 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



475 



Heckelman, I., 261 S. 3rd 

Heckelman, J. C, 251 S. 3d 

Hendler, I^ 1136 Park PI. 

Herzfeld, Max, 773 Willoughby Av. 

Hitlin, Dr. A., 685 Wilkjugiby Av. 

Horwitz, Louis, 499 Macre 

Hyde, Dr. Wm. H., 1636 St. Johns PI. 

Jacobson, H. I., 1920 62nd 

Jaffe, A. L., 1475 President 

Jaffe, I., 539 48th 

Jaffe, L. J., 156 Westminster Rd. 

Jaffin, G. M., 1825 72nd 

Janowitch, J. H., 214 Stratford Rd. 

Jarkow, J. S., 1716 President 

Joachim, B., 591 Putnam Av. 

Josephson, J., 1783 Pitkin Av. 

Kahan, S., 1720 £. 19th 

KaralimslQr, B., 61 Meserole 

Karash, S., 1569 President 

Karasik, L., 44 Court 

Karper, Dr. A. S., 48 Graham Av. 

Kasindorf, S. J., 1329 6l8t 

Kaufman, Dr. B., 482 Stone Av. 

Kessin, B., 636 Sutter Av. 

Kiss, M., 29 De Kalb Av. 

Klein, D., 126 Myrtle Av. 

Koenig, Dr. L., 1394 Union 

Kohn, Dr. L., 184 Cornelia 

Kohn, Mrs. M., 725 Eastern Pkway. 

Komar, A., 217 Riverdale Av. 

Konoff, A., 1906 80th 

Kornblith, Dr. R., 82 Baimbridge 

Korn, Hyman, 1007 Manhattan Av. 

Koven, Dr. B., 1129 E. Pkway. 

Koven, M. N., 215 Montague 

Kovner, H., 1849 80th 

Kramer, D., 1157 45th 

Kramer, J., 1050 E. 13th 

Kratter, L., 199 S. Portland Av. 

Krimsky, Dr. J., 1374 Carroll 

KuTZ, P. W., 1160 President 

Kurshan, O. S., 1417 Carroll 

Kushner, I., 77 Blake Av. 

Ladin, I., 68 Schenck Av. 

Landes, Dr. Wm. B., 101 Church Av. 

Largeman, Morris, 896 Park Av. 

Lashner, P., 97 Pulaski 

Latner, M. H., 360 Fulton 

Lehr, Max, 6 Ainslee 

Leibowitz, H., 286 Russell 

Leifert, P. H., 606a Fifth 

Levine, Dr. A., M., 1675 E. Parkway 

Levine, Ph., 1334 48th 

Levine, Saml., 1512 48th 

Levinson, I., 1103 E. 17th 

Levinson, Dr. S., 157 Tompkins Av. 

Levinson, Rabbi S. J., 622 E. 8th 

l^vinthal. Rabbi I. H., 1233 E. Pkway. 

Levitt, Charles, H., 112 Middleton 

Levitt, Dr. M. J., 268 Vernon Av. 

Levy, Dr. A. M., 885 Lafayette Av. 

Levy, A., 557 5th 



Levy, Elliot, 163 Bay, 31st 

Levy, M. G., 151 Stratford Rd. 

Levy, S., 697 St. Johns PI. 

Lewis, Dr. A. S., 802 DeKalb Av. 

Lieberman, Nathan, 68 First PI. 

Lifschitz, J. M., 1484 Eastern Pkway. 

Lifton, A. J., 1515 Presid^it 

Linker, G., 3134 Fulton 

Littmsky, J., 107 Bristol 

Littman, J., 357 Vernon Av. 

Livingston, Wm., 1086 E. 22nd- 

London, Dr. E., 245 Tfoy Av. 

London, H., 817 W. 98rd 

Lubell, J. £., 262 Sullivan 

Lukovsky, M., 417 Saratoga Av. 

Lyons, Rev. A., 526 8th 

Machzikei Tahnud Torah, 1319 43d 

Manaccus, S., 876 Driggs Av. 

Manheimer, S. S., 5218 14th Av. 

Manulis, F., 496 3rd Av. 

Marcus, S., 1733 68th 

Margoshes, J., 280 S. 2nd- 

Markel, A. J., 110 Graham Av. 

Marks, I., 1342 6l8t 

Massel, J., 5722 15th Av. 

Mathew, J. B., 208 Pulaski 

Matz, I., 1522 Albermarle Rd. 

Mayer, Dr. J. M., 1311 46th 

Meinwald, Dr. H., 107 India 

Meller, John, 436 Stratford Rd. 

Mersel, Alex., 1658 52d- 

Meyerson, Dr. J., 80 Graham Av. 

Michaels, A. M., 80 Underbill Av. 

MichnofiF, Dr. S., 1654 78th 

Michtom, M., 273 Van Sinderen Av. 

MiUendorf, S. B., 390 Sterling PL 

MoeUer, H., 5000 16th Av. 

Moritz, Comdr. Albert, 723 E. 18th 

Mormar, J., 1144 President 

Morton, A. S., 1763 61st 

Moseson, Rabbi C, E. 1836 Park PI. 

Moss, L. J., 166 Rodney 

Na^ourney, D., 283 Hewes 

Naimark, Max, 68 Lewis Av. 

Nathanson, A., 112 Bay 29th 

Neaderland, H., 452 Fulton 

Nestel, M., 168 Vernon Av. 

Neuwirth, L., 1010 Eastern Pkway 

Nussbaum, Dr. B. P., 2029 Surf Av. 

Nussbaum, Dr. S., 20^9 Surf Av. 

Pacht, E., 132 Bushwiek Av. 

Pecker, Bernard, 917 Glenmore Av. 

Perkiss, M., 622 Van Sicklen 

Perlman, A., 1526 60th 

Peyser, Miss B. L. B., 1586 St. Marks Av. 

Peyser, Dr. N., 974 St. Marks Av. 

Pfeffer, J., 1174 Eastern Pkway. 

Phillips, A. M., 899 Ocean Pkway. 

PhiUips, D., 128 32nd 

Plesen, M. A., 160 E. 16th 

Pines, David, 828 E. Parkway 

Pines, Joseph, 1430 60th- 



476 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Pines, Dr. L., 745 Franklin Ay. 
Poliflar. Dr. J. M., 891 Penn. Av. 
Polonsky, Dr. Leon, 628 Sutter- 
Ponoro 1, Harry, 1677 Myrtle Ac. 
Posner, Dr. A., 141 Ro bling 
Prensky, Joe., 1445 Union 
Price, A., 61 Whipple 
Prokescb, S. Z., 1316 E. 8th 
Queen, Charles, 215 Dahill Rd. 
Queen, Rae, 4628 15th Av. 
Rabbin, M. M., 665 Georgia Av. 
Rabinowitz, Dr. H. M., 276 Buffalo Av. 
Rabinowitz, H. R., 204 Sheffield Av. 
Rabinowitz, S., 459 Stone Av. 
Rachlin, Dr. L., 204 Pulaski 
Radack, Dr. C, 276 Throop Av. 
Raices, H., 1834 Coney Island Avl 
Raisin, Rev. Dr. M., 1093 Sterling PI. 
Rand, J. H., 89 Hooper 
Ratno^, Dr. H., L., 860 E. Pkway. 
Reichler, Rabbi M., 84 Bay 25th 
Reiss, Max, 124 Stuyvesant Av. 
Reiter, M., 416 Livonia Av. 
Reitman, Dr. R., 466 Sackman 
Rieger, M., 1141 Park PI. 
Ries, Dr. I. P., 788 Sutter Av. 
Rivkin, Dr. J. G., 458 Stone Av. 
Robbinovitz, Dr. S., 71-A Summer Av. 
Robinson, Dr. E. M., 829 Bradford 
Robinson, Dr. M., 1788 St. John PI. 
Robinson, M., 1018 Pk. PI. 
Rokeach, Dr. A., 62 McKibben 
Rose, Abr., 1964 80th 
Rose, G. A., 567 6l8t 
Rose, I., 1266 54th 
Rose, Jos. H., 1612 Union 
Rosen, M. A., 480 E. Pkway 
Rosen. S., 173 Seigel 
Rosenberg, Dr. H. D., 913 Gl^imore Av. 
Rosenblum, P., 49 Johnson Av. 
Rosenfeld, Dr. R., 516 Stone Av. 
Rosenfeld, Dr. W., 815 Penna. Av. 
Rosengard, Rabbi B. H., 958 59th 
Rosenneck, I., 52 Ari^le Rd. 
Rosenthal, E. J., 1542 49th 
Rosenzweig, A. A., 1580 Eastern Pkway. 
Rothschild, S. F., c,o Abraham & Straus 
Rottenberg, M., 1660 E. New York Av. 
Rubin, I., A., 542 5th Av. 
Rubin, Jos., 653 E. 17th 
Rubinstein, Harry, 106 Van Buren 
Rubinstein, I., 1536 St Johns PI. 
Rubenstein, N., 2028 E. 17th 
Sachs, Isidor, 1069 50th 
Sacks, Dr. H. M., 25 Bond 
Safren, J. & L., 856 Broadway 
Sakin, Dr. B. M., 1547 E. Parkway 
Salkin, A., Loeb, 1575 President 
Salomon, : . >., 268 Norman Av. 
Salpeter, S., 775 . eKalb A v. 
Salwen, Moo, 1475 President 
Salwen, 3. J., 1622 43d 



Salzman, Mrs. R. B., 861 Highland Blvd. 

Sambur, M., 550 Bushwidc Av. 

Sambur, Dr. S. J., 228 Lewis Av. 

Sarachek, Rev. J., 16 Maiyer 

Sargent, I., 914 Eterkimer 

Sass, S., 1040 E. 18th 

Scharfstehi, Z., 2647 Kenmore PI. 

Schellenberg, J., 412 8th Av. 

Schlesinger, Pauline, 1610 48th 

Schmerler, E., 4508 12th Av. 

Schnur, Dr. H., 187 Varet 

Schoenfeld, N., 4910 17th Av. 

School, A., 345 Wyona 

Schrdber, Dr. M., 105 Penna. Ave. 

Schwartz, Dr. A. S., 1268 46th 

Schwartz, J. L., 3418 Av. K 

Schwartz, Mrs. D., 107 6th Av. 

Schwartz, Dr. Jac. R., 235 Utica Av. 

Schwartz, J. L., 3418 Av. K. 

Segal, J., 583 Hinsdale 

Seidman, J. A., 551 Mansfield PI. 

Seifman, B., 329 Hinsdale 

Seigle, C. H., 47 Graham Av. 

Seinfel, Henry, 1535 President 

Selikowitz, S. D., 964 EL Parkway 

Shankroff, Dr. L., 1148 Dean 

Shapiro, C., 1661 46th 

Shiplacoff, A. I., 177 Fountain Av. 

Siegel, F., 293 Vermont 

Siegel, Jidius, 75 Manhattan Av. 

Silberman, Dr. M., 61 Lewis Av. 

Silverman, A., 1401 E. Pkway. 

Silverman, Dr. E. G., 4420 15th Av. 

Silverman, S., 1100 E. 8rd 

Simon, A. H., 293 New York Av. 

Slobodien, J., 1465 54th 

Slotkin, Samuel, 139 Ocean Parkway 

Smallen Dr. H. M., 317 Riverdale 

Smirnow, L., 577 New Lots Rd. 

Sobel, D., 135 Vernon Av. 

Solin, Rev. F. B., 27 Throop Av. 

Sonnenschein, N., 1086 President 

Sookne, Dr. Jos., 2151 83d 

Spindler, L. O., 1431 52d 

Starr, Dr. I. P., 1199 E. Parkway 

Stein, Jacob, 1578 Union 

Stoloff, Dr. B., 31 Thatford Av. 

Strahl, Justice J. S., 74 Chaimcey 

Strully, Dr. J. M., 1208 49th 

Stulman, Jos., 828 Lafayette Av. 

Sumberg, I., 1474 Carroll 

Sussman, P., 774 Rockaway Av. 

Sweedler, N., 1188 Union 

Tawil, M., 42 H Allen 

Teitelbaum, Dr. H., 30 Throop Av. 

Telsey, S. A., 241 Utica Av. 

Tapper, Dr. B., 1153 E. 19th 

Topldns, Dr. E. M., 132A Summer 

Turberg, Ph., 1268 46th 

Tuttle, M. M., 88 Sutter Av. 

Tvkulsker, A., 587 Greene Av. 

Vladeck, Baruch Chamey, 1547 President 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



477 



Walder, J., 1559 48th 
Wechsler, Dr. A. H., 91 Lewis Av. 
Wechsler, M., 164 Ocean Parkway 
Weilerstein, Rabbi B. R., 1738 Union 
Weinberg, M., 1076 Eastern Pkway. 
Weinberger, I., 2185 Pacific 
Weinstein, A. A., 1475 Carroll 
Weisman, J., 557 Willoiighby Av. 
Weitzman, Dr. I., 1543 7l8t 
Weltseh, M. J., 281 Saratoga Av. 
Wiener, George, 741 Saratoga Av. 
Wiesen, Samuel, 1004 E. Parkway 
Wilson, Dr. S. J., 119 Slimmer Av. 
Wolfman, M., 247-A Throop Av. 
Wolodarsky, A., 1515 E. Parkway 
Wolodarsky, Dr. A. Z., 823 Penn. Av. 
Woronock, Morris, 373 New Lots Rd. 
Yondorf, Meyer, 522 E. 8th 
Y. M. H. A., Cropsey & 20th Avs. 
Y. M. H. A., of Greenpoint, 161 Milton 
Zadek, F., 1310 Av. S. 
Zaslow, J., 1312 Park PI. 
Zechnowitz, J., 1240 Union 
Zeigler, J. J., 1533 52nd 
Zinaman, J. M., 568 79th 

Buffalo 

Abrams, I., 80 William 

Adler, H., 309 Gibson 

Aronson, M., 955 Lafayette Av. 

Barlow, B. A., 899 Lafayette Av. 

Bear, Abr., 199 Wahiut 

Bernstone, M., Prudential Bldg. 

Block, Marvin A., 556 Potomac 

Brode, S., 576 Jefferson 

Buflalo Public Library 

Carrel, M. F., 259 Spring 

Clark, H. L., 100 Pratt 

Cohen, I., 451 Huntington Av. 

Cohen, Sol., 60 Manchester PI. 

Cohn, M. M., 611 Linwood Av. 

Cornblum, M., 397 3rd Av. 

Cristall, S., 827 Ellicott Sq. 

Darlich, S. B., 392 ffickory 

Dautch, Chas., 131 Richmond Av. 

Desbecker, L. E., Buffalo Club 

Diamond, M., 163 Hickory « 

Dickman, I., 986 Broadway 

Ebin, Rabbi N. H., 58 Pratt 

Eichler, Rabbi M. M., 212 Richmond Av. 

Feinstein, J., 464 Adams 

Fleischman, Simon, 190 Edward 

Fybush, A., Mutual Life Bldg. 

Gilberg, S., 331 Gibson 

Gilden, J. H., 569 Auburn Av. 

Gintzler, H., 119 Richmond Av. 

Goldberg, J. B., 1376 Filhnore 

Greenbaum, S., 441 Bird Av. 

Grossman, H. J., 544 Elmwood Av. 

Harris, C. A., 84 St. James PL 

Harris, I. E., 174 Soldiers PL 

Harris, Samuel J., 583 linwood Av. 



Harriton, Harry, 16 Linden Pk. 
Heilbrun, B., 425 West Av. 
Hesch, H., 477 W. Av. 
Hofeller, Theo., 59 Ashland Av. 
Hoffman, H., 70 Pratt 
Holender & Holender, 740 Prudential Bldg 
Jacobson, S^ 515 Richmond Av. 
Elauffman, Dr. Lesser, 867 Elmwood Av. 
Keiser, August, 566 Ferry W. 
Levintan, M., 910 Fillmore Av. 
Liebeskind, S., 1035 Bway. 
Luskin, S., 398 Hickory 
Maisel, L., 573 Richmond Av. 
Marcus, Judge Louis, W., 68 Barker 
Marein, H., 647 W. Delavan 
Miller, L. H., 190 Cleveland Av. 
Mohilewsky, H., 734 Auburn Av. 
Munson, W., 29 Randall 
Oppenheim, W. H., 345 Richmond Av. 
Polokoff, C, Prudential Bldg. 
Ravnitzky, Jacob, 274 William 
Raych, B. I., 15 Eureka PL 
Rosing, Jacob, 326 William 
Rubenstein, E., 613 Erie Co. Bk. Bldg. 
Ruslander, D., Erie County Bk. Bldg. 
Sapowitch, J. A., 196 Walnut 
Saylin, Dr. G. J., 264 Spring 
Schaffer, B. N., 396 Lafayette Av. 
Schanzer, Sigmund, 672 William 
Sernoffsky, B., 569 Auburn A v. 
Sernoffsky, Dr. I., 645 W. Delavan 
Shapiro, T., 203 Walnut 
Shroder, M., 710 Aubiun A v. 
Siegel, M., 295 Walnut 
Siegel, S., 295 Walnut 
Simon, D. H., 997 Filmore 
Smertenko, J., 198 Monroe 
Storroff, M., 34 Bedwell Pk. 
Stulberg, J., 775 Fillmore Av. 
Sugarman, I., 593 Linwood Av. 
Sukemek, L., Jr., 145 Richmond Av. 
Sunday School Temple Beth EL, 151 Rich- 
mond Av. 
Swiados, Jos. H., 329 Pratt 
Ullman, Dr. J., 400 Franklin 
Wallens, Marcus. 327 E. Eagle 
Weintraub, Max, 820 Pratt 
Weiss, Morris, 719 W. Delevan A v. 
Wile, H., Ellicott & Carroll 
Wolfsohn, Dr. M. D., 165 William 
Yellen, J. S., 291 Cedar 
Yellen, M. M., Brisbane Bldg. 
Zackheim, J. B., 813 William 



Carttuge 



Goldman, Isaac 
Slavin, J. H. 



Cedarhurst, L. I. 

Roman, P. S., Summit Av. 
Schwartz, A., 



478 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



CentrevUle Station 

Lipman, Samuel, 736 W. ISlst 
Rothenberg, I. 

Coney Island 

Dubroflf. Dr. I., 3327 Mermaid Av. 
Plaut, Geo. W., 439 Neptune Av. 
Shapiro, S., 2847 W. 81st 

Cortland 

Kaplan, B., 42 Church 

Crestwood 

Library Member 
Shiman, Abraham 

Delmar 

Zippin, C, Box 5 

Dolgeville 
Samuels, A. E., Main 

Dunkirk 

Aronson, Eli. 48 W. 4th 

East Elmhurst 

Perlo, Saml. 

EggertsvUle 
Coplon, Joseph 

EUenviUe 

Albert, A., 78 Center 

Elmhurst 

Startz, Dr. I. S., 43 21st 

Elmhra 

Council of Jewish Women, 314 Madison Av, 

Eckstem, Rabbi M., 218 Wash. 

Epstein, Charles, 410 E. 2d. 

Goldstein, H., 106 Dewitt Av. 

Levine, Samuel, 501 Euclid Av. 

Levy, Ben. F., 454 W. Water 

Markson, Leon, 358 W. 2d 

Pierce, D. H., 753 E. Market 

Steele Memorial Library 

Y. M. H. A., Mechanics Socy. Bldg. 

Elmsford 

Morey, S. M., Hartsdale Rd. 
Starr, Hyman 

Far Rockaway 

Library Member 
Sack, S., Greenwood Av. & Greenwood Ct. 

Annual Members 
Harnett, S., 1022 Gipson PL 
Baum, Dr. J., 1316 Sheridan Blvd. 



Davidson, P. W., 36 Seneca 

Denenholz, Mrs. J. H., 1120 Neilson Av. 

Hecker, I., 1240 Seneca 

Landnum, Rev. I., 1380 Cedar Av. 

Lichter, Rev. Dr. B., 1413 Hude 

Lidz, I., 1160 Neilson Av. 

Melamed, Rev. Dr. R. H., 1295 Central Av. 

Rosenfield, Abner B., Kensington Garden 

Rubin, Max, 99 Gibson PI. 

Sivin, S., 1137 Neilson Av. 

Sokolski, A., Trist PI. 

Solomon, I., 145 Cedar Av. 

Steiner, S. J., 60 Gibson Place- 

Zucker, H. D., 1520 Point Breeze PI. 

Femdale 
Hirsch, L. 

Flushing 

Bach, J. J., 22 Whitestone Av. 
Richmond, H. R., 150 State 

Preeport 

Knapp, D. B., 18 MiUer Av. 

Geneva 

Rich, Max, 136 High- 
Glen Cove 
Bessel, Saml. 
Jospe, Theo., 49 School 
Leven, A., Box 586 
Lindheimer, Mrs. N. R. 

Glens Falls 

Marcus, S., 184 Ridge 
Solomon, G., 6 Elm 

Gloversville 
Bernstein, M., 9 Cayadutta 
Horwitz, W., 26 N. Judson 
Madora, S., 5 Market 
Moses, Joe, 52 1st Av. 
Moses, Ralph A., 37 1st Av. 
Tatar, M., 44 Steele Av 

Harrison 

Kugel, Harry J. 

Haverstraw 

Adler, Henry, 15 Broadway 
Adler, Louis 

Hempstead 

Cohen, I., 47 Cathedral Av. 
Kaufnum, L., 45 Grand Av. 
Krotinger, A. D. 
Sack, L., 18 Main 

Herktmer 

Schermer, Benj., 328 N. Wash. 



New York) 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



479 



Hudson 

Freinberg, Mias E., 28 N. Ut 
KUne, Samuel, 438 E. AUen 

Huntington 
Millman, Echiel M. 

Ithaca 

Blastein, H., 411 Cascadilla 
Roseman, B., 205 W. Buffalo 

Jamaica 

Elson, S., 11 Washington 
Grossman, M., 80 Hedges PL 

Jamestown 

Davis, S., 35 Barrett Av. 
Greenberg, L., 812 E. 3d 
Klugsberg, J., 6 Roosevelt Sq. 
LAzanis, M. L., 67 Barrett Av. 
Minsker, E., 151 Foote Av. 
Weinstein, A., 19-21 Fenton PI. 
Zuckerman, S., Jr., 19 Main 

Kingston 

Baker, Max, 68 St. James 
Blankfeld, Leon, 41 Down 
Klein, H., 288 Fair 
Oppenheimer Bros., 678 Broadway 
Stern, Dr. A. A., 20 Home 

Larchmont 

Burton, Theo. D., Cedar Av. 
Jacobson, G. S., 8 Bayard 

Lawrence 

landman, Rev. I., Lord Av. 
Markowitz, Rabbi M., Fulton 

Liberty 

Antonowsky, Dr. B. S., 210 N. Main 
Rayevsky, Dr. Chas. 
RoKofsky, L., 32 N. Main 
Singer, Dr. E., 244 N. Main 

Little Fans 

Grieff, S., 93 Prospect 

Long Island City 

Albert, I., 60 Carver 
Dolcort, S., 385 Jackson Av. 
Glaser, M., 393 Jackson Av. 
Hamburger, S. B., 365 Jackson Av. 
Kopelman, Dr. I M., 807 Steinway Av. 
Raoinowitz, Dr. C, 582 Jamiaea Av. 
Roochvarg, E., Box 111 
Steiner, G., 596 Jackson Av. 

Lynbrof^ 
Library Mbmbbr 
Cott, Lewis, Blossom Heath Inn. 



Mairiiattan Beach 
Feldman, L. B., 42 Amherst 

Massena 

Friedman, I^ 15* Clark 
Kaplan, D. L. 
Kauffman, J. J. N., Main 
Landsman, H., 58 Liberty Av. 
Mallinson, J. I., 223 Main 
Nadler, N., 80 Center 
ShuUdn, J» 150 E. Orins 
Slavin, S. B., 12 Water 
Weiner, A. I., 66 N. Main 

Middletown 

Hirschkom, H., 13 Houston Av. 
Kirshenbaum, Dr. H., 125 ^ckham Av. 

MonttceOo 

Marcus, J. Bway 

Novick M.^. 

Rosenthal, Dr! J. M., 206 Broadway 

Mountain Dale 
Levine, Joseph, P. O. Box 404 

Mount Vernon 

Davis, H. B., Chester Hill Pk. 

Davis, J., 121 Wallace Av. 

Essrig, Dr. J., 144 Urban 

Feist, Mrs. Leo., Coccoran Manor 

Fell, A., 248 S. 6th Av. 

Fertig, Max, 220 Rich Av. 

Friedman, H. S., 362 Franklin Av. 

Fromm, Mrs. J., 27 S. 7th Av. 

Gorfinkle, Rabbi J., I. 319 N. Fulton Av. 

Heymann, Mrs. M., 141 Wallace Av. 

Kitt, P., 72 S. 4th Av. 

Lubetkin, Ph., 238 Claremont Av. 

Mann Leon, 32 Winfield Av. 

Marcuse, M., 20 Pearl 

Margolis, Rabbi E., 129 Urban 

Oleet, I., 811 S. 3d Av. 

Robinson, M., 109 Primrose Av. 

Robison, Mrs. G. J., N. Columbus Av. 

Sachs, J. D., 355 Summit Av. 

Samuels, Mn. I., Westchester Villa 

Schaffer, M., 106 Primrose Av. 

Sims, B., 276 Claremont Av. 

Tausend, Felix, 62 Winfield Av. 

Temple Sinai Libraiy, 211 E. Lincoln Av. 

Trivers, N., 110 Wallaoe Av. 

Weill, Max, 280 Rieh Av. 

Zeitlin, Mrs. S., 418 Homeataad Av. 

New Brighton 
Isaacs, C. D., 320 Bemant Av. ' 
Laaker, P., 72 Winttr Av. 
ScheinbwK, C. T., 4S Weatarvvlt Av. 
Spitaer, HTL., 16S Weaterralt Av. 



480 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Newbur^ 

Fatt, H., 63 Liberty 

GiblM, Bros., 60 Montgomery 

Gottlieb, I., 128 Water 

Herman, H. F., 68 2d 

Hirschbere, M. H. 

Kempler, R. & A.. 86 S. Water 

Loewenberg, Rabbi Wm., 8 Cathwine 

Reeback, J., 40 Liberty 

Stem, F., 193 Grand 

New RocheUe 

Library MaiiSERs 

Amdur, N. W., 120 Broadview Av. 
Elbert, A., 654 Webster Av. 

Annual MmfBFnis 

Berdich, J., 9 Bridge 

Bloom, L., 86 North Av. 

Cohen, Nathan, 16 Hidcory 

Grant, Adolph, 131 Lockwood Av. 

Heyman, Mrs. O., 26 Slocum ^ 

Lemer, George, 1707 Mayflower Av. 

Potter, S. A., 188 Lockwood Av. 

Prince, J. 

Rosett, Mrs. F. S., 11 Sound View Av. 

Sampter, Miss J. £., 245 Beechmont Drive 

New York City 

LiFB Members 

Buttonweiser, J. L., 200 5th Av. 
Elkus, Abram, I., Ill Broadway 
Fischel, Harry, 118 E. 93d 
Goodhart, P. J., 21 W. 8l8t 
Lamport, S. C., 338 Central Pk. W. 
Levy, Aaron J., 307 E. Broadway 
Marshall, Louis, 47 E. 72d 
Naumberg, E., 48 W. 58th 
Schiff, Mrs. Jacob H., 52 William 
Schiff, Mortimer L., 62 William 
Schweitzer, P. J., 109 Broad 
Straus, Hon. Oscar S., 42 Warren 
Sulzberger, C. L., 616 West End Av. 
Warburg, Mrs. F. M., 1109 6th Av. 
Warburg, Felix M., 1109 6th Av. 
Wiesen, Max, 640 Riverside Dr. 

Friend 

Schiff, Mrs. Jacob H., 966 5th Av. 

Patrons 

Beth El Sab. School, 6th Av. & 76th 
Brown, J. C, 16 Park Row 
Cohen, Jos. H., 80 E. 38d 
Erlanger, Hon. Abraham, 60 W. 64th 
Erstein, B., 50 W. 76th 
Goldman, Jiilius, 132 E. 70th 
Guggenheim, Daniel, 120 Broadway 
Guggenheim, Sol. R., 120 Broadway 
Hays, Daniel P., 115 Broadway 
Katz, Eusene, 895 West End Av. 
Lehman, Hon. Irving, 61 Chambers 



Lissberger, Miss A. L., 802 W. 86th 
Lowenstein, B., 6 E. 93d 
Ochs, Adolph S., 808 W. 75th 
Bobbins, B. R., 12 W. 28rd 
Robertson, L. J., 41 ftpmoe 
Unterberg, Israel, 90 FruikUn 
Vogelstein, L., 670 Park Av. 

Library Members 

Arkuah, R., 346 W. 88th 

Berlin, Irving, 30 W. 70th 

Bemheimer, Leopold A., 7 E. 67th 

Berolzheimer, Emil, 708 E. 18th 

Bob, H. D., 40 Leonard 

Bondy, E. L., 317 W. 99th 

Brandon, I., Ardsley'-on-Hudson 

BriL I. L., 146 W. 111th 

Butler, I. L., 56 E. 87th 

Cohen, Simon, 206 Broadway 

Curiel, H., 420 W. Bway 

Dettelbach, M., 354 4th Av. 

Educational AlUance, E. Bway. & Jefferson 

Eichberg, Mrs. 8.(66 Nassau 

Eisemann, E., 63 W. 38th 

Elman, S., 2345 Broadway 

Erlanger, A. L., 214 W. 42d 

Erlanger, M. L., 260 W. 72d 

Feiner, B. F., 66 Pine 

Fischbein, L^ 562 W. 118th 

Fischman, Wm., 16 E. 26th 

Fox, Geo. I., 164 W. 25th 

Frank, J. J., 680 West End Av. 

Frankel, F., 87 W. 37th 

Freudenheim, H. W., 410 Riverside Dr. 

Friedkin, Israel, 77 Bowery 

Friedman, I. M., 219 W. 8l8t 

Friedman, J., Jr., 680 West End Av. 

Gainsburg, I., 258 Broadway 

Glam, M. L., 10 Pinehurst Av. 

Glemby, Harry, 12 E. 22d 

Goldsmith, A., 36 W. 69th 

Goodfriend, M., 274 W. 113th 

Gottlieb, I., 945 West End Av. 

Guggenheim, Simon, 22 E. 47th 

Guggenheim, Wm., 833 6th Av. 

Gm^burg, Mrs. Victor, 21 W. 89th 

Hamburger, Saml. B.^ Rector 

Harrison, A, E., 349 W. 72d 

Hebrew Actors Club, 108 2nd Av. 

Hebrew Orphan Asylum, 1560 Amsterdam 

Av. 
Heb. Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society 

229 E. Broadway 
Heller, I. P., 846 Manida 
Hendricks, H. S., 128 Broadway 
Herbst, J. H., 870 Riverside Dr. 
Herzog, S. A., 64 E. 86th 
Hurewitz, M.. 2 W. 88th 
Ind. Order Free Sons of Israel, 200 5th A v. 
Israel, Leon, 667 Madison Ar. 
Jaffe, M., 130 W. 25th 
Johl, H., 271 Central Park, W. 



New YorkJ 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



481 



Joseph, M. N., 645 Broadway 
Jurist, Benj., 78 Vesey 
Kahn, Louis, 170 Broadway 
Kahn, O. H., 64 William 
Kapell, M., 586 Broadway 
Kaplan, Dr. 1. 1., 1155 Park Av. 
Kastor, A., 14 W. 70th 
Kohns, Lee, 38 E. 52d 
Kohnstamm, E., 175 W. 72d 
Kohnstamm, Jos., 320 Central Pk. W. 
KopUk, C. M., 600 W. 116th 
Krieger, A. S., 61 E. 96th 
Lachman, S„ 35 Nassau 
Lamport, A. M ^690 West End Av. 
Lamport, S., 1 W. 93d 
Lehman, A., 31 W. 56th 
Levine, E. J., 55 5th Av. 
Levy, W., 202 Riverside Drive 
Libman, J., 383 7th Av. 
Liebovitz, S., 31 W. 89th 
Lipetz, A. I., Woolworth Bldg. 
Louis, Harry J., 45 E. 17th 
Lurie, I. J., 57 2nd Av. 
Marcus, B. K., 574 West End Av. 
Marqusee, J., 141 Water 
Marx, Jos. L., 242 4th Av. 
Mayer, Otto L., 164 Water 
Meltzer, Mark C, 76 William 
Meyer, Jr. E., 14 Wall 
Miller, N. J., 120 Broadway 
Monfried, M., 2366 Gd. Concourse 
Morgenthau, H., 80 W. 72d 
Morrisons, Inc., 920 Broadway 
Moskowitz, I., 454 Ft. Wash. Av. 
Munk, Otto, 575 Riverside Drive 
Naitove, Samuel, 725 Bway 
Nathan, C. S., 46 W. 83d 
Nathan, Edgar J., 127 W. 74th 
Newburger, Joseph E.j 1 W. 70th 
Oelbaum, Alex, 264 Riverside Dr. 
Oelbaum, Max, 373 Broadway 
Ottinger, Moses, 23 W. 75th 
Paskus, Martin, 2 Rector 
Phillir s, M., 260 Ft. Wash. Av. 
Platzek, Hon. M. Warley, 171 W. 71st 
Polack, I., 249 Pearl 
Popper, Wm. C, 106 Central Pk. W. 
Portugal, I., 80 4th Av. 
Posner, L. S., 15 Broad 
Raisler, S., 202 Riverside Dr. 
Rheinauer, D., 31 E. 126th 
Rich, M. B., 66 Broadway 
Robinson, Dr. M. R., 950 Park Av. 
Rosen, H. B., 272 W. 90th 
Rosen, Jos. A., Croton-on-Hudson 
Rosenbaum, L. N., 82 Wall 
Rosenberg, M. H., 41 Convent Av, 
Rosenblatt, A., 8726 Bay 27th 
Rosenwasser, H., 322 W. 100th 
Rothchild, Morris, H. 993 Park Av. 
Rubin, J. H., 271 Central Pk. W. 
Saks, H. A., 36 W. 86th 



Saxe, Sig., Ill W. 78th 
Selznick, L. J., 690 West End Av. 
Sherr, Irens, 546 Broadway 
Shiman, David» 87 Maiden Lane 
Siegel, J., 1864 7th Av. 
Silberstein, Abr., 815 Central Pk. W. 
Silberstein, E., 350 W. 88th 
Stem, Leopold, 68 Nassau 
Stem, Meyer, 826 E. 60th 
Straus, Jr. N., 18 W. 76th 
Strauss, Mrs. M., 401 West End Av. 
Strauss, SamueL 21 E. 82d 
Strauss, S., 84 University PI. 
Stroock, Louia S., 525 West End Av. 
Stroock, S. M., 141 Broadway 
Teachner, Dr. J., 134 E. 61st 
Thurman, I. Nj2.342 Madison Av. 
Unger, Henry W., 1289 Madison Av. 
Unterberg, D. W., 11 W. 86th 
Untermeyer, I., 483 West End Av. 
Wallach, M., 53 E. 80th 
Walter, Mrs. W. I., Hotel St. Regis 
Warburg, P. M., 17 E. 80th 
Wasseroogel, Hon. I., 244 E. 86th 
Weil, S., 196 Franklin 
Weinstock, Joseph, 81-32 Pk. Row 
Wertheim, M., 6 Nassau 
Wieraik, P., 220 Henry 
Wilner, Max, 749 West End Av. 
WimpAieimer, Chas. A., 466 4th Av. 
Venter, B., 725 Rivenride Dr. 
Wise, E. E., 560 Park Av. 
Wise, Geo., 130 6th Av. 
Y. M. H. A., 148 E. 92d 
Zimbalist, Efrem, 316 W. 100th 
Zinke, A. U., 129 W. 97th 

Annual Members 

Aaronson, J., 75 Lecmard 
Aaronson, M., 187 E. Broadway 
Abbend, Max, 138 Reade 
Abel, Dr. S., 1525 Madison Av. 
Abelson, Dr. P., 1 W. 101st 
Aber, Dr. S. S., 83 W. 42nd 
Abraham, Dr. S., 10 Pinehurst Av. 
Abrahams, H., 856 Elsmere PI. 
Abrahams, Dr. R., 260 W. 72nd 
Abrahams, S., 41 Park Row 
Abrahamson, H., 260 Riverside Dr. 
Abramson, N. M., 1674 Bway 
Abramson, Wm., 977 Intervide Av. 
Ackerman, H. H., 1417 Prospect Av. 
Addelston, Dr. W. M., 73 E. 92d 
Ader, Dr. Jos., 314 E. 3d 
Adler, I. J., 725 Rivearside Dr. 
Adlerblum, I. S., 1 Madison Av. 
Adlerstein, I., 844 Dawson 
Ahrend, D. H., 52 Duane 
Aine, I. S., 659 Morris Pk. Av. 
Alexander, B., 220 6th Av. 
Alexander, I., 34 W. 116th 
Alkan, Milton, 377 4th Av. 



482 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



(New York 



Allen, Isaac, 132 Nassau 

Allmayer, E., 83 Crosby 

Alperin, S., 82 E. 7th 

Alperstein, A., 16 Mt. Hope Plaza 

Alpert, I., 960 Av. St. John 

Altschul, 6., 464 Riverside Dr. 

Amdur, J. M., 21 W. 4th 

Amdur, M., 21 W. 4th 

American Jewish Congress, 1 Madison At. 

Amster, Henry, 746 St. Nicholas Av. 

Ancholowitz, Wm., 204 6th 

Andron, J. L., 952 Whitlock Av. 

Antakolsky, J. G., 1126 Fox 

Antin, B., 299 Broadway 

Apfel, Chas., 36 Nassau 

Appelbaum, Dr. C, 833 E. 167th 

Appelbaiun, M. J., 43 W. 24th 

Appleton, Wolf, 1843 5th Av. 

Arena, M., 261 Bway 

AmoflF, N., 405 W. 117th 

Amstein, A., 1125 Madison Av. 

Amstein Bros. & Co., 170 Broadway 

Arnstein, Simon, 170 Broadway 

Aronin, M., 276 7th Av. 

Aronson, D., 268 West End Av. 

Aronson, Rabbi D., 11 W. 118th 

Aronson, H. E., 24 Peck Slip 

Aronson, M. M., 112 Spring 

Aronson, P. N., 272 W. 90Ui 

Aronstam, S., 359 E. 156th 

Aronstein, Dr. Wm., 1980 7th Av. 

Arzt, Rabbi Max, 358 E. 8th 

Asch, Dr. A. J., 331 Madison Av. 

Ascheim, M. J., 61 E. 86th 

Ascher, Mrs. M., 895 West End Av. 

Aserinsky, Dr. B., 72 Madison 

Ash, Mark, 92 William 

Asinof, M., 575 West End Av. 

Atkins, Ira S., 89 Delancy 

Atlas, Harry, 566 W. 140th 

Atlass, A. C., 242 Madison Av. 

Auerbach, Z., 92 St. Nicholas Av. 

August, R., 643 W. 146th 

Axelbaum, S., 1100 W. Forais Rd. 

Bache, L., 220 Bway 

Bachrach, H., 50 E. 96th 

Bader. Dr. David, 115 2d 

Baegel, Dr. Max, 24 Montgomery 

Baitler, Simon, 395 Broadway 

Bakst, Dr. Jos., 1107 Hoe Av. 

Balagur, M., 245 W. 113th 

Balloff, Geo. H., 1598 Park Av. 

Banner, E., 33 Spruce 

Barnett, B. A., 54 White 

Barnett, I. M., 66 Gold 

Baron, D., 251 W. 89th 

Barondess, Jos., 80 Maiden Lane 

Bashlow, J., 41 St. Nicholas Ter. 

Basil, M., 36 St. Marks PL 

Baskin, David, 185 6th Av. 

Baskin, Harris, 186 6th Av. 

Baskind, Louis, 200 W. 118th 



Bassman, Morris, 783 Bedc 
Baumgart, I., 928 Broadway 
Bayer, Saul, 1047 Morris Av. 
Becher, Morris M., 538 W. 143d 
Beck, H., 64 Fulton 
Beck, I., 82 Beaver 
Beckhardt, M., 64 E. 122d 
Behrman, M. H^210 W. 44th 
Belais. H., 102 W. 75th 
Beline, Elie, 1462 Bryant Av. 
Bendheim, S., 29 Broadway 
Benedek, M. H., 1133 Bway 
Benenson, Benj., 787 E. 176th 
Benjamin, J., 8i61 Maoey PL 
Benkovitz, R., 597 Bway 
Bennenson, R., 266 E. 197th 
Bennett, J., 607 E. 189th 
Bennett, M. L., 104 6th Av. 
Benjomes, J. De. A., 496 West End Av. 
Bereano, Dr. P. L., 1316 Fulton Av. 
Berg, Max, 949 Broadway 
Berger, Dr. I. S., 870 E, 170th 
Berger, S., 2537 Valentine Av. 
Berger, S. A., 66 E. 87th 
Bergman, B. A., 149 W. 12th 
Berkowitz, M., 596 Broadway 
Berkson, H., 48 Greenwidi 
Berlin, Alfred, 1199 Eastern Parkway 
Berliner, Ephraim, 66 W. 118th 
Berlinger, Dr. R., 2094 6th 
Berman, C, 768 Kelly 
Berman, L. E., 677 W. 204th 
Bernard, M,, 200 W. ll^h 
Bernbaum, B., 820 Broadway 
Bernhardt, J., 418 E. 84th 
Bernheimer, Dr. C. S., 2612 Bway 
Bernstein, B., 960 I^rospect Ac. 
Bernstein, B., 299 Bway 
Bernstein, H. B., 405 W. 117th 
Bernstein, H. W., 1295 Fulton Av. 
Bernstein, Dr. 1. 1., 780 E. 169th 
Bernstein, M., 1502 Crotona Pk. £. 
Bernstein, P., 1472 Broadway 
Bernstein, P., 621 W. 175th 
Bernstein, Saml., 3875 Bway 
Bernstein, Saul, 149 Broadway 
Bers, Jos. L., 10 Desbrosses 
Berwald, A., 715 Riverside Drive 
Berzinsl^, S., 186 Ludlow 
Bierman, J. J., 1494 Crotona Pk., B. 
Bierman, L., 89 W. 118th 
Bijur, Hon. Nathan, 160 W. 76th 
Bilgore, David, 261 Wash. 
Binder, Abe W., 231 W. 120th 
Bing, Alexander M., 1166 Park Av. 
Birkhahn, Dr. A. M., 523 W. 112th 
Biscow, Charles, 333 7th Av. 
Black, M. J., 863 4th Av. 
Blankfort, Henry, 80 6th Av. 
Blau, William, 40 Av. C. 
Blaimer, I., 272 W. 90th 
Blaustein, Joseph, 174 2nd Av. 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



483 



Blechman, Rabbi Nathan, 66 E. 122d 
Blechman, Simon, 502 Bway. 
Bloch, Arthur, 944 Park Av. 
Bloch, Harry, 214 Audubon Av. 
Bloch, Rev. Dr. J., 846 E. 173d 
Bloch, M. E., 783 Beck 
Bloch Publishine Co., 26 E. 22nd 
Bloch, Simon, 49 E. 88th 
Bloch, S. A., 121 E. 125th 
Block, A. J., 1025 Lexington Av. 
Block, Dr. Isaac, 1845 Madison Av. 
Block, J. W.. 186 5th Av. 
Block, J. L.. 105 W. 120th 
Bloom, Abraham, 912 Broadway 
Bloom, H., 808 W«st End Av. 
Bloom, H. I., 23 W. 70th 
Bloom, Rev. I. M., 559 W. 164th 
Blumberg, S., 1801 7th Av. 
Blumenkranz, Dr. I. J., 234 Rivington 
Blumenstock, M., 619 W. 163d 
Blumenthal, M. B., 35 Nassau 
Blumenthal, S.. 305 W. 90th 
Blumeart, L., 325 West End Av. 
Bob, Maurice H., 425 Broadway 
Bodner, Dr. H., 1650 Lexington Av. 
Boemerwald, I. I.., 164 W. 29th 
Bogart, Bernard, 92 St. Nicholas Av. 
Bogart, John, 63 Park Row 
Bogen, B. D., 4 W. 101st 
Boorstein, Dr. S. W., 529 Courtland Av. 
Booth, R., 129 W. 27th 
Borg, Sidney C, Hotel Chatham 
Borgenicht, L., 1116 Broadway 
Boekey, M., 56 William 
Bosniak, Rabbi J., 620 W. 188th 
Bosniak, M., 132 E. 112th 
Bossowick, I., 809 Trinity Av. 
Boudin, J. B., 110 W. 40th 
Boudin, L. B., 110 W. 40th 
Bralower, Louis & Sons, 65 White 
Brand, Herman, 404 E. 48th 
Brand, I. H., c,o Sobel & Brand 
Brandt, Sol., 230 Riverside Drive 
Branower, Dr. Wm., 1815 7th Av. 
Braslau, A., 225 W. 86th 
Braun. Dr. J., 266 West End Av. 
Bregman, D., 129 W. 27th 
Breier, Benj., 481 Broadway 
Brenner, J., 60 Division 
Brentano, Mrs. F. I., 225 5th Av. 
Bresler, M. H., 507 Bway 
Bresler, S. L., 66 Ft. Wash. Av. 
Bressler, D. M., 91 William 
Bressler, Dr. J., 391 E. 8th 
Bressler, M. L., 833 E. 167th 
Brick, S. Chas., 870 E. 175th 
Brill. A. H., 826 W. 178th 
Brill, Max, 26 W. 17th 
Brilliant, 1. N., 21 W. 111th 
Brinberg, Selig., 467 Broadway 
Brinn, S., 61-63 Park Row 
Brodlie, J., 860 Union Av. 



Brodman, Dr. H., 186 Suffolk, 

Byrod, Nathan, 12 W. 27th 

Bromberg, A. J., 616 W. 174th 

Bromberg, Dr. B. B., 183 E. 34th 

Brooke, M. M., 149 Broadway 

Broom, S., 1312 Madison Av. 

Brous, Leonard, 184 W. 87th 

Brower, Dr. J. L., 48 St. Marks PL 

Brown, Dr. A., 274 E. 10th 

Brown, A. A., 3 E. 117th 

Brown, David, 38 E. Broadway 

Browndorff, H., 1160 E. 12th 

Brucar, Dr. D., 261 E. 10th . 

Bruckman, A., 21 Waverly PI. 

Bruner, S., 64 Fulton 

Buchdahl, M. G., 660 W. 163d 

Buchler, Rev. Dr. S., 1800 7th Av. 

Bullowa, A. M., 981 Madison Av. 

Bullowa, Miss A. M., 148 E. 71st 

Bureau Jewish Social Research, 114 5th Av. 

Burstein, Dr. S. H., 343 E. 142d 

Bumstine, A. A., 306 W. 100th 

Butler, Max H., 945 Aldus 

Cahn, Arthur L., 43 Exchange PI. 

Calem, Jacob, 74 Delancey 

Caiman, Dr. M. S., 60 E. 108th 

Caplin, Abr., 1237 Bway 

Cardoza, B. N., 16 W. 76th 

Carlinger, J., 104 2d Av. 

Caspe, Dr. A., 210 E. Broadway 

Caspe, Dr. M.. 73 W. 119th 

Celniker, Dr. S., J., 128 Lewis 

Chalmers, T. M., 2664 Marion Av. 

Chanania, I. Ph., 2095 Gd. Concourse 

Chamas, H., 268 W. 113th 

Chamey, C, 5 W. 4th 

Chertoff, N., 61 Hamilton Terrace 

Cherurg, Dr. L., 911 Tiffany 

Chipkin, I. S., 210 W. 119th 

Chopak, Paul, 600 W. 116th 

Chorosh, Wm., 1861 7th 

Chuck, R. H., 248 Audubon Av. 

Cinbera, Dr. M., 146 Stanton 

Cisin, Dr. M., 766 Beck 

Citron, J. H., 601 W. 143d 

Citron, Dr. G. B., 66 E. 111th 

Civic, Maxwell, 44 W. 28th 

demons. Miss JuUa, 104 W. 70th 

Clumum, Dr. S. M., 1502 Crotona Park, E. 

Coden, S., 437 Amsterdam Av. 

Cohen, A., 20 E. 97th 

Cohen, Dr. A. B., 847 6th Av. 

Cohen, Abr., 266 W. 90th 

Cohen, Benj. D., 63 E. 112th 

Cohen, Benno, 808 W. 94th 

Cohen, Chaa., 607 Bway 

Cohen, Dr. David H., 866 Fox 

Cohen, E. A- 206 Broadway 

Cohen, Dr. H., 109 W. 111th 

Cohen, H., 630 Manhattan Av. 

Cohen, Dr. H. E., 27 Montgomery 

Cohen, H. E., 288 Grand 



484 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Cohen, H. & Sons, 88 W. 2l8t 
Cohen, I., 16 E. 96th 
Cohen, Jacob, 2284 83d 
Cohen, I., 88 Ft. Washington Ay. 
Cohen, J., 1049 Kelly 
Cohen, J. E., 666 E. 164th 
Cohen, Leo, 299 Bway 
Cohen, L., 863 St. Nicholas Ay. 
Cohen, Morris, 102 Grand 
Cohen, Moses, 51 Chambers 
Cohen, S., 206 Bway 
Cohen, S., 690 Sest End Ay. 
Cohen, Rabbi S. M., 631 W. 128d 
Cohen, Samuel, 288 W. 25th 
Cohen, S., 69 E. 121st 
Cohen, Solomon, 71 W. 28d 
Cohn, A., 25 W. 128d 
Cohn, Dr. A. E., 816 Central Pk., W. 
Cohn, Herman, 15 Park Row 
Cohn, Dr. I.. 102 W. 119th 
Cohn, J. C, 982 Prospect Ay. 
Cohn, Dr. S., 2018 Belmont Ay. 
Cohn, Sol. A., 802 Broadway 
Colish, N. H., 258 Madison 
Conhdm, Hermann, 70 H Pine 
Conning, Rev. J. S., 156 5th Ay. 
Constad, Wm. W., 225 5th Ay. 
Com, J., 121 W. 27th 
Currick, S. F., 552 Riverside Dr. 
Dalidansky, L., 187 E. Bway 
Danis, Theo., 1264 Amsterdam Av. 
Danzig, H., 1350 Stebbins Av. 
Danziger, Mrs. M., 25 W. 71st 
Danziger, Mrs. Max, 11 E. 79th 
Daub, Wm., 810 Fox 
Dauber, J., 524 Broadway 
David Wolfson Zion Club, 433 Grand 
Davidoflf, D., 61 W. 114th 
Davidson, G., 174 2d Av. 
Davidson, Dr. Israel, 531 W. 123d 
Davidson, Jos. E., 49 Wall 
Davidson, M. P., 261 Broadway 
Davidson, Philip, 80 Maiden Lane 
Davis, A. M., 152 W. 118th 
Davis, Morton I., 949 Broadway 
Davis, Moses, 18-19 University PI. 
Dazian, Henry, 144 W. 44th 
De Haas J., 50 Morningside Dr. 
De Lancey, J., 1018 Faile 
Derow, Dr. David, 24 E. 8d 
Deutch, Miss H., 114 5th Av. 
Deutsch, B. S., 1018 Faile 
Diamond, Dr. B., 1488 Wash. Av. 
Diamond, Dr. H., 257 2d 
Diamond, Henry, 11 E. Eldridge 
Diamond, Dr. J. S., 45 St. Marks PI. 
Diamond, Milton, 41 Park Row 
Dickheiser, S. J., 187 W. 110th 
Dickstein, Sam, 304 E. Broadway 
Dist, I. O. B. B., 2807 Broadway 
Dittenheim, W., 1181 Forest Av. 
Dittenhoefer, I. M., 82 Broadway 



Dix, Henry A., 116 W. 14th 

Dlugasch, M., 288 Broadway 

Dobsevage, I. G., 2146 Vyse Av. 

Dobsevage, S. A., 148 E. 57th 

Dolowit, Dr. M. A., 168 W. 121st 

Dolowitz, A., 66 Bway 

Dorb, Abraham, 562 SUverside Dr. 

Dorfan, M. I., 1911 Prospect Ay. 

Dorfman, L., 509 W. 110th 

Dorfman, R., 120 Delancey 

Doskow, Dr. S., 662 5th Ay. 

Douglis, Charles, 826 Broadway 

Down Town Talmud Torah, 894 E. Houston 

Dretzin, B., 30 E. 38d 

Dreyfuss, J., 527 W. 110th 

Drob, Rev. Max, 47 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Drucker, M. A., 2811 Tiebout Ay. 

Druckermon, Simon, 50 Canal 

Druskin, Dr. Louis, 127 W. 111th 

Dube, Newman, 657 Broadway 

Dubovsky, Dr. B., 207 W. 110th 

Dukas, Julius J., 885 Broadway 

Dushkin, Dr. A. M., 65 W. 86th 

Dvorkin, M., 8 W. i22d 

Dworetzky, M., 26 Ferry 

Dworsl^, P., 53 E. 9Jd 

Eeker, Dr. M., 147 4th Ay. 

Eekert, Dr. M..M.2II3O Union Av. 

Edelhertz, B., 400 W. 150th 

Edelman, S., 120 Broadway 

Edelstein, S. M., 257 W. 85th 

Edlin, Wm., 1841 Marmion Ay. 

Edman, S., 414 W. 120th 

Ehrlich, Dr. Moses L., 233 E. 7th 

Ehrman, Isidor, 41 Park Row 

Einstein, S. E., 20 Broad 

Eiseman, Rev. A.^11 W. 156th 

Eisen, J. M., 151 W. 26th 

Eisenberg, I., 115 E. Broadway 

Eisenberg, J., 2062 Grand Ay. 

Eisenberg, Jos., 805 5th Av. 

Eisenson, A. J., 697 Union Av. 

Eisler, I., 229 W. 97th 

Eisler, Sol. H., 261 Bway 

Eliassof, H. N., 9-18 Maiden Lane 

Elion, Dr. R., 1778 Madison Av. 

Elish, M. M. & Co., Inc., 29 Beekman 

Elsohn, Mrs. E., 934 E. 181st 

Elster, Dr. H. B., 175 Forsyth 

Elyachar, H. R., 52 W. 110th 

Emanuel Temple, School Cora., 48d & 5th 

Av. 
Endei, Chas. W., 251 W. 98th 
Enelow, Rev. Dr. H. G., 521 5th Ay. 
Engel, Wm. M., 115 W. 27th 
Engelman, Morris, 1887 Madison 
Englander, E., 189*Greene 
Englander, O., 802 Broadway 
Englander, P., Ill Bway 
Engler, B., 488 Broadway 
Eno, Mrs. Chas. H., 1046 Morris Av. 
Entmacher, C., 81 1st 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



Epstein, A., 33B Csntnl Puk, W. 
EpsteiD, B.. 72B Riferalde Drive 
EpsUiD, b. H., 960 WUtlork At 
Epstein, E., 461 Pioducs Eicbz. 
EpBieIn, ICd., 13S1 MuliHm A 






™. H., a; 



., 1456 Wuh. Av. 

J. J., 1788 Crotona I 

EpslH'n, I., 9S4 Jeuning 
Epattin.J., 106E. ZSth 
Epstein, M. S„ 638 W. 160th 
Epstein, M. a., 140 W. 42d . 
Epstein, M, v., B14 W. 100th 
EpslFln, N. B., 132S Collece At. 
lipslpin, S.. Hunter Greene Co. 
Rrdmun, A. J., M W. 63d 



Enkert Dr. M. M^ 1130 Union - 
Fabriamt. L., 19 Puk PUce 
Falk, L. A., S W. 2Wh 
Fslk, Saml.. 3S8 W. Slit 
Farber, I., 1 E. 116th 



inhere. Mai. 91 Mercer 
jinbcrg. Sol., 61 Chamheri 
celnstcin, A., Tfi Spring 
Feinslein, A, L^2T7 Broadwa 

Feuic, Mu, 62 vr. sath 

FeitelBon, Dr. J., &S Deli 




Fink. R., 601 W. i36th 
Finkelstein, Min L. R., ITES Walker J 
Finkelstein. Rabbi I.. 631 E. 16ath 
Finkelstein, Dr. M.. 756 Damon 
Finkelst^n, N. B., 61 Chunhan 
Finkelitein. N. B., 216 V. S8th 



FinkelMone. H.. 8W E. ISliC 



1. M.. 662 W. 113th 



FUinum, A., 72 Bowoy 
FlegeDh^mer, A., 267 Sth At. 
FldKhmM, S., 303 W. lOTth 



Fluegelnun, N., 260 Rirerride Drive 
Fobs, F. J.. 1000 Park At, 
Fortgani, A., 336 Wiah. 



Frankel, Dr. Lee K.. 1 Madison 
Frankel, M., 42 Bway 
Frankel, W. B., 30 E. 31n 



r. Dr. D. I., 1590 

', B. S., 60 W. 77tl 
rnedenben, Saral., £1iq viraau \^va' 
Friedland, Dr. E. J., S30 Willi* At. 
Frledlander, M., S W. 76th 
Frledauu), A., 108 E. Broadway 
Friedman, C, 894 RlTerride Dr. 
Friedman, E., 492 B. Elouiton 
Friedman, Dr. E. D., 74 E. SIM 
Friedman, F. B„ 871 E. lS4th 
Friedman. H., 134 W. 2Bth 
Friedman, I., 2S6 Grand 
Priadraan. Jacob H., 132 Namau 



an, M., 14M 6d. C _ . 

Friedman, M., 156 Riwalda Drive 
Friedman, Max, 56 Ubertu 
FriedmAB. S., 36 E. 3Ut 
" ' ' an. S. A.. 132 Naimu 



486 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Friedman, Saml. D., 255 W. 98th 

Friach, Rabbi E., 140 Claremont Av. 

Fromberg, H. G., 820 Bway 

Fromberg, H. G., 820 Bway 

Frost, S., 236 E. 5th 

Fuchfl, Max, 284 E. 2d 

Fuerst, W. F., 87 Nassau 

Fuerth, J. M., 621 Broadway 

Furgatch, S. H., 916 Prospect Av. 

Furman, Edw. I., 625 W. 156th 

Furman, Leo S., 625 W. 156th 

Galinko, PhiUp, 5 E. 16th 

Ganz, S. H.» 150 Nassau 

Garbat, Dr. A. L., 71 E. Olst 

Garfunkel, A., 145 W. 119th 

Garmesey, J. H., 51 Chambers 

Geiger, Chas., 602 W. 157th 

Gelter, H. J., 2153 Amsterdam Av. 

Gemi, S. B., 57 E. 110th 

Gerber, Dr. J., 846 E. 10th 

Gerber, J. A., 309 Bway 

Gettenberg, Dr. S., 251 E. 119th 

Gettenberg, Dr. S., 1861 Madison Av. 

Gettinger, Dr. J. H., 729 Kelly 

Getz, M., 140 W. 44th 

Gilmian, Jacob, 116 Nassau 

Gimbel, Mrs I., 771 Madison Av. 

Ginsberg, Sol., 621 Bway 

Ginsburg, M., 1890 Crotona Parkway 

Ginsburg, Max, 119 Wooster 

Ginzberg, Dr. L., 568 W. 149th 

Gisnet, Morris, 1482 Broadway 

Gitelson, M. L., 1582 Minford PI. 

Gitterman, J. L., 215 E. 22d 

Glauber, M., 21 Claremont Av. 

Glenn, Max G., 1 Attorney 

Glick, B., 454 Riverside Dr. 

Glickman, P. S., 203 W. 113th 

Gluckman, Max, 826 Broadway 

Glucksman, H. L., 885 Edgecombe Av. 

Glucksman, J., 220 W. 42d 

Goetz, I., 56 W. 27th 

Goldberg, H. M., 509 W. 110th 

Goldberg, Henry, 46 E. 14th 

(Soldberg, I., 936 E. 178th 

Goldberg, M., 556 Cauldwell Av. 

Goldberg, Dr. M. A., 292 E. Bway 

Goldberg, P., 108 W. 34th 

Goldberg, Wm. H., 251 W. 95th 

Goldberg, Z., 85 E. 99th 

Goldberger, Dr. A^2049 5th Av. 

Golde, Louis, 574 West End Av. 

Golde, Morris, 35 W. 87th 

Goldenberg, D., 55 W. 17th 

Goldenberg, Dr. M., 155 W. 177th 

Goldenberg, Dr. M. L., 941 Av. St. John 

Goldner, L., 498 W. 38d 

Goldfarb, Prof. A. J., College City of N. Y. 

Goldfarb, D. E., 85 Nassau 

Goldfarb, H., 2100 Mapes Av. 

Goldfarb, P., 302 Broadway 

Goldin, Rev. L. Z., 18 E. 120th 



Goldman, Dr. A., 1446 Prospect Av. 

Goldman, B., 702 Broadway 

Goldman, S^ 28 W. 4th 

Goklman, Wm., 58 E. 83d 

Goldner, L., 498 W. 83d 

Goldschmidt, H. E^ 2 Pinehurst Av. 

Goldsmith, A., 88 Gold 

Goldsmith C. R., 886 West End Av. 

Goldsmith, M., 754 E. 161st 

Goldsmith, M., 353 W. 85th 

Goldsmith, S. A., 839 W. 179th 

Goldsmith, S. J., 151 Central Pk., W. 

Goldsmith, S. M., 302 Convent Av. 

Goldstein, B., 176 Madison Av. 

Goldstein, C, 18 White 

Goldstein, E., 1208 5th Av. 

Goldstein, Rabbi H. S., 1893 7th 

Goldstein, J., 654 W. 161st 

Goldstein, J. J., 72 Madison 

Goldstein, Max, 48 W. 25th 

Goldstein, S. E., 552 Riverside Dr. 

Goldstein, Dr. Wm., 2146 Hughes Av. 

Goldston, A., 105 W. 72d 

Goldwasser, J. E., 848 4th Av. 

Goldwater, Dr. A. L., 141 W. 121st 

Goldwater, Dr. S. S., Mt. Sinai Hospital 

Goldzier, Morris, 63 W. 88th 

Golub, J. S., 936 Hoe Av. 

Goodfriend, Jacob, 806 W. 100th 

Goodman, A., & Son, 640 E. 17th 

Goodman, Abr., 88 Essex 

Goodman, Dr. A., 68 St. Marks PL 

Goodman, £., 19 E. 106th 

Goodman, S. A., 1828 Bway 

Gordon, Bernard, 198 Broadway 

Gordon, D., 50 W. 112th 

Gordon, David, 132 Nassau 

Gordon, G. S., 3440 Broadway 

Gordon, H., 5018 11th Av. 

Gordon, J., 1123 Broadway 

Gordon, Dr. N., 1720 Madison Av. 

Gordon, Phineas, 53 St. Marks PI. 

Gosslar, E., 255 W. 90th 

Gottfried, Felix, 749 Jennings 

Gottheil, Dr. R. 417 Riverside Drive 

Gotthelf, P., 26 E. Union Sq. 

Gottlieb, J., 728 Woolworth Bldg. 

Gottschall, Louis, 44 W. 96th 

Gottschall, S., 15 Claremont Av. 

Grabelsky, Mrs. B., 319 W. 99th 

Grabelsky, Jos., 78 5th Av. 

Grabenheimer, N., 2643 Broadway 

Graef, A., 143 W. 111th 

Graff, Ab., 29 Canal 

Granet, Dr. Adolph, 62 E. 91st 

Granowits, J., 163 Henry 

Grant, D. I., 85 Mt. Morris Pk., W. 

Green, Jos., 484 Grand 

Greenbaum, D., 299 Bway 

Greenbaum, L. S., 2 Rector 

Greenbaum, Hon. SamL, 2 E. 94th 

Greenberg, Dr. D., 1220 Grand Concourse 



New York! 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



487 



Greenberg, D. B., 838 Columbus Av. 

Greenberg, Dr. Gesa, 120 E. 34tb 

Greenberg, H., 48 Suffolk 

Greenberg, Harry, 286 Broome 

Greenberg, Louis E., 2186 Clinton A v. 

Greenberg, M., 99 Nassau 

Greenberg, Morris, 825 E. 4th 

Greenberger, M., 568 W. 192d 

Greenblatt, P., 233 Broadway 

Greenblatt, S., 822 Broadway 

Greene, D., 825 W. 179th 

Greene, I. M., 220 Bway 

Greenebaiun, S., 562 W. 148th 

Greenfield, N. C, 1372 Broadway 

Greenhaus, Joel, 316 E. 22d 

Greenhill, Jos., 1664 Weeks Av. 

Greenhut, J. B., 825 West End 

Greenstein, M., 206 W. 29th 

Greenwald, I., 817 E. 57th 

Gribbin, Angel, 229 E. Broadway 

Grinberg, Dr. L., 141 W. 110th 

Grollman, J. W., 1041 Kelly 

Gronich, Anton, 305 Broadway 

Gross, J., 160 Bway 

Gross, Leopold, 25 Beaver 

Gross, Dr. S., 746 E. 5th 

Grossman, Ch., 149 Bwa^^ 

Grossman, M. H., 210 Riverside Drive 

Grossman, Rev. Dr. R., 1847 Lexins^on Av. 

Grossman, S. S., 446 Central Pk., W. 

Grossman, Dr. W., Ill E. 8l8t 

Grossman, Wm., 229 W. 97th 

Grumbach, L. J., 116 E. 78th 

Grunauer, R., 49 St. Nicholas Ter. 

Guelman, Dr. H., 245 E. 24th 

Guggenheim, Murry, 120 Broadway 

Guggenheimer, Mrs. J. C, 818 W. 100th 

Guggenheimer, Mrs. R., 923 5th A v. 

Guinzburg, Rev. T., 50 W. 77th 

Gutfreimd, Hugo, 406 W. 48d 

Gutman, J., 252 W. 85th 

Gutman, Louis, 1186 Madison A v. 

Haas, S. A., 9 E. 48th 

Haber, Louis I., 508 W. Broadway 

Haberman, J., 132 Nassau 

Hafer, H. E., 287 Edgecomb Av. 

Hahn, Julius, 124 Rivington 

Halle, L. J., 29 Broadway 

Halpern, Benj., 2342 Ryer Av. 

Halprin, A., 47 Maiden Lane 

Hamburger, H., 86 John 

Hammer, A., 2081 Madison Av. 

Hammer, J. W., 1479 Wash. Av. 

Hand, Sol S., 124 W. 114th 

Hano, A. R., Ansonia Hotel 

Hano, PhiUp, Hotel Beledair 

Barring, Paul, 600 W. 161st 

Harris, Abraham, 18 E. 106th 

Harris, Jacob M., 924 W. End Av. 

Harris, Rev. Dr. M. H., 418 Central Pk., W. 

Harris, M., 93 Hamilton Terrace 

Haskell, H., 501 W. 110th • 



Hauswirth, Dr. L., 120 W. 86th 

Hazay, Dr. M. H., 162 E. S5th 

Hecht, Chas., 800 Madison Av. 

Hecht, Jacob, 166 E. 95th 

Hecht, Meyer, 8 Jacob 

Heckler, Dr. M. A^ 328 E. 86th 

Hein, Mrs. H., 2 W. 88th 

Held, I. W., 3 E. 84th 

Held, Max, 891 Kelly 

Helfand, A., 800 E. i68th 

Helfat, J. N., 66 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Helfman, Dr. S., 616 W. 207th 

Heller, A. A., 68 Nassau 

Heller, Philip, 27 E. 2l8t 

Heller, Saml., 818 W. 100th 

Heller, Zachery, 507 Broadway 

Hemley, Fredk., 116 Broadway 

Hendricks, Mrs. Chas., 825 West End Av. 

Herbst, Dr. Louis, 142 W. 71st 

Herman, E., 150 E. 72d 

Herman, S., 40 E. 22d 

Hermann, Robt., 1 W. 93d 

Hermes, Esther E., 121 W. 114th 

Hemsheim, J., 807 W. 106th 

Herold, Jacob, 75 Leonard 

Herrick, A. J., 99 Nassau 

Hersch, A. L., 74 E. 114th 

Hershfield, Isidore, 99 Nassau 

Hershfield, Levi, Hotel Ansonia 

Hertz, Emanuel, 149 Broadway 

Herwit. S. T.. 20 W. 31st 

Herzbrum, H., 1980 7th Av. 

Herzenberg Bros., 779 Broadway 

Herzog, Mrs. Jos., 808 West End Av. 

Heynum, D. M., 1 E. 56th 

Heymsfeld, N. A., 1477 Wash. Av. 

Hill, Dr. I. J., 72 Rivington 

Hill M. C, 817 W. 92d 

HiUquit, M., 19 W. 44th 

Himmelstein, Dr. U., 51 E. 100th 

Himwich, Dr. A. A., 1871 Madison Av. 

Himowich, Nathan, 85 W. 110th 

Hirsch. Dr. Al, 407 E. 188th 

Hirsch, M. J., 160 Broadway 

Hirsch. Dr. Sol., 674 E. 141st 

Hirschfeld, Dr. D. B., 1843 MadiM>n Av. 

Hirsh, Dr. A. B., 71 W. 94th 

Hirsh, Adolph, 56 John 

Hochberg, D., 80 Church 

Hochberg, Dr. M. B., 269 E. Bway 

Hodes, Hal, 556 W. 180th 

Hoenig, M. H., 64 Pitt 

Hoezter, J., 267 4th Av. 

Hoffman, Herman B., 831 W. lOlat 

Hoffman, S. D., 66 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Hofftaian, S. L., 188 W. 26th 

Hofheimer, H., 806 W. 94th 

Hollander, M. L., 87 7th 

Holoechuts, Ike, 200 W. 111th 

Hotetein, Dr. A. L., 1615 University A v. 

Holtzoff, Akz., 27 Pfaie 

Holzbauer, F., 81 Walker 



488 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Holzman, M.« 327 Church 

Honig, E., 377 Edgecombe Av. 

Honig, Jos., 1633 Madison Av. 

Honor, Leo L., 114 5th Av. 

Hoppenfeld, Harry, 907 S. Boulevard 

Horn, Dr. Benj., 1361 Madison Av. 

Horowitz, C, 1061 Hall PL 

Horowitz, Jos., 597 E. 170th 

Horowitz, J. L., 320 Grand 

Horowitz, L., 369 E. 4th 

Horowitz, M. A., 71 E. 96th 

Horowitz, M. M., 46 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Horowitz, S. I., 373 E. 4th 

Horvitz, H., 250 Riverside Dr. 

Horwitz, B., 41 Pinehurst Av. 

Houdini, Mr. & Mrs. H., 278 W. 113th 

Housman, C. J., 20 Broad 

Huhner, Leon, 820 Central Pk., W. 

Hyans, L. J., 334 6th Av. 

Hyman, Dr. A., 144 E. 36th 

Hyman, Mrs. C, 16 W. 111th 

Hyman, Jos., 699 Eagle Av. 

Hyman, Mrs. Saml. L, 981 Park Av. 

Illoway, Dr. H., 1113 Madison Av. 

Isaacs, Lewis M., 52 William 

Isaacs, Stanley M., 505 6th Av. 

Isaacson, H. B., 930 Fox 

Isman, Felix, 501 5th Av. 

Israel, M. M., Blackstone Hotel 

Ittelson, Henry, 46 E. 82d 

Jablow, M., 391 Manhattan Av. 

Jacklowitz, S., 121 Chambers 

Jackson, H., 890 Irvine 

Jackson, J. H., 116 Nassau 

Jacobs, J. J., 235 W. 111th 

Jacobs, M. L., 245 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Jacobs, Ralph J., 37 W. 70th 

Jacobs, Dr. S. M., 1018 E. 163d 

Jacobson, H. L., 29 Bway 

Jacobson, J. G., 57 Worth 

Jacobson, Dr. N. B., 271 E. 169th 

Jacobson, Samuel J., 51 Chambers 

Jacoby, A., 55 W. 27th 

Jaffe, Moses, 117Q Brcwdway 

Jahlon, J. M., 371 Edgecomb A v. 

Jais, J. D., 325 West End Av. 

Jalien, John J., 365 W. 118th 

Jalkut, Benj., 40 W. 20th 

Janko, Dr. N., 136 W. 123d 

Jarcho, Dr. J., 63 W. 110th 

Jarcho, M., 358 W. 81st 

Jasper, H., 2 W. 29th 

Javitz, M. P., 749 Trinity Av. 

Jedeikin, I., 2413 7th Av. 

Jerskey, Dr. Abr., 118 W. 112th 

Jewish AgricultunJ & Aid Soe., 174 2d Av. 

Jewish Theological Seminary, 531 W. 123d 

Jewish Welfare Board, 352 4th Av. 

Jofife, J., 789 West End Av. 

Jonas, A., 32 W. 22d 

Jonas, L. C, 217 E. Fordham Rd. 

Joseph, L., 15 W. 107th 



Judson, S., 77 Bowery 
Jurist, Dr. D., 816 E. 79th 
Juster, Jos. A., 11 E. 26th 
Kadushin, M., 446 W. 124th 
Kahan, H. O., 153 Second Av. 
Kahan, M. J., 2 Av. A 
Kahn, Alex« 320 Broadway 
Kahn, H., 2112 Honeywell Av. 
Kahn, J., 203 W. 117th 
Kahn, J. M., 200 W. 113th 
Kahn, Dr. Max, 395 Ft. Wash. Av. 
Kaiden, Dr. M. H., 1200 Hoe Av. 
Kallen, Dr. H. M., 465 W. 23d 
Kalich, Bertha, 1400 Broadway 
Kalisky, Abr., 1548 President 
Kallen, Dr. H. M., 465 W. 23d 
Kalmanovitz, L., 143 Madison Av. 
Kanrich, S., 200 W. 111th 
Kantrowitz, Dr. B. A., 1018 E. 163d 
Kantrowitz, Dr. B. D., Ill E. Broadway 
Kantrowitz, J., 791 Lexington Av. 
Kaplan, Dr. A. P., 49 E. 7th 
Kaplan, Gustavo, 663 Bway 
Kaplan, H., 1820 Trafalgar PL 
Kaplan, J., 1271 Morris Av. 
Kaplan, Rev. M. M., 1 W. 89th 
Kaplan, Dr. P., 63 E. 114th 
Kaplan, S. M., 40 E. 83d 
Kaplan, Samuel, 2564 Creeton Av. 
Kapp, I., 624 Hudson 
Karch, M., 35 Spruce 
Karmel, A., 35 W. 90th 
Karp, H., 1243 Wash. Av. 
Karp, Solomon, 961 Faile 
Kasdan, Meyer, 25 Vermilsrea Av. 
Kass, Emanuel, 236 5th Av. 
Kassner, Moses, 15 Clintcm 
Kassow, Dr. I. O., 861 Elsmere PL 
Kastor, Sinnimd, 109 Duane 
Katz, Dr. David, 200 W. 113th 
Katz, Jos. P., 181 E. Broadway 
Katz, Rabbi J., 945 E. 163d 
Katz, Rev. M., 107 W. 114th 
Katz & Stanler, 140H Stanton 
Katzel, L. J., 706 Fairmoimt PL 
Kaufman, E., B. 19 E. 26th 
Kaufman, Edw., 115 Broadway 
Kaufman, H., 116 W. 28d 
Kaufman, H. B., 915 Fox 
Kaufman, Samuel, 935 E. 163d 
Kaufman, Wm., 615 W. 143d 
Kehlmann, H., 954 Hoe Av. 
Kehlman, Leopold, 330 E. 43d 
Kehhnan, M., 1061 Hall PL 
Kehlman, N. M., 23 W. 119th 
Kehlman, P., 229 W. 28th 
Keibel, Erich, 116 Broad 
Keller, Dr. M. D„ 27 W. 114th 
Kempner, R., 215 4th Av. 
Kendall, Dr. H., 1364 Madison Av. 
Kern, R. M., 544 W. 150th 
Kesselman, R. D., 1 Madison Av. 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



Elneh. J.. 4E1 4th At. 

Kishor, Jacob lib.. Order Sona of Zlou 

Kl^tuD, L. E., ITU Crotoak Hl, E. 

Klebsn, S.. 884 Wnt End Ay. 

Klein, D. E., 2S But End A>. 

Klein, Dr. David co Collcie of City otN.Y 

Klein, E., £91 E. 4th 

Klein, H. H., SbO E. 161n 

KlBin. Juob, 654 W. 161at 

Klein & Vikol, T28 LatngUm At. 

Klein, Dr. W., 141S Pro«i«rt Ay. 

Kleinfeld. P. M.. 1133 Busy 

KleinmsD, SoL, Bl W. Slit 

Kliatuhko. Dr. H. G., £S2 Hennr 

Kling, Dr. Jebiel, S24 E. 18 lit 

Klipper. M., 6E6 W. 162d 



Knopf, f 
Koch. J( 

Koeflir, 



J, 3T Maiden Idne 



nl., 162 W. 4Zd 
Koenig, Hon. Saml, 3.. 27 Ced 

Koenigabergi l.,'lTO SufTolk 



Komi 

Kopelman, B. E. Jl'lS W. OTth 
Kopelofl, 1., 620 W. llBth 
Koplomli, P., 2008 Daly Av. 
Kopoid, S., JOO Morris Pk., At. 
Koppal. Dr. J.. 9G4 2d Av. 
Korenain, M., »«3 Whitiock At. 
Korn. H., 924 Wot End Av. 
Kornbrodt, M. A., I32S Richnwad Ter. 
Kornfeld. A. E., 114 E. Tlst 
Komh«im. J.. 9SG St. Nicholai At. 
Kornreii^h, R., 36S GlHnwich 
Kosiver, A. H., 1830 Clinton At. 

"r. M. I., 1318 Stebbina A 



r. Dr. T. B., 1 



1 W. liath 



Kupferberg, V., EM Bway 
Kuraheadt, U. A., 302 Broadway 
Kun, M.. TSI DaTmon 
Kutcher, Sam, 432 4tb At. 
Kutz. A.. ZBl Broadway 
LAenunle, Carl, SYS W. End At. 
Lake, H., H. 1884 Crotooa At. 
lampart. A., 40E Bway 
Lamport J. H., 78 W. SGth 
1^^ Dr. U. O, £81 E. Broadway 
' --'- , Adolph B, 1E7 E. Bway 



Ki-asa. Rabbi M., za'iu uway 
Kraustaast, Meyer, GI Chambeta 
Krengel, S.. e8Na8Bau 
Kresh, Robt., 468 Broadway 
Krieger, Mrs, S., St E. 30th 
Krinsky, H. J.. 29» Bway 
Krlnaky, Jacob. 18 E. Broadway 

Krufemlch, Harry, 4lirW. lisd 
Krumbein, A.. 106 Grand 
Kruskal, Dr. N., 263B Marion An 



Landau, Adi 
LanderM.! 



Landra*. S., WO Hoa At. 



daman, S., 1380 Prweet At. 

dy, J., 880 St. Nieboba Av. 

e, L., 120 Broadway 

"lOWriBKb 

. M.,8BE. 112UI 

Ijaaid, L., 160 Broadway 
Laaky, S. D.. 280 Bway 
Lasner, Udore, 48 W. 4th 
Lattman, Dr. i., 1229 Park At. 
Ixuterbach, Ed., 21 William 
Lazaioff, M., G Waah. PL 
Leavln. B., S40 W. ITlst 
Le Bayer, H. J.. 839 K«1ly 
Lederman, M., 14TZ Broadway 
LeS, J. H., iGSO Bway 
Lshr, I. A., 100 Gth Av. 
Leibowlti, John L, 46 W. 2Gth 
Leichter, A., 454 Ft. Waah. Av. 
Lelchtnuin, MM, SST Cauldwatl At. 
Lelaeraoii, L., 102 Madlaon At. 
Leitmaik Samud, 116 V. ItTth 
Leppert, Louia S., 149 At. C 
Lerman, CbartcK tb W. 110th 
Lemer, Lao., G2 St. Harka PL 
Leslie, Dr. R.. 896 TInton At. 
Leaaer, Hanry, 30G Broadw^ 
LeyensohD, Min L., 4S5 W. llMh 
Levenaon, Dr. B., 6S Eaaei 
lAvenson. Joa., 243 Caud 
LevenKin, M.. 568 Bway 
I*ven(ritt, Hon. David, 34 W. 7Tth 
Levey. lauc, 3GTB Broadway 
Levi, Jos. C, 318 W. 100th 
Levin, Harry, 132 Naaaan 
Levins, A. M., 15 Broad 
Levine, David, IB Wavorly PL 
LeTine, Joa. M., 832 Manida 
Levine, Rabbi M., 1915 Daly Av. 
LeTiogn, Rabbi L. J., 410 Central Pk 
Levinaon, Chaa., Anaonia Hotel 
LsviDMO, I„ 46T Bway 
Levilsky, L. M., 405 V. llTth 
UvoirBeai., 9tl Kelly 
Levy, A., ^ MC Hoi^ He. W. 
Levy, A. A., 771 We« End At. 
Levy. Aaron Wm., 60 Wall 



490 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



(New York 



Levy, D., 1884 7th Av. 

Levy, David N., 59 Nag^ Av. 

Levy, E. B., 27 E. 73d 

Levy, Elias, 58 Canal 

Levy, Eugene N., 21-28 Waverly PL 

Levy, F., 2041 5th Av. 

Levy, F., 110 WUliam 

Levy, H., 797 E. 170th 

Levy, H., 129 E. 80th 

Levy, Isaac, B., 317 W. 99th 

Levy, J., 840 West End Av. 

Levy, Jacob, 85 Mt. Morris Pk., W. 

Levy, Julius, 5 Beekman 

Levy, L., 19 E. 22d 

Levy, Mrs. L. Napoleon, 18 W. 72d 

Levy, Meyer, 165 Bway 

Levy, R., 786 9th Av. 

Levy, S. L., 34 University PL 

Levy, S. M., 20 Vessey 

Levy, SamL, 128 Bway 

Lewek, Rev. J. R., 690 8th Av. 

Lewi, Isidor, N. Y. Tribune 

Lewin, Leo, 25 Ft. Wash. Av. 

Lewine, F., 135 Bway 

Lewinson, Benno, 2880 Broadway 

Lewis, C. M., 262 W. 83d 

Lewis, I., 1370 W. 57th 

Lewis, I., 114 5th Av. 

Lewis, Isaac, 900 Riverside Drive 

Lewis, S. Jr., 417 E. 85th 

Lewisohn, Adolph, 61 Broadway 

Le Witter, Dr. Arnold, 1108 Times Bldg. 

Lhowe, Harold R., 526 W. 113th 

Liben, J., 32 W. 111th 

Liberman, Jos., 798 Fairmount PL 

Liberman, SamL, 109 W. 26th 

Lichtenstein, L., 830 7th Av. 

Lichtenstein, S., 1685 1st Av. 

Lichtraan, M., 14 Schiflf Pkway 

Lieberman, Dr. Leo, 130 W. 119th 

Liebovitz, E. J., 500 West End Av. 

Liebowitz, A., 75 Leonard 

Liebowitz, H. H., 885 West End Av. 

Liebson, Edw., 162 Norfolk 

Liff, Dr. J., 738 Kelly 

Lifshitz, J. S., 2075 Haveland Av. 

LiUenthal, S., 427 W. 154th 

Limon, Rev. Joel, 1498 Crotona Pk. 

Unfield, H. S., 114 5th Av. 

Linker, John, 175 E. 79th 

Lipman, H. J., 220 Wadsworth Av. 

Lippit, M., 512 Bway 

Lipshitz, B., 303 Mercer 

Lipshitz, H. S., 867 Macy PL 

Lipshitz, I., 869 Macy PL 

Lipton, Abr., 1010 Rogers PL 

Lissman, Rev. Dr. Edw., 417 Riverside Dr. 

Littenberg, Dr. S. J., 957 Kelly 

Littman, H., 243 W. 46th 

Liverraan, H., 24 W. 39th 

Loeb, J. F., 100 Broadway 

Login, Paul, 29 E. 21st 



London, Abr., 830 E. 168d 

London, Hon. Meyer, 276 E. Bwfty 

London, Monte, 55 liborty 

London, S., Sherman Sq. Hotel 

London, Sol., 263 Front 

Long, Bemhard, 171 W. 7Ut 

Lorsch, Fannie, 266 Lenox Ay. 

Louchheim, W. C, 111 Broodwaar 

Louis, Mrs. M. D., 9 livingiBrtcm PL 

Lovin, I. D., 49 Lafayette 

Low, Samuel M., 945 Tiffany 

Lowenfeld, I., 2 Rector 

Lowenstein, S., 808 West End Av. 

Lowinson, Oscar, 6 W. 9l8t 

Lubarsky, S., 309 Bway 

Lubell, A. D., 158 E. 179th 

Lubell, A. P., 1851 7th Av. 

Lubell, J. J., 502 Broadway 

Lubell, Morris M..J502 Broadwmy 

Lubell, S. L., 789 West End Av. 

Lurie, H. I., 664 W. 16Ut 

Lurie, Mrs. M., 278 E. Bway 

Lurie, Mrs. M., 1186 Madison Av. 

Mack, Harry, 52 William 

Mack, Hon. J. W. Woolworth Bids. 

Mageses, Abe, 252 Broom 

Magida, A. S., 1336 Wash. Av. 

Magnes, Rev. Dr. J. L., 114 5tii Av. 

Maun, J., 31 Bond 

Malsin, A., 24 W. 39th 

Malsman, A., 40 E. 19th 

Mandel, Max, 574 West End Av. 

Mandel, Max, 32 Orchard 

Mandel, S., 127 W. 26th 

Mandelbaum, Rabbi A. N., 145 Lmmk Av. 

Mandelkem, I., 892 Prospect Av. 

MandeU, K., 90 West 

Mandelowitz, M., 928 Home 

Manithow, S. M., 64 E. Trmmont Av. 

Mann, SamL, 1121 Forest Av. 

Manner, Miss J., 226 W. 70th 

Marcus, Nathan, 121 Canal 

Margaretten, Dr. I., 64 Av. D 

Margolies, Rabbi M. 3., 1225 Medieon A v. 

Margolis, A., 247 Church 

Margolis, Louis^ 26 W. 112th 

Margolish, M. L., 627 Bway 

Margulis, A., 226 Broome 

Marion, SamL, 291 Broadway 

Markel. Max, 1826 Madison Av. 

Markell, J. L., 120 Bway 

Markewich, Saml., 51 Chambsn 

Markowitz, R., 800 Water 

Marmor, C. IC, c.o Jewish Forward 

Marrow, I. L., 55 White 

Marrus, Philip, 923 Barretto 

Martus, Mrs. A. S., 82 W. 114th 

Marx, Dr. A.. 100 MomingsMe Dilvs 

MasUansky, P., 601 W. 169th 

Mayer, B., 6 Beekman 

Mayer, Hon. J. M., 25 E. 80th 

Mayers, Jacob, 25 £. 93d 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



491 



Mayers, J. N., 103 Essex 
Mayper, A. A., 149 Bway 
Mayper, Samuel, 51 Chambers 
Medalie, Geo. Z., 51 £. 129th 
Mehler, Aron, 61 Beach 
Mehlman, Dr. I. D., 79 Clinton 
Meinhard, M. H., 102 E. 101st 
Meirowitz, Dr. Phil., 601 W. 110th 
Meltsner, Chas. N., 501 W. 110th 
Meltsner, O., 268 E. Houston 
Meltzer, Harry, 46 E. 98th 
Mendelsohn, M., 43 Leonard 
Mendelssohn, J., 2111 Dab' Av. 
Mendelson, Julius, 2-16 W. 8Sd 
Mendes, Rev. Dr. H. P., 2 W. 70th 
Mendoza, I., 16 Ann 
Metzger, H. J., 12 W. 32d 
Meyer, H. D., 226 W. 86th 
Meyerowits, A., 149 Broadway 
Meyers, A-, 950 Whitlock Av. 
Meyerson, Ph., 1065 Boston Rd. 
Meyrich, Eli, 30 University PI. 
Michaelson, Ben. S., 200 6th Av. 
Michels, Solomon, 2631 8th Av. 
Mikol, M., 1662 2d Av. 
Milberg. Samuel. 30 W. 24th 
Milch, J., 146 Central Pk., W. 
Miller, C. A., 734 E. 160th 
Miller, Dr. D., 1771 Madison Av. 
Miller, Dr. G., 4 W. 129th 
Miller, H., 14 E. 120th 
MUler, Dr. I., 901 £. 172d 
Miller, Dr. I., 9 Delanoey 
Miller, Dr. L., 76 Rivington 
Miller, N., 29 W. 30th 
Miller, S., 1816 7th Av. 
Mindlin, H., 122 Bowery 
Mintz, Mrs. Sadie, 160 W. 95th 
Mirken, M., 636 Broadway 
Mirsky, Michael D., 116 W. 23d 
Mischkind, Rabbi L. A., 230 E. 176tfa 
Mitchell, L., 594 Bway 
Mitchell, S., 35 Mt. Morris Pk., W. 
Mittelman, Dr. J. H., 116 Columbia 
Moes, I., 160 Lenox Av. 
Moisseifl, Leon, S., 148 E. 57th 
Moolten, Dr. R. J., Aeolian Hall 
Morais, Rev. H. S., 23 W. 120th 
Morell, I., 123 Bleeker 
Morey, Samuel, 643 W. 172d 
Morgenstem, David, 26 W. 17th 
Morris, G., 1412 WiUdna Av. 
Morrison, I. D.*, 320 Broadway 
Morrison, I. S., 46 Maidoi Lane 
Moses. D. K., 10 W. 80th 
Mosessohn, David N., 894 Riverside Dr. 
Moehkovitz, Dr. Z., 296 E. 8d 
Moskowitz, Dr. Henry, 147 E. 38th 
Moskowitz, SoL, 262 W. 149th 
Moss, A., 1161 Broadway 
Moes. Nathan, 16 Exehance PI. 
Murzin. I., 148 Henry 



Mutterperl, Sol., 18 W. 18th 

Nadell, J. J.> 235 E. 50th 

Nahemow, Louis, 15 Park Row 

Nahon, A. J., 59 E. 9th 

Nash, J., 893 Stebbins Av. 

Nash, S., 40 Lispenaxd 

Nashly, L., 46 Ft. Washington Av. 

Nathan, E. J., 120 W. 86th 

Nathan, Siegmund, 71 Nassau 

Naum, H. D., 1787 3d Av. 

Nearman, B., 832 Whitlock Av. 

Neuburger, Max, 8 E. 94th 

Neulander, Rabbi J., 960 Leggett Av. 

Neuman, S.. 302 W. 87th 

Neustadt, S., 927 6th Av. 

Nevard, Dr. J. D., 23 E. 88th 

Nevelson, B., 42 Bway. 

Nevins, A., 103 Park Av. 

Newberger, Lester M., 100 Bway. 

Newburger, Afred H., 100 Broadway 

Newburger, S. M., 220 W. 87th 

Newman, I., 86 W. 119th 

Newman, Rabbi L. I., Columbia Univ. 

Newman, Dr. S. L., 263 Henry 

New York Public Library, 476 5th Av. 

Norden, J., 352 Central Pk., W. 

Noshpitz, I., 1471 Vyse Av. 

Novick, P., 41 Park Row 

Nusbaum, Myer, 51 Chambers 

Nussbaum, John D., 84 Rivington 

Ofsevits, Miss S., 1656 Madison Av. 

Oichman, S., 29 Howard 

Ollendorff I., 15 Maiden Lane 

Omstein, Dr. M. E., 137 W. 110th 

Oshlag, Dr. J., 1060 Madison Av. 

Osserman, Simon E., 805 St. Nicholas Av. 

Ostrin, S., 106 Fulton 

Ottinger, Marx, 31 Nassau 

Paikoff, H., 452 Bedford 

Paleg, Dr. B., 1136 Clay Av. 

Palestine, Jacob, 48 W. 4th 

Palitz, S., 340 W. 86th 

Paskus, Gasa, 103 Gold 

Pastemack, M. Municipal Bldg. 

Payson, H., 2 W. 86th 

PeU, L., 155 W. 44th 

Pereles, M., Flat Iron Bldg. 

Perla, Morris, 22 Lenox Av. 

Perlberg, Dr. E., 272 W. 125th 

Po-lman, Max, 15 Park Row 

Perlman. Hon N. D., 445 E. 5th 

Porman, Samuel, 80 Maiden Lane 

Peyser, G. B., 1851 7th Av. 

Pfeiffer, Akx., 220 W. 98th 

PhiUips, E. K., 252 W. 86th 

Phillipa, L^ 143 Keap 

Phillipa, Max, 346 Broadway 

PhiUipa, Capt. N. T., 114 W. 74th 

PincuB, J. W., 741 Jenninm 

Pines, Julius JL, 217 BrcMiaway 

PinskL D., 778Beck 

Pisko^, J., 3 E. 117th 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Fldtkin, B., 136 W. 26tta 
Podoliky, D., 1242 Msdiion Av. 
Pn1»k. Edw.. 1806 Atthur Av. 
Foliiclc. U. C, 1 MHdi»n Av. 
Fotlick, J., 12 E. eZd 
Follik, Cbaa. N.. lOW) Park Av. 
Patlik, S. B.. 63 Park Row 
Pollock, Henry, W., 51B W. 110th 
.... — ■.afi,no„ 

Soln, lOaW.IBth 



i^.Dr.b.d 



FoiTier, S., G87 W 

Pourik. Simon. 2Vi W. 4lit 

Pnter. A. L., 106 WiUUm 

PnitT, Wm., 2 Rscior 

" •■ K.,S1BW. ilBth 

in Edith, 189 Brooms 

, u, 66 Ft. WMh. 

FnmonlU, S. L, 1601 Diiivenity 
PreamsD, B.. 1808 MarmloD Av. 
Pretifeld, Mn. E., ITO W. T4th 



Pulli 



Leo, lOU Hoe A 



Pulver, S., 1717 3d A' 
Quat, Eilhron, 1680 Park Av, 
Qulot.A.. 314 W. lOOth 
RabinovIUh, M. A., 1ZZ6 Evvrgre 
RaUnowita, A., B5 W. 17th 
Rsbinowiti, Aaron, 840 Brosdwai 
Rablsoirtn, L. M., 176 Wooater 
RablDowlti, M., ID W. 98th 

Rabintn - " 

RaFhofi 



Radiyner, S., 7B& Hewitt PL 
Ratner, Aaron, 1804 Arthur Av. 
Ratner, Benj., M4 St. Paula PI. 
Raymond, R., 6Z £. Broadway 
Raymond, S. 8., S8S Pari 
Sewler, Meyer. ESS Ft. Wash. Av. 
Rwlalieu, Dr. 4i ^71 E. 140th 
Reich, B.. 838 Weit End Av. 
Relchler, Rabbi M., SflO E. leiat 
- ■ ~ •..si Canal 






Rtii 






B. Bernard 2117 Waah. A 



Riehter, ku, 22 cf. Hth 
Ricklin, I, 1& Mulbtny 
Riwer, A., IS6S Brook Av. 
Rilkhid, S. H.. 463 E. ITlat 
RitUndor, J. W., 67 Maiden tue 
Rimer, Dr. A. I., 141 VT. TSth 
Ritter, Dr. R., 61 St. Marki PL 
Ritter, Louk, 1801 Tth Av. 
RobenBOn, L. O., SOS Propeet Ar. 
Rabbina, B., 849 8t Ntebdu At. 
Robbini. H. G., 8U V. llMh 
Robbtn*. J. J., aiT W. tsd 
Robert, SamL, 90« Park At. 
Roberta, Cbaa.. 1W4 Broadway 
Rablna. J. H., 1982 CroloBa Pbway. 
RobinHihn. Dr. D^ Z4B £. Bway. 
Koblsou, A., 137 W. 110th 



Rodgera, Dr. W. A., 161 W. SOtb 
Boeder, S. M„ 174 E. 96th 



Rouen, Mra. H. 



Roggen 

RoKEen, r_ J.,, 
Roggen, Sol., 3( 



u> A., 226 W. 86th 



Rosansky, J. B., 80 St. VlcfaolM Av. 
Rose, L. S., 703 Broadway 
RoK, Mra. S. W., 1 W. Mth 



L. H., 123 Rivington 

L. W., I4D3 Grand Coneoi 



Roeen, David, 23 Great Jon 



Rcwn, Dr. S. 



., , 466 Greene 

I, Samuel S.. Hotel Monterey 
ibaum, 1. 1.^1464 Gd. '■ 



ME. 6th 



__jm,Dr.il.,l-- 

RoMnhaum. 8. G.. 207 W. Mtn 
Rosenberg, A., 1838 Broadway 
Rosenberg, A. J., 427 Ft. WaaUutoa A 
Rcoenberg, Albert, V., 114 W. 27^ 
RoMnberg, E., 346 Broadway 
Roaenberg, H. D., 333 7tb Av. 
Boeenberg, H. L., 114 W. 27th 






.,' 14^ Crotona Pk., E 



K. L., 1841 Frank .. . . 

Rownberg, Louia, 663 W. 149th 
Rewnbffl^, Louia Cbai., 66 E. 87tl 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



493 



Rosenberg, M. G., 408 W. 130th 
Rosenberg, S., 346 E. 67th 
Rosenberger, Carl, Belnord Apts. 
Rosenblatt, Mrs. J., 60 W. 120th 
Rosenblatt, L. C, 645 W. 35th 
Rosenblum, D., 185 Madison Av. 
Rosenfeld, B., 44 W. 85th 
Rosenfeld, Jessie, 1 W. Slst 
Rosengarten, SamL D., 20 W. 20th 
Rosenmond, David, 540 W. 144th 
Rosensohn, S. J., 165 Bway. 
Rosenstock, Fannie, 57 E. 96th 
Rosensweig, C. S., 80 Maiden Lane 
Rosensweig, L., 219 E. 178th 
Rosenthal, H. H.^ IS Park Row 
Rosenthal, Dr. I., 201 Henry 
Rosenthal, J., 58 £. 13th 
Rosenthal, A. S., 10 Pinehurst Av. 
Rosenthal, Stephen B., 2 Rector 
Rosenthal, S. M., 1851 7th Av. 
Rosenwasser, H., Hotel Majestic 
Rosenzweig, Jos., 135 W. 123d 
Rosenzweig, Dr. Saml., 811 Cauldwell Av. 
Rosett, Lows J., 198 Broadway 
Rosoff, Dr. M., L., 529 Cortlandt Av. 
Ross, A. L., 555 W. 160th 
Rosston, W. J., 527 W. 110th 
Rosthal, Jerome, 114 Liberty 
Roth, Dr. Henry, 409 E. 140th 
Roth, Dr. Herman, 471 E. 139th 
Roth, Ignatz, 277 Bway. 
Roth, Louis, 99 Madison Av. 
Roth, Master M., 952 Whitlock Av. 
Rothbart, H., 2516 Grand Concourse 
Rothenberg, Henry, 118 Maiden Lane 
Rothenberg, Morris, 5 Beekman 
Rothenstein, A. E., 87 University PI. 
Rothschild, H. V., 212 E. 51st 
Rothschild, W. N., 970 Park Av. 
Rothstein, A. C, 653 Broadway 
Rottenberg, I., 564 Broadway 
Rottenberg, Dr. I. M., 105 W. 118th 
Rous, B., 52 Bay 29 Bath Beach 
Rouse, Calmann, Est. of, 265 6th Av. 
Rovinsky, Dr. A., 1340 Madison Av. 
Rozoff, Dr. H., 430 W. 118th 
Rubin, Dr. I. C, 261 Central Park W. 
Rubin, Dr. M., 498 E. 140th 
Rubinsky, H. A., 1242 Madison Av. 
Rubinsky, S., 204 W. 104th 
Rubinstein, Dr. J. L., 1667 Washington Av. 
Rudnick, M. A., 185 Canal 
Runsheim, Joseph, 54 W. 40th 
Ruskay, Cecil B., 302 Bway. 
Russin, Uriel, 1764 Weeks Av. 
Rutensky, Benj., 24 W. 111th 
Ruttenberg, Benj., 286 Ft. Wash. Av. 
Sabsevitz, A., 20 E. Broadway 
Sachs, E., 40 W. 20th 
Sachs, Geo. M., 1182 Broadway 
Sachs, Sig. H., 129 W. 27th 
Sachs, Louis, 44 W. 21st 



Sachs, N., 291 Bway. 

Sachs, N. I., 291 Broadway 

Sachs, Wm. M.^ISIS Webster 

Sacks, M., 620 W. 160th 

Saenger, S., 215 W. 88th 

Sakolski, A. M., 512 W. 122d 

Saks, I., 2 E. 56th, "St. Regis" 

Saks, W. A., Bway. & 34th 

Salinger, J., 2789 Bway. 

Salit, Michael, 1018 E. 163d 

Sahnan, Wm., 1598 2d Av. 

Salomon, S. W., 1701 University Av. 

Salzberg, M., 67 Warren 

Salzman, S., 1566 Madison Av. 

Samich, Albert, 75 Leonard 

Sampter, Morris, 322 W. 76th 

Sandberg, H. O., 527 W. 110th 

Sandler, Bernard H., 15 W. 107th 

Sanville, F., 2514 Creston Av. 

Saperstein, B., 521 E. 146th 

Saque, M., 892 Broadway 

Saruya, Abr. L., 225 E. 79th 

Saviet, Dr. N., 357 E. 78th 

Scaison, Mrs. H., 4817 White Plains Av. 

Schaap, Michael, 12 5th Av. 

Schaener, Samuel, 431 Audubon Av. 

Schafer, A. S., 120 Broadway 

Schafran, B., 16 E. 83d 

Schapiro, J., 3414 3d Av. 

Schapiro, J., 41 Park Row 

Schechter, Mrs. M., 468 Riverside Drive 

Schechter, Dr. N., 31 Jefferson 

Scheiber, I. B., 51 Chambers 

Scheinberg, J. R., 24 W. 30th 

Scheinhom, S., 178 Rivington 

Scherer, L., 38 Park Row 

Schickler, Jos. J., 59 E. 9th 

Schiff, Jacob R., 2 W. 88th 

Schiller, H., 119 W. 24th 

Schindler, S., 128 W. 117th 

Schlager, Rev. S., 220 Wadsworth Av. 

Schlachter, R., 396 Broadway 

Schlansky, Dr. H., P. 83 Madison 

Schleider, I., 167 Rivington 

Schlossberg, J., 2068 Daly Av. 

Schmidt, Dr. I., 1275 Webster Av. 

Schmukler, P., 183 E. Bway. 

Schneer, Dr. J. B., 159 Delancy 

Schneider, A., 1139 Vyae Av. 

Schneider, L., 2153 5th Av. 

Schneiderman, H., 31 Union Sq. W. 

Schneyer, Dr. L., 561 Cauldwell Av. 

Schnur. B. H., 43 E. 12th 

Schoenbaum, Dr. G. L., 860 Longwood Av. 

Schoenberg, B. J., 941 intervale Av. 

Schoenberg, M., 1410 Grand Concourae 

Schoenberg, N., 47 W. 34th 

Schoenbnm, Rev. M., 939 Dawson 

Schoenman, M., "l^dale Av. & 259th 

Schofler, I., 1140 Tinton Av. 

Schomer, A. S.. 120 W. 129th 

Schondte, Paul, 1710 Hoe Av. 



494 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[New York 



Schorr, A., 16 Maiden Lane 
Schottenfels, Sara X., 69 W. 92d 
Schreiber, B. P., 617 W. 141st 
Schreiber, Wm., 664 Beck 
Schulberg, B. P., 676 6th Av. 
Schulman, M.» 672 Amsterdam Av. 
Schulman, Rev. Saml., 66 E. 92d 
Schultz, Jos. N., 101 W. 112th 
Schumer, Dr. H., 770 Hewitt PI. 
Schusters, Lena, 238 Clinton 
Schwartz, A., 20 W. 33d 
Schwartz, B., 688 Broadway 
Schwartz, Chas., 123 E. 94th 
Schwartz, E., 718 W. 178th 
Schwartz, J., G., 961 Southern Blvd. 
Schwartz, N., 40 Union Sq. 
Schwartz, S. P.* 41 Maiden Lane 
Schwartzman, B. P^ 33 1st Av. 
Schwarz, Julius, 226 W. 86th 
Schwarzschild, S. M., 305 Canal 
Schweibish, R., 512 E. 76th 
Seckel, Harry W., 842 Bway. 
Seidel, M., 2799 3d Av. 
SeideU Dr. M., 778 E. 179th 
Seidenstein, J., 940 Simpson 
Seidman, Rev. S., 1431 Madison Av. 
Seiffer, David I., 521 W. 181st 
Seinfel, S., 100 W. 121st 
Seinfeld, M., 1728 Crotona Pk., E. 
Seitzick, S., 107 Franklin 
SeUgsberg, Alice L., 649 W. 113th 
Seligson, Abr. A., 207 Wooster 
Selikowitz, A., 804 E. 23d 
Selzer, Louis, 881 E. 3d 
Semel, Bernard, 88-40 Greene 
Sena, Harry, 280 Bway. 
Seril, A., 106 Grand 
Serwer, S., 220 W. 98th 
Seutner, Richard, 256 West End Av. 
Seville, J., 894 Riverside Dr. 
Shaff, Carl, 134 W. 37th 
Shaff, J. G., 74 Cortland 
Shaftan, Dr. T., 1 E. 112th 
Shaine, M. L., 299 Broadway 
Shalita, Pincus, 306 W. 109th 
Shandel, Dr. B. L^, 870 Jennings 
Shapiro, A., 200 W. 111th 
Shapiro, A. J., 1904 Crotona Av. 
Shapiro, B. O., 238 Madison 
Shapiro, J., 261 Bway. 
Shapiro, Meyer, 630 Bway. 
Shapiro, Solomon, 98 Canal 
Sharlot, I. J., 350 Bway. 
Sheifer, Dr. Saul, 309 E. Bway. 
Sheinman, Dr. K., 1082 Faile 
Sher, Edward, 1431 Madison Av. 
Shinensky, Hyman, 70 E. Broadway 
Shoobin, J. S., 188 E. Bway. 
Shufro, J. J., 1391 Stebbins Av. 
Shulman, H. L., 46 W. 26th 
Sidenberg, R., 167 W. 67th 
Siegel, L, 104 E. 116th 



Siegel, J., 1864 7th Av. 

Siegelstein, B. E., 99 Nassau 

Siegman, S. B., 1846 7th Av. 

Sigman, MorriB,^l Union Sq. 

Sigmund, S., 200 W. 112th 

Signer, I., 406 W. 117th 

Silberman, E., 165 E. 4th 

Silberman, Morris, 125 E. 96th 

Silberstein, Meyer, 3-6 Wash. PI. 

Silver, I., 396 Broadway 

Silver, M. H., 2266 8d Av. 

Silverman, H., 93 Prince 

Silverman, H., 802 Bway. 

Silverman, Rev. Dr. J., 45 E. 75th 

Silverman, L., 601 W. 113th 

Silverman, M. R., 1884 7th Av. 

Silverman, M., 318 l^ven Av. 

Silverman, Nat., 498 7th Av. 

Silverman, Sol., 2124 Harrison Av. 

Silverstdn, A. M., 14 W. 18th 

Silverstein, J. B., 745 E. 178th 

Simiansky, M., 1845 7th Av. 

Simmons, H. L., 340 W. 86th 

Simmons, M., 620 W. 190th 

Simmons, Sol., 233 Broadway 

Simmons, Sol., 118 Universi^ PI. 

Simon, Jos. L., 234 W. 111th 

Simon, M., 181 Vermilyea Av. 

Simonson, A., 600 W. 116th 

Sinooff, J., 127 Greene 

Singer, Dr. D. A., 86 W. 113th 

Sinsheimer, J.^30 W. 102d 

Sirowich, Dr. W., I., 639 E. 6th 

Sivin. I., 601 W. 113th 

Slater, J. P., 750 Beck 

Slatkin, Dr. H. E., 882 Kelly 

Slobodin, H. L., 1466 Broadway 

Shitdcy, L. P., 2118 Clinton Av. 

Smith, D. T., 106 Northern Av. 

Smolowitz, Elias A., 79 Eldridge 

Snyder, M., 140 Nassau 

Sobel, H., 302 Convent Av. 

Sobel, Mrs. J., 140 W. 122d 

Sobel, Jacob, 30 W. 22d 

SobeU Dr. S. P., 36 W. 110th 

Sobel, Saml., 320 Broadway 

Sobel, Samuel, 66 Ft. Wash. Av. 

SocV for the Advancement of Judaisot 41 

W. 86th 
Sohon, B., 109 N. 27th 
Sohon, J., 1770 Grand Concourse 
SoUt, F., 234 E. 86th 
Solis, Elvira N., 127 W. 74th 
Soil. Wm., 26 Bway. 

Solomon, Rev. Elias L., 1826 Madison Av. 
Solomon, W., 823 Hunto Point Av. 
Soman, N., &8 Spruce 
Some, Max, 84 Delancy 
Sommerfeld, Rose, 226 E. 68d 
Sonderling, 8. J., 16 William 
Sondheim, P., 306 West End Av. 
Sorkin, M., 47 Maiden Lane 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



m^ 



SoseniU. Dr. I., 1796 Bathg.tE 
3p.chi.er, L., 647 W. llTth 
SpMier. Dr. Benj., 177 Kivingt 

Spsctor. Jos., 37 Hamilton T?rr 
flplcehandler, Abe, 17 W. IRtb 
Splabuidler. ChsL. 15 W. 18t) 
SpiBgal, E., 1046 CoUfigE Av. 
SpiaEeL Max, 64 LigpiHisril 
Sld^elbere, F., 3S W. 7Sth 
— — "wrt^r. N„ 1017 MadiBO 

_, . ler, br. Jonas! 63 W, llUl 
Spin. Dr. Job, SSI E. 170tb 
SplUcr, Oscar, 771 West End A 
Spivflcke, Dr. C. A., 253 E. Bri 
SMckell, H., 842 Maoida 
StiDder, I. J., lia E. 23tli 
Stark, Dr. M. M.. 166 W. 86th 
Starr, Keeioa, 2073 Mayses Av. 
Staviata-.Tfroa., 103 Hleecket 
Stavitaty, M. A., 114 Bth At. 
SEeckler. b„ 241 W. 101st 

SCeinlEilB^'sOCruby 
Sleia, Mm Z., 67 W. S7th 
Stain. Morton, 261 W. S»th 
StelnKm, Ed. S., cor miHanu A 
SteioberE, M.. fSB Crotona Pk. 
StsinfeH H. A., Z116 MohwaD 
Steinhai^It, J. H., SIO W. lOM 
Steinveg. A., 1S9L MadlKiii Av 
Stannan, Sol., 11S2 Bw«y. 



Stem, Kav. Dr. N., 201 W. 7»th 
Stem, Mrs. W. A., 261 W. 89th 
atembere, S. H., 178 Riviniton 
Stettiner, L., lis V. 73d 
Stielel, Herman, 229 T. 7Sth 
Stimmel, 3., 608 W. Broadway 
Stock, I., 130 W. 28tb 
Stoll, Harry. SS B. SSd 



Strain, SimOQ W., GSB 5th At. 
Stratus, Ben., 562 W. llSth 
Strains. Lewia, Jr., 52 WiUiam 
StrsuBH, Nitbaa, 128 E. gOth 
Stnuas, Dr. S.. 440 West End I 
Striaik. P, R., 174 Sawmd Av. 
Stioock, M. J., 88 Central Pk., 
Stroock, Mark E., 1000 Park A' 



Stmnaky, Dr. Max, 2S0 W. 7ath 

Sulzberger, Leo.. 864 4tli Av. 

Sundsl, D. J., 144 W. 111th 

Sundelaon, Mrs. K. W., 18TS Madfaon Av. 

Suridsd. B., 36 W. 36th 

Suakfnd, Harris, 2427 Morrla At. 

Siwmui, Louis, 8208 3d Av. 

Sverdik, A., 219 E. 178th 

SwickiDr. D. A., 414 W. 146th 

Siold, Hanriatta, 219 V. lOOth 

Tanmnbaum, Dr. J., 285 W. 118th 

TannaabanDL PaaUne, 207 £. IBth 

TarsUa, u7E3 B. lS4th 

TidbIk £., 820 Bth At. 

Teaehen Inotltnt* JawlA Theoloclol Sem»- 



TdtSbaum, Rabbi A, 141 
Teller, iTH., S W. S2d 

TsmpU Center, I14th ft '. 
Tenenbauin, Mra. D^ 182. 
Teppei, Dr. 3., 986 Tilan 
Thomaahefaky, H., 495 C 
Tintaer, Rev. Dr. B. A^ 6 n. u 
~' ■ r, F. Wm., S61 E. ISSd 
1. Morrii, 363 Beck 




E. ITOth 

2. ^K^ 78 E. SOth 

unser, E. F, S62 W. llTth 
UdM Heb. Com„ 203 E. Bway. 
l^rtown Talmud Tonh Am.. 1411 E. 111th 
V. 8. Grand Lodn, 2G0 Grand 
Van Keen, A^ 2 Hnohr-^ ' - 
Van Saalte, i, "'— - ' 

Vktotina, M, L.. 

Voeel, Dr. H., 1421 Madlun Av. 
VogBl. N., 1443 Washinston Av. 
VcAaua, Louia J., HE Broadway 
Wachman. J. M., 88» St Nicholas A' 
Wacht, S, 790 Riverside Drive 
Wacer, M. U, 1789 Pulton At. 
Wahrman, Dr. H. A., 414 E. 16»th 
Wald, Louia, 03 E. l64th 
Waldnun, H., 778 Prospect At. 
Walentdn, J.. 419 W. ISBth 
Wmnik, Max. 4SS W. 212th 
Warahaw, Ada)ph^4ie WeUi A v. 
Wartell. D., lOfrilnlTndtT Av. 
Watwnuo, F, 526 W. IKd 
WwMoTbr. I. S- 1391 Medlaan A 
WeoUer, S, 8BE Ft. Wash. Ar. 
WttkMMiiTl.. 61 Puk Bow 
Well, Diivld L., 80 W. lUth 
Wen, Loid-, 771 St. Nldwla A*. 
Weil, S- 103 Park Av. 
Wail, H. M., 203 W. SSd 
mneberg, A., 823 Hunta Point At. 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Weinberg, A. I., 15S W. 2Sth 
Wdnberg. 3., 3B1 E. Hoiu^n 
WeinberE, Jemb, 347 7th Av. 
Wdnben. Max N., 110 Niaau 
WeinbHE, Samuel, 625 Wgleg Av. 
VdnberEer, Dr. B. V/., 601 W. liach 
WeiobBtger, Louis, 4&0 W. l«9th 
Veinhelm, Mn. E^ SOB West End Av. 
Teiarib, E. C, SW Broadmy 
Velnitem, Dr. A., 68B E. 17(Hh 
Wciustein. B. M„ 6M V. 161M 



Bich. 



WeEsmsu, J. J., 110 Bleecker 
Weinnan, S. G., 968 E. 166th 
Wds, Hsbbi J. M., 30E W. esth 
WeiM. LowB B., 104B Hoe Av. 
Webg, MorrJB. SSO £. 161it 
Vain, Dr. S»ml., If " """ 
Vtim, Vim. — " 



Vtlm,Wm~< 

Wdwnwi,Z., 



_, 2TO Ft. Waah. S 
H., 131 W. 2Sth 



J, 210 W. 107th 

Terthnuui, Adolph, 618 W. 142d 
Woael, Ma. E, 668 Rivernde Dr. 
V/eatiD, M. H., 1845 Tth Av. 
mDoer, b.. 1372 Franklin Av. 
'Winner, M., 889 Grand 
■WilEtito, S., 1051 Faile 
"WileyTLouIs, GBth & 7th Av. 
■WllkM, A. P., 83 Park Row 
■miUni, J. Y.. 102 Madison Av. 
■WlloBT, A. J., 445 W. lead 



Wiiiograd, Hyman. oOB W. 139th 

Wise'. Rev! Dr. S. 3.. 28 W. 90th 
Wittenberg, Mra. S., 208 W. 112tb 
mttv, S.,10 Eldridge 
Wodtein, Julius. KSTW. listb 



Wolff, Leo., 47 Ft WuhliwtOD Av. 
Wollson, Dr. A, 401 wTmb 
Woiraon, Aki.. 1640 Seaburr PL 
Wottn^, Jneob, SB7 Qnai 
WoUduui, Henry, 470 W. 146th 
Wooll, M. L, 13E Central Pk., W. 
Warknuu, Indor, 718 Broadway 
Vurf, & Bank, 101 Eldrldn 
Wyler, S.. ttU W. 110th 
Yankauer, A., Efil W. Bid 
Yavarkov^, I., 186 Ludlow 
Yocbelson, M. 3^ 820 Broadway 



y. W. H, A., 81 W. 110th 
Younker, H., BD3 5tfa Av. 
Zadek. Jacob, 1 W. g2d 
Zseor, H. 1., 888 Weet Eod At. 
Zelsler. Dr. M. H., 86 E. 4th 
Zelickaon.N., 7B6 Crotona Pk., I 
ZIpeer. Dr. M. A., 122 E. S4th 
Zorn, P., 51 E. 87tb 
ZuSow, Jos., 829 4th Av. 
Zucker, S. 4.. 807 Tinton Av. 



Zuckennaa, H.. 666 St. Nicholas A< 
Zukunft, The. 176 B. Bway. 
Zvirin, N., 140 Rivinrtoa 
ZwiUlo*. E. J„ 229 W. 11th 



NIagua Falls 
Halpert, L., 122S E. Falb 
Lilshitz. Dr. M. M., 362 ftth A 



S5ffi4i 


,Bro 


a., 2118 Main 
Norfolk 


Kauffn.aD 


.lau 


icL. 


Maun, I^' 
SalkowiU, 


M.. 10 filrdaall 
0, 3S S. Brosd 
S-, 27 N. Broad 



WoU. Frank. 600 West End Av 
Wolf, It., il6 Broadway 

Wolfe, M^ui, 226 W™ Sth" 
Wolfe. A. M., 29 Canal 
Wolfe, M. H., 225 W. 39th 
Wolfenstein, S. C, 82 Spruce 
Wolff, Aaron H.. 560 W: J68d 
Wolff, Dr. Alex., 141 E. 84th 
Wolff, Mrs. J. R., 83 W. 6Btb 



Clean 
Davidson, Hanr, 324 N. Sd 
Uvin, B- 611 W. Stale 
Marcus, H. W., 131 S. Union 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



497 



Rappoport, Isadore, 210 W. 4th 
RoBokoff, Leo, 316 W. State 

Oneida 

KoolU Mrs. B., 61 Williams 

Ossining 

Finkelstein» Chas.* 44^ William 
Society for the Aid of Jewish Prisoners 

Oswego 

Karch, J., 301 W. Ist 

PeekskiU 

Burger, E., 170 Union Av. 

Pelham 

Mendes, Rev. Dr. F. de Sola, Chester Park 

Port Chester 

Clock, Samuel 

Lefferman, Elias, 65 Purdy Av. 

Wang, Dr. I., 342 N. Main 

Port Richmond 

Enziger, W., 163 Richmond Av. 
Jacobson, I., 327 Herberton Av. 
Levy, M., 217 Morningstar Rd. 
Lifshitz, A., 131 \^ Richmond Av. 
Pinchenson, M., 1940 Richmond Ter. 
Roberts, J., Ill Richmond Av. 
Sussldnd, Wm., 159 Charles Av. 
Umans, B., 155 Charles Av. 

Poughkeepsie 

Effron, S., 2 ^^ S. Clinton 

Eisner, M., 174 Main 

Elting, E.. 296 Main 

Kahn, J., UN. Clinton 

King, S., 150 Franklin 

Mazansky, B., 57 Cannon 

Nathan, A. M., 11 Fountain PL 

Perlmutter, J., 385 Main 

Rodin, H., 215 Main 

Rosen, Mrs. M. S., 52 Academy 

Rosenthal, R., 179 Mill 

Siegel, J., 388 Main 

Sobel, Dr. Aaron, 22 N. Hamilton 

Weiss, M., 521 Main 

Richmond Hill 

Cahn, Sigmund, 461 Guion Av. 
Ulman, N., 319 Park 

Riverhead, L. I. 

Meyer, Jacob 

Rochesto' 
LiBRABY Member 
Michaels, J., c,o Michaels, Stern & Co. 



Annual Members 

Adler, 1., 25 Buckingham 

Aiole, S., 873 Central Av. 

Amdursky, S. S., 84 Somerset 

Appelbaum, Dr. S. J., 188 Culver Rd. 

Bender, Chas., 549 Monroe Av. 

Bloom, Celia. 42 Av. A 

B'nai Zion Hebrew Library, 62 Chatham 

Cohen, M.» Z Graugor PL 

Davidson, Dr. S. C, 881 Andrews 

Frankel, C., 207 Barrington 

Frankel, L., 80 Vick Pk., A. 

Goldblatt, Dr. B., 86^ Chestnut 

Goldman, A., 89 Gorham 

Greenhouse, S. H., 777 Harvard 

Grossman, S., 42 Berkshire 

Hart, A., 17 Ontario 

Jo?e, I., 1068 Harvard 

Klonick, H., 961 Harverd 

Koike, H., 67 Nassau 

Landsberg, Rev. Dr. M., Mercantile Bldg. 

Lempert, D. S., 640 Joseph Av. 

Marks, H. H., 13 Franklin Sq. 

Marks, Louis, 98 Av. A 

Miller, Wm., 571 University Av. 

Minkin, Rabbi J. S., 15 Rowley 

Neivert, Dr. H., 236H.Oxford 

Pearlman, A. I., 345 Wilkins 

Posner, M., 552 Humboldt 

Present, Philip, 2161 East Av. 

Rockoff, M. A., 200 Joseph Av. 

Rose, B., 376 Harvard 

Rosenberg, N., 46 Hudson Av. 

Rubenstdui, N., 266 Joseph Av. 

Sarachan, H. A., 109 Selhnger 

Schoenberg, D., 286 S. Goodman 

Shulman, L., 79 Beverly 

Snyder, S., 52 Vick Pk., B 

Stem, Chas., 19 Andrews 

Stone, N. I., 1155 Clinton Av. N. 

Strauss, D. M., 1077 Harvard 

Temple, Beth EI, Park Av. & Meigs 

Weinrib, Jacob. 313 Central Bldg. 

Weiss, Julius, 538 Harvard 

Wolf, Rabbi H. J., 117 Gibbs 

Rockaway Beach 

Friedman, Dr. E. L., 343 Boulevard 
Gottlieb, Joe., 878 Boulevard 

Rockville Centre 

Lamport, J., 54 Lenox Rd. 
Segal, H. R., 104 Bway. 

RcMue 

Gardner, M., 220 W. Thomas 
Levitan, Dr. M., 226 N. Washingtott 
Sebelowitz, D. A.^ 218 Li^wrence 

Segal, M., 308 W. Libertsr 
Shapiro, M. S., 110 B. Domlniek 
Spear, Mrs. M., 709 N. George 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



Rappkpott, H. B., &8 VIIkh 



Rappkpotl 

St^nhirt, 



Btbai, M., 224S UQtan At. 



Rubis, 1., 36 Idfmyettc At. ' 
Sonnaireld, Uai, Z8 LdiTiystM A 



HaMela. A. M.. 748 



GoMonlth, B. J., IBT Gnmd A 



SchcBCctMly 

LlBRABV UBHBBK 

. C. 136 Waverly PL 



Cabot, Eeary. 209 Bmy. 
Cohen, I. J., 408 Summit At. 
Dvonkv, A., 628 Hunaton 
Felton, Dr. Geo. H., SOS 3. Ceo 
(Md, E. J., I83T Stmt* 
Qtoaberg, Joa., S36 EamUtoD 
Horwjtz, P. G., IBU Union 



LeTina,l.B., 421 Paige 
UlHt, A, 44G Holett 



lUC^l 



104 H 



. . ...ru, 678 Bra«din>)r 

Pletmu, Dr. A., 420 Stale 
SclaSar, B^ 19 De Camp At. 

Sic«£%m,'V. O. Box 98 
SolcotoT, I., SOI Broadwa; 
Stein, Mn. 8., 88 Glenwood BWd 
TroM, 3. A., a Parkwood BiTd. 



Sooth Dayton 
a. Rev, D. K. 

Sprlaa Valley 



Bernitein, B., 1B6 Rdoaevslt Av. 
BtaudeTRey. M. J., 184 Rennick PI. 



Cooper, rjr. Philip, BIO E. Geoease 
Copuuio'. Hatry M., 441 S. Wama 
D(Klor. G., 1039 MontgoniBry 
Ehrlich, Morru. 20D Maple 
Gletvin, M. J.. 808 Grape 
Fpderman, J., 8Zfi Maryland At. 
Fiok*lal£iD, N., 130 Rose Av. 
Friedman, R»bbi B., 409 S. CronaeA' 
Cais. Mrs. M.. SGO Cedar 

Gilbart, Harry, 710 E. Raynor At. 
Gilbert, M., 732 Irving A v. 
Given, B. B.. 423 Euclid Av. 
Goldberg. N., 81Z S. State 
Galdtn.lll., 206 3. State 
Goldstein, E.. 1411 E. Geueaee 
Hachtm^n, H. I., 613 S. Salinai 
HarrlH, Dr. L. H., lim u.rti.™ 
Henog, S., 405 S, C 



Kallet, Dr. A. H., K . 

KapUn, I.. 705 Irvine Av. 
Kopp. S. 3., aoe E. Caitla 
Luaky, SoL S., 222 Gedat 
Ldvlne, M. H., 451 9. Beu:i 
Lavlne, S.. 118 Remridi PL 
Levy, Dr. I. H., 717 E. Gen 
IJHion, M., i08 Renwii^ PL 
-- ■ ■ - 1, 1300 Grap 



on. 1., ; 



&CDOU 



on, Carl IT Woodnnl At. 



New York] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



499 



Paine, Paul M., Public Library 
PUakin, B., 207 Van Buren 
Putziger, S., 2607 W. Geneoee 
Rosenbloom, S., 613 Irving Av. 
Roth, Philip, 759 Irving Av. 
Rothman, M., 822 Grape 
Rubenstein, A., 1226 Orange 
Rubin, M. D., 608 E. Fayette 
Rudolph, Ben., 826 Almond 
Rudolph, Max H... 713 E. Adams 
Serling, H., 503 University Av. 
Serling, J., 749 Harrison ' 
Shapiro, L., 110 Stadium PL 
Shapiro, S., 309 Euclid Av. 
Shulman, Ralph, 128 Dorset Rd. 
Siegel, Moses, 347 E. Onondage 
Silverman, Dr. A. C, 183 Renwick PI. 
Solomon, S. D., 942 Euclid Av. 
Spevak, Eli, 910 Grape 
Stolz, Ben., 718 E. Jefferson 
Sturman, R., 172 W. Brighton Av. 
Sugarman, D. B., 503 University Av. 
Thalheimer, G., 1030 E. Genesee 
Tupper, W. A., 125 Stadium PI. 
Wechsler, M. L., 159 Renwick PI. 
Weinstein, M., 322 Madison 
Winkelstein, M., 164 Cambridge 
Winkelstein. M., 707 Irving Av. 
Wolf son, Louis, 115 Renwick PL 

Tarrytown 

Slifkin, S., 69 Orchard 
Sussman, P., 136 Main 

Troy 

Berner, P., 2338 15th 
Cohen. Rabbi M. N. A^ Box 875 
Lazdon, Jacob E., 64 Washington 
Troy Public Library 

Utica 

Abelove, Barney, 126 Thomas 
Abelson, Barney, 1541 Oneida 
Ball, Jacob, 111 Genesee 
Benglofif, Chas., 110 Wash. 
Federman, R., Boston Store 
Garfunkel, Sol., 1 Claremont Ter. 
Goldstone Bros., 1014 Seymour Av. 
Harrison, S., 106 Hotel 
Jacobson, Abe, 1110 Hilton Av. 
Jacobson, Jos., 18 Washington 
Kaufman, Dr. R., 1612 MUler 
Kowalsky, Dr. H. E., 113 Wall 
Krohn, L. E., 13 Parkside Ct. 
Krohngold, Jacob, 202 Whitesboro 
Lichtman, Max, 362 Columbia 
Reichler, S., 115 Genesee 
Shapiro, Chief Rabbi A., 446 Whitesboro 
Walashin, M., 1910 Haland Av. 



Watertown 

Library Mbicbbr 

Ellis, H., 1133 Acadenay 

Annual Members 

Bennett, H. A., 1210 Madison Av. 
Berkowitz, D., 508 Lansing 
Byer, A., 434 Court 
Cohen, S. A., 78 Public Sq. 
Fink, I., 82 PubUc Sq. . 
Krupkin, L., 224 Court 
Lebovsky, J., 231 Paddock 
Zeitlin, L., Ill Bronsou 

Waverly 

Zansamer, S., 426 Penn Av. 

West New Brighton 

Ancelevitz, S., 371 Oakland Av. 
Cantor, R., 387 OakUnd Av. 

White Plains 

Brand, C. S., 47 Park Av. 
Friedinan, H. G., 35 Putnam Av. 
Leonard, J. N., 9 Bank 
Schott, M., Old Mamaroneck Rd. 
Sloan, L., 51 Court 
Strasser, L. G., Miles Av. 
Weinstein, J., 82 Brookfield 
Weiss, Samuel, 84 Fisher Av. 

Woodhaven 

Werbin, Harry, 4134 Chichester Av. 

Woodmere 

Library Members 

Altheimer, A. B., Box 261 
Rosenbaum, Wm., Broadway & Wood 



Wolf, I. D. 



Woodridge 



Yonkers 



Valatie 



Tannenwald, T. 



Abrahams, J. L., 17 Carroll 
Altman, M., 105 Bruce Av. 
Aronowitz, pr. H., 88 Herriot 
Berkman, A., 6 Rockland Av. 
Bleich, M. A., 36 Main 
Blumner, S., 550 Van Cortland Pk At. 
Cooper, J., 10 Main 
Durst, JoB^^Durst PL 
Feldman, W., 62 Riverdale Av. 
Finkelstein, M., 90 Riverdale Av. 
Freudenheim, M., 9 Marshall Rd. 
Friedman, S., 288 Nepperhan Av. 
Goodhart, E. J., 165 Bruce Ay. 
Harris, J., 59 Hamilton Av. 
Jutkowits, J., 11 Overlook Terraea 
Levy. M. J., Crertwood 
Mendcdaohn, Rabbi J. I., 122 S. Bway. 
Miller, Dr. S., Flagg Bldg. 



500 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK [North Carolina 



Rabinowitz* H., 128 New Main 

Rosen, Dr. Harry, 656 Van Cortland Pk. Av 

Salkow, M., 287 N. Main 



Steinmetx, Dora, 81 Ravine Av. 
Stem, M., 206 Beenn Victor Av. 
Wolkowitz, Leon, 89 Hamilton Av. 



NORTH CAROLINA 



Asheville 

Black, A. 

Finkelstein, H. L., 218 Broadway 

Fox, Rabbi E., 192 Bway. 

Graud, L., 14 Maxwell 

Henry, Philip S., Zealandia 

Lichtenfels, G., 39 Courtland Av. 

Lipinsky, S. 

Long, Mrs. M. D., 60 Park Av. 

Lowenheim, Rutenberg Co. 

Pollock, L H., 218 Bway. 

Schochet, J. B., 9 Bway. 

Stembeiv, S. 

Weasel, Rabbi H., 18 Vance 



Burlington 



Goodman, B. 
Levin, Solomon 
Mazur, S« J. 



Wainer, M. 



Carthage 



Charlotte 

Arenaon, L., 508 E. 6th 
Cohen, M.,* 809 S. Mint 
Goldsmith Bros. 
Goldstein, J., 402 W. 11th 
Kirschbaum, M., 808 W. 6th 
Levy, Dr. Sam, 7 E. Trade « < 
Pittle, A., 1708 Winthrops Av. 
Schwartz, I., 221 N. McDowell 
Steinberg, A. M. 
Supero, Chaa., Box 98 

Concord 

Love, J. E., 27 W. Corbin 

Durham 

Allen, V. A., 828 Mangurer, N. 
Enock, B. 

Gladstein, M.. 608 Roxboro 
Margolls, M., 705 N. Queen 
Rapport, Dr. S. 
Rosenberg, C, 118 W. Main 
Stadiem, L., 112 E. Main 
Zuckerman, C. T., Box 88 
Zuckerman, I. L., 802 Roxboro 
Zuckerman, S., 812 Morhead Av. 

Eliaabeth City 

Siff, Louis 

Fayetteville 
Fleishman, Edward 



Goldberg, M. 

Kesner, L., 129 Per8<m 

Kramer, H. 

Stein, Mrs. K. H., 114 Dick 

Gastonia 

Honigman, J., 214 W. Main 

Karesh, A. S. 

Libowitz, D., 387 Main 

Sherman Bros. 

Sherman, L. I. 

Silver, Max, 120 E. Main 

SUtkin, S. L., 119 W. Main 

GokUboro 
Patron 
Weil, Mrs. Sol., 204 Chestnut, W. 

LiBRABT MBICBBRS 

Weil, Mrs. Henry, 200 W. Chestnut 
Weil, Lionel 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Epstein, M. N. 
Meyers, J. M., 108 Ash 
Rosenthal, Joe. 
Shrago, A. M. 
Shrago, Mrs. M. M. 
Tonkel, R., 211 Va. 
Weil, Leslie 610 Park Av. 

Greensboro 

Bynum, W. P., 501 Arlington 

Klein. J., 319 S. Ehn 

Public Library 

Schiffman. S., 810 S. Spring 

Stemberger, £., 715 Summit Av. 

Temko, Max, Wash. & Ash 

Henderson 

LiBRABY MBMBBR 

Moscovitz, Sam 

Annual Mbmbbrs 

Barker, Z. 
Cohn, H. 
Hayes, Saml. M. 
Roth, Gus^ Box 278 
Teiser, S. F. & Son 

Hendersonville 

Brenner, N., P. O. Box 848 
Kantrowitz, Abr., Box 528 
Lewis, A. 
Patterson, H., Main 



[North Dakota JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



501 



High Point 

Schwartz, I. 

Kinston 

Adler, Aaron 

Hirshfeld, Job., 314 W. Blout 
Nachamson, Mrs. E., 108 Independent 
Stadiem, H., 216 E. Gordon 

Morgantown 
Ta8:gart, Rev. R. B. 

New Bern 

Cohen, Hyman 
Coplan, S. & Sons 
Goldman, M. 
Jacobs, M. L., 54 Craner 
Lipman, Sam 
Lipman, Solomon 
Marks, H. B. 

Oxford 

Cohn, & Son 
Wolf, Isaac 

Raleigh 

Berwanger, S., 209 N. Wilen 
Dworsky, M., 801 N. Bloodworth 
Dworsky, S. H., 222 W. Morgan 
Kline, J. L., 601 E. Lane 
Lazarus, G., 625 E. Lane 

Reid5viUe 
Weinstein, A. 

Rocky Mount 
Baker, I. L., 416 E. Thomas 



Baker, J. S., 416 E. Thomas 
Breen, S., 603 Beal 
Goodman, L. F., Box 898 
Levy, Gaston G. 
Rosenbloom, J. A. 
Sherman, L. I., 416 E. Thomas 
Silverman, I., 153 S. Wash. 



Salisbury 



Wallace, L. C. 



Washington 
Susman, B. L., 2d & Market 

Wilmington 

Bluethenthal, L., 501 Dick 
Finkelstein, C, 419 Red Cross 
Jacobi, Marcus W., 302 N. 3d 
Mendebohm, Rev. Dr. S., 511 Orange 
Rubin, S., 310 Dover 

WUson 

Barker, M., 204 W. Vance 
Barker, Morris 
Oettinger, E. R. 
Ward,S. 

Winston-Salem 

Levin, Louis 

Orleans, P. 

Ronsh, Abr., 420 W. 7th 

Silbert, Ht, 1212 W. 4th 

Smulin, Rabbi K., 419 W. 7th 

Swartz, B., 718 N. Main 

Teichman, Max 



NORTH DAKOTA 



Ashley 



Kelber, Max 

Bismarck 

Julius, Mrs. N. F., 623 Front 
Lasken, H., 5th St. Stationery 
Lasken, Sam. 522 3d 
Rigler, Chas., 802 Av. B. 
Rosen, Alex. 
Rosen, C. B. 

Devil's Lake 

Glickson, Julius 
GUckson, Morris 

Dickinson 

Mackoff, H. A. 

Fargo 

Goldberg, Max, 1314 1st Av. S. 
John, Hay Lodge, No. 634, 1. O. B. B. 



Lashkowitz, Harry, Stem Bldg. 
Naftalin, D., 226 Front 
Naftalin, Sandel 
Naftalin, T. P. O. Box 348 
Paper, S., 202 1st Av., S. 
Simon, Sol. 

Stem, Max, 19 Broadway 
Stem, Sam 

Subscriber 
Snyder, Rev. Dr. J., Edw. 

Grand Forks 

Bergman, S. J., 407 De Mers Av. 
Panovitz, M. 
Papermaster, I., 407 Elm 
Papermaster, N., 113 Walnut 
Papermaster, S., 224 Fenton Av, 
Rabinovich, Max 
Solow, H., 717 Chestnut 



502 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Ohio 



Hebron 



Halpern, S. P. 



Jamestown 

Baker, S. 
Fine, Louis 
Rabinowitz, S. J. 



Lisbon 



Cohen, C. W. 



Manden 

Greengard, Nathan 
Rosen, Morris 



Minot 

Diamond, Rev. I., Box 898 
Lyons, B. Z., 21 1st Av. S. W. 
Rose, E. 



Dreyer, M. H. 
Stem, Herman 



Losk, Jacob 



Valley Qty 
WatfoKd atv 



WUliston 



Greengard, J. J. 
Greeneard, S. S. 
KreiselH. 



OHIO 



Akron 



Alexander, Rabbi D., TemplePsrael 
Arenson, Max, 82 Hall 
Bear, Max, 264 S. Main 
Bimbaum, Isidor H., 122 Conger Av. 
Brandwon, S., 133 Corson Av. 
Braver, Chief Rabbi Jehudah, 350 W. Cedar 
Cohen, J., 493 Edgewood Av. 
Dashewsky, R., 182 S. Balet 
Epstein, L. J., 1161 S. Main 
Freedman, D., 366 Euclid Av. 
Freeman, S. J., 968 W. Market 
Friedman, B., 600 Wooster Av. 
Guren, S. B., 147 Hollinger Av. 
Krohngold, H., 580 W. Market 
Krohngold, M., 680 W. Market 
Levinthal, J., 604 Wooster Av. 
Loeb, Loids, 187 Conger Av. 
Medvinsky, H., 416 W. Exchange 
Mikochinski, B.^76 Merriman Rd. 
Ostrov, L., 406 Woodland Av. 
Reder, I., 476 W. Market 
Sarlson, M., 430 Wooster Av. 
Sidierman, Dr. A., 291 W. Market 
Sokol, I., 84 Aqueduct 
Temple Israel ReL School Library, 183 Mer- 
riman Rd. 
Winer, S. Z., 170 Rhodes Av. 
Wise, Myer, 601 Permanent Title Bldg. 
Woloveck, A., 180 S. Portage Pott 
Yaffe, S., 944 Hereford Dr. 
Zoob, M., 186 Baleh, S. 

AUiance 

Bnitkin, J. W., 686 W. Main 
Cohn, M., 6 E. State 
Segel, I., 21 S. Lib^ty Av. 

Ashtabuto 

Kahne, A., 188 Main 
Legomsky, A. H., 6 l^>ring 



Barberton 

Umansky, J. 

Weisberger, H., 128 W. Lake 

Bellaire 

Blum, H., Belmont St. 
Blum, Mrs. I. 
Feinberg, B., 8026 Union 
Jacobs, I., 2688 Union 
Lando, C, 4764 Jefferson 
Kapenr, S. J. 
lichtig, L., 3000 Union 
Weil, J., 4166 Harrison 

Belief ontaine 

Brown, H., 421 S. Mandreva 

Geiger, Mrs. E., 207 E. Chillieothe Av. 

Rosenberg, A., 122 S. Main 

Bellevue 
Wolf, Jos. E., 260 W. Main 

BIu£Fton 

Wise, Julius 

Bucyrus 
Browarsky, P., 666 Middletown Av. 

Cambridge 
Schulta, Wm., 624 Foster Av. 

Canton 

Glaser, J. M., 602 E. Tuaoo 
Glaser, S., 1807 Lonn Av. 
Lavin, Harry, 607 High Av., N. W. 
Lunitz, S., 1646 Cleveland Av., N. W. 
MargoUes, M. E., 826 S. Market Av. 
Margolis, H., 1608 Short Av. 
Pelchovitz, Rabbi E» 469 18th, & E. 
Sehohiik, N., 1004 W. 9th 
Sperling, Leo, 1268 Market Av., 8. 
YeUin, C., 911 6th N. E. 



Ohio! 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



503 



Cindnnati 

LiFB Mkmbbbs 

Freiberg, J. Walter, 8688 Alaska Av. 
Heinsheimer, E. L., 3684 Alaska Av. 
SeasongoocU M., 8661 Wash. Av. 
Uaion of Amer. Heb. Congs. 

LiBRAKY MmiBBRS 

Bennan» Oscar, 8d & Plum 
Fechheimer, S. M» 406Q Rose Hill Av. 
Freiberg, Dr. A. H., 8677 Alaska Av. 
Freiberg, J. W., 8688 Wash. Av. 
Freiberg, M. J., 8676 Alaska Av. 
Freiberg, a, 2800 Upland PL 
linger, Ennis, 215 W. 4th 

Annual Mmntwiw 

Adler, Mrs. J., 8687 Alaska Av. 

Aronoff, H., 1289 Main 

Baeffsl^, L., 680 Greenwood Av. 

Bazel, Sol. N., 521 W. Ridgeway Av. 

Becker, Sam, 810 Sycamore 

Becker, S., 284 Heame 

Beckman, N. H., Alms Hotel 

Ben Zion Doll, 715 Central Av. 

Bene Jeshurun S. S. Lib. 

Benjamin, J. E., 8686 Wash. Av. 

Berman, A., 849 Windham Av. 

Berman, A., 834 Rockdale Av. 

Berman, H., 311 E. 2d 

Bernstein, A., 310 Forest Av. 

Bernstein, G., 742 W. Court 

Bernstein, Nathan, 907 Race 

Bershadsky, D., 688 W. Court 

Bettman, A., 1st Nat'L 

Bing, Ben M., 789 N. Crescent Av. 

Blachschleger, E., 684 Glenwood Av. 

Block, L. Z., 820 Cleveland Av. 

Bloom, Isaac, 3611 Burnet Av. 

Bookstaber, P. D., 3848 Burnett Av. 

Clayton, I., 3440 Harvey Av. 

Cohen, Alfred M., 3557 Reading Rd. 

Cohen, B., 429 Hickory 

Danziger, M. M., 427 Rodcdale Av. 

Diamond, J., Court & Baymiller 

Dine, Harry N., 1355 Mjrtle Av. 

Dorfman, Rev. B. H., 617 W. 8th 

Dunsky, M.. 519 Prospect Av. 

Egelson, Rabbi L. I., 62 Duttenhofer Bldg. 

Englander, Prof. H., 904 Lexington Av. 

Ezer, Louis, 528 W. 6th 

Feinberg, Abr., 251 Ehrman Av. 

Feinberg, Rabbi L., 8435 Hallwood PI. 

Fisher, M., 416 W. 6th 

Fishman, H., 1325 Central Av. 

Fishman, S. L., 3144 Reading Rd. 

Fleck, J., 2151 Central Av. 

Fogel, Dr. E. L, 889 Hutchins Av. 

Fox, Max, 753 W. Court 

Franklin, L., 1424 Central Av. 

Freed, Abr., 2332 Victor 

Freehof , Rabbi S. B., 8854 Burnett Av. 



Freiberg, A., 769 Greenwood Av. 
Friedman, A., 180 Elder 
Fiunani. S^ 486 Armory Av. 
GUcklidbi, E., 1514 Central Av. 
Godfrier, E., 834.1 Reading Rd. 
Goldberg, S., 1116 Main 
Golden, I. R., 528 Race 
GoldfarbjN., 1419 Central Av. 
Gordon, H., 225 Northern Av. 
Gordon, N., 846 Rockdale Av. 
Grad, Ben, 556 Prospect PL 
Greenwald, I. L., 571 Prospect PL 
Greenwald, M., 1105 N. Walnut 
Grossnum, Rev. Dr. L., 628 Camden Av. 
Heller, Rabbi J. G.. 8634 Reading Rd. 
Hirschfeld, Wm., 409 Warren Av. 
Hirschman, A., 887 W. 6th 
Hirschman, I., 8821 Drexel PL 
Hochstein, M., 2100 W. 8th 
Hoeni^, S., 302 Rockdale Av., W. 
Hofihemier, H. M., 2885 Grandview Av. 
Holzberg, J., Ehrman & Wilson Av. 
Horwitz, S., 679 Hale Av. 
Huttenbauer, E., 690 N. Crescent A v. 
Hyman, Jacob, 861 Hutddns 
Isaac, Morris, 2856 May 
Jacobs, J. David, 8487 Larona Av. 
Johnson, Hon. S. M., 8427 Burch A v. 
Jonap, H., 415 Race 
Jordan, S. B., 852 Rockdale Av. 
Joseph, Leopold, 8678 Bogart Av. 
Kahn, Felix, Alms Hotel 
Kahn, Lazard, 8975 Beediwood Av. 
Kahn, L., 588 Rockda.e Av. 
Kahn, Mrs. S., 975 Lenox PL 
£:atz, U, 848 Albany Av. 
E^auffman, A., 1574 Central Av. 
Kaufman, A., North Bend Rd. 
Kinsella, A. J., 2618 Ashland Av. 
Kline, J. J., 1480 Central Av. 
Kohler, Rev. Dr. K., 8016 Stanton Av. 
Krohn, Irwin M., 1144 Edward Rd. 
Krohn, L., 2902 Gilbert Av., W. H. 
Kuppin, M., 8578 ^Ison Av. 
Landman, Dr. L. H., 5 Garfield PL 
Latinsky, A., 1060 Freeman Av. 
Lauterbach, I., 826 Hutchins Av. 
Lauterbach, Rev. Dr. J. Z., Heb. Union CoU 
Lesser, Rabbi A. J. G., 627 Richmond 
Lesser, M., 1821 Locust 
Levenson, L., 629 Forest Av. 
Levi, Louis S., P. O. Box 517 
Levine, Bros., 424 E. 2d 
Levine, Rabbi J. M., 1086 Wesley Av. 
Levinson, M. E., 851 Probasco Av. 
Levy, A., 690 N. Crescent Av. 
Levy, H. M., 309 Traction Bids, 
lifshitx, T., Hebiew Union CoUsge 
Livingrton, H. S., Hotel Alms 
Loshensky, M., 629 W. Court 
Lurie, Jos., 807 Northern Av. 
Lurie. Dr. L. A.. 680 Richmond 



504 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Ohio 



Mack, A., 853 Lexington Av. 
Mack, Jacob W., 984 Burton Av. 
Mack, Ralph W., 887 Mitchell Av. 
Mallin, H., 891 Clinton Springs 
Manischevitz, The B., 2100 W. 8th 
Marcus, J. R., 2346 Ohio Av. 
Mark, Julius, 1038 Wesley Av. 
Mark, M. S., 617 W. 8th 
Markowitz, S. H., Hebrew Union Col. 
Marks, L. D., 3556 Alaska Av. 
Marks, L. V., 4009 Beechwood Av. 
Marks, Martin, 698 S. Crescent Av. 
Marx, Louis, 2829 Melrose Av. 
Maz, M., 3488 Dury Av. 
Meckler, J., 506 W. 5th 
Meiss, Harry, 960 Lenox PI. 
Meiss, Leon, 3972 Rose Hill Av. 
Meyer, Jos. L., 712 Cholsom Av. 
Meyers, M., 1518 St. Leger Av. 
Mielziner, B., 852 Windham Av. 
Miller, Dr. R. W., 3559 Reading Rd. 
Moch, M. E., 3704 Reading Rd. 
Morris, M., 3415 Woodbum Av., W. H. 
Nathan, B. & Son. 504 W. 6th 
Nathan, D. S., 338 Albany Av. 
Nelson, Dr. A. W., 3584 Bogart Av. 
Oettinger, M., 824 Beecher 
Oscherwitz, G., 2186 Selim Av. 
Peiser, W. G., 3465 Reading Rd. 
Pepinsky, Robt., 204 Heame Av. 
Philipson, Rev. Dr. D., 3947 Beechwood Av 
Pinski, Ben, 1209 Texas Av. 
Pollak, Mrs. E., 2648 Stanton Av. 
Posner, Jean, 1350 Burdett Av. 
Pritz, C. E., 4064 Rose Hill Av. 
Pritz, S. E., 101 Union Trust Bldg. 
Rabkin, Dr. Samuel, Maple Park, Hyde Pk. 
Rappaport, J. E., 300 Provident Bank Bldg. 
Redlick, P. L., 832 Hutchins Av. 
Rheinstrom, Sig., 771 Greenwood Av. 
Rich, L., 530 W. 5th 
Rosenberg, I., 29 Landau Ct. 
Rosenthal, C. H., Textile Bldg. 
Rosenthal, J., 3640 Alaska Av. 
Rosenzweie, E., 3565 Roeedale PI. 
Rosin, H. L., 1021 Central Av. 
Rothenberg, SamL, 22 W. 7th 
Rothman, R., 537 Bitts 
Rotter, S., 530 Walnut 
Roughton, Rev. G., 320 E. 5th 
Rubels Bakery, 576 W. 6th 
Rubenstein, L., 6th & St. John 
Rubinowitz, H., 701 W. Court 
Rusldn, Moses, 3416 Reading Rd. 
Samuels, Julius R., 3597 Bogart Av. 
Sanders, M. R., 827 Lexington Av. 
Schiff, Saul, 918 Richmond 
Schottenfels, J., 219 Heame 
Schwartz, M., 1533 Central Av. 
Schwarz, Rabbi J. D., 1541 Dixmont Av. 
Seasongood, P. L., 885 Clinton Springs Av. 
SeinshSmer, H. A.» 8560 Wash. Av. 



Senior, Edw., 2220 Frances Lane 
Senior, Max, 3580 Washington Av. 
Shapiro, S., 1201 Central Av. 
Shohl, Chas., 714 S. Crescent Av. 
Siegel, Ben, Lyric Theatre Bldg. 
Silberstein, Dr. E., 410 Armory Av. 
Simmons, M. F., 824 Wakiut 
Skurow, H., 574 Mt. Hope 
Solke, A., 1015 Purcell Av. 
Spiegel, F. S., 655 Forest Av. 
Spielberg, S., 836 Windham Av. 
Stem, A., 8418 Reading Rd. 
Sternberger, M. S., 6th & Central 
Stemscher, Wm., Hebrew Union College 
Stewart, Dr. T. M., 3325 Bumet Av. 
Straus, Isaac S., 2323 Park Av. 
Strauss, Sam, 2530 May 
Sway, D., 778 E. Ridgway Av. 
Tahl, J. A., 122 E. Water 
Tauff, Harry E., 2155 Central Av. 
Thau, M. A., 1028 Wesley Av. 
Theol. & Rel. Lib. Assn. 
Trager, J. G., 944 Marion Av. 
Trager, I. Newton, 944 Marion Av. 
Trost, Sam W., 510 Forest Av. 
Udow, Miss M., 933 W. Court 
Unger, S. E., Hebrew Union College 
United Jewish Social Agencies 731 W. 6th 
Wacksman, F., 524 W. 6th 
Weil, S., Oak & Stanton Av. 
Weiland, F., 883 Blair Av. 
Weiland, L., 3161 Harvey Av. 
Weinberg, L., 529 Bitts 
Weinstein, A. L., 910 Sunset Av. 
Weiss, Dr. H. B., 3314 Perkins Av. 
Weiss, Sam, 1543 Central Av. 
Westheimer, M. F., 3557 Rosedale PL 
\^mkler, Eli, 1st Natl. Bk. Bldg. 
Wise, I. M., 2450 W. McMicken Av. 
Wolff, J., 628 Melish'Av. 
Wolk, S., Heb. Union College 
Workum, D. J., 678 N. Crescent Av. 
Zepin, Rabbi G., 62 Duttenhofer Bldg. 
Ziv, Wm., 907 Lexington Av. 

Subscriber 

Hersh, John, 15 The Ortiz Bldg. 

Cleveland 

Life Members 

Mahler. Mr. & Mrs. B^711 Electric Bldg. 
Peskind, Dr. A., 2414 E. 65th 

Library Members 

Bukstein, Mrs. F., 2548 Overlook Rd. 
Cohen, M., 322 Champlain 
Eisenman, Chas., Guardian Bl^. 
Feiss, JuUus, 632 St. Clair, N. W. 
F6is8, Paul L., 12600 Cedar Rd. 
Haas, R. M., 10321 Ashbury Av. 
HaUe, Mrs. M., 11402 Bellflower Rd. 
Hartman, S., 1327 W. 9th 



Ohio] 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



505 



Joeeph, I., 1827 E. 82d 

Joseph, S., 1927 E. 93d 

Klein, Geo. J., 10523 Churchill Av. 

Klein, H., 2164 Chatfield Dr. 

Price, H., 5117 Woodland Av. 

Rosenberg, Dr. E., 8231 Woodland Av. 

Ulmer, J. M., 1005 Hippodrome Bldg. 

Annual Membbbs 

Aaron, Dr. Theo. H., 5512 Woodland Av. 
Abrams, Louis, 2244 E. 82d 
Adams, S. A., 1128 E. 98th 
Adelbert, College Libraiy 
Apple, Max, 10723 OrviUe Av. • 
Arnoflf, J. E., 10111 N. Blvd. 
Arnold, J. K., 11220 Ashbury Av. 
Auerbach, Alex., 10201 Westchester Av. 
Auerbach, H., 730 E. 162d. 
Baker, E. M., Hippodrome Bldg. 
Band, A., 6529 St. Clair Av. 
Barron, M. M., 6307 Franklin 
Baasett, Dr. H., 5801 Hawthorn Av. 
Becker, Eli, 10708 Grantwood Av. 
Belkowsky, Dr. I. M., 10609 Ashbury Av. 
Benesch, A. A., 1333 E. Boulevard 
Benjamin, Rabbi S., 10127 S. Blvd. 
Berick, M., 6018 Thackery Av. 
Berkowitz, Mrs. H., 12701 Barrington Av. 
Barman, Max H., 3628 E. 118th 
Bernstein, M., 7301 Hough Av. 
Bialosky Bros. & Cq^ 780 Kinsman 
Bloch, Judge J. C, Williamson Bldg. 
Block, Sundel, 10226 Kempton Av. 
Bloomfield, S., 1824 Forresdale Av. 
Bramson, Ely., 11403 Hopkins A v. 
Braun, O., 690 E. 99th 
Breitbart, A., 10007 Parkgate Av. 
Brody, Dr. J. G., 925 Pkway. Rd. 
Brody, Dr. Myer, 1377 E. Boulevard 
Brewer, J. A., 2214 Lorain Av. 
Brudno, E., Socy for Savg. Bldg. 
Bubb, Dr. J. L„ 1716 E. 84th 
Burkin, Geo., 10701 St. Clair 
Buxbaum, L., Hotel Olmsted 
Cahen, A., 10112 Kempton Av. 
Caplin, Dr. E. S., 5000 Woodland Av. 
Carmel, Isaac, 2291 E. 55th 
Chertoff, A., 10203 Somerset Av. 
Chertoff, P. M., 9508 Adams Av. 
Cleveland Heb. School & Inst., 2491 E. 55th 
Cohen, H. H., 3205 Lorain Av. 
Cohn, M. M., 1664 Eddington Rd. 
Cook. Samuel, 1350 Ontano 
Cooper, Dr. B. H., 2546 E. 130th 
Coplan, Dr. M., 2031 W. 25th 
Dembro, W. L., 799 E. 88th 
Deutsch, A. S., 1397 E. Blvd. Av. 
Deutsch, B., 454 E. 118th 
Deutsch, S. J., 510 Ulmer Bldg. 
Dorfman, B. M., 11518 Temblett Av. 
Dorsey, Sol., 1373 W. 6th 
Dubin, M., 5714 Scovill Av. 



Efroe, M., 719 Garfield Bldg. 
Ehrman, G. B., 2609 NorfoUc Rd. 
Eisenberg, L., 1169 E. 79th 
Engelman, N. D., 322 Leader Bldg. 
Englander, Dr. I., 11613 Fairport Av. 
Epstein, Dr. J. W., 10604 Drexel Av. 
Epstein, M. L., 2911 Scranton Rd., S. W. 
Feher, M.» 8806 Buckeye Rd. 
Feigenbaum, L, 986 E. Blvd. 
Feuer» I., 488 E. 125th 
Frankel, E. F., 888 E. 106th 
Freeman, 8^3020 W. 104th 
Friedland, H. S., 1038 E. 106th 
Friedland, Dr. L. A., 12302 Superior 
Friedman, A., 9617 Thome Av. 
Friedman, Mrs. A., 11709 Lake Av. 
Friedman, Max, 10842 Pasadena Av. 
Frutkin, J. W., 3095 Berkshire Rd. 
Fryer, J., 1569 E. Blvd. 
Galowitz, Castle Co., 3648 Woodland Av. 
Galvin, Dr. M. B., 1417 E. 85th 
Garber, A., 1101 Hippodrome Bldg. 
Garber, Dr. M., 6204 St. Clair Av. 
GeUin, H., 14631 Savannah Av. 
Ginsberg, Dr. H. E., 5116 Woodland Av. 
Ginsberg, N. N., 7722 Bway. 
Gittelsohn, Dr. R., 2684 E. 55tfa 
Gittelson, A. D., 6013 Woodland Av. 
GUck, Henry F., 1101 Parkside Rd. 
Goldberg, L. A., 5008 Woodland Av. 
Goldberg, M., 11202 Greenview Av. 
Goldberg, Dr. P. L., 2178 E. 80th 
Goodman, D. N^ 1827 E. Blvd. 
Goodman, Max P., 2401 Coventry Rd. 
Gordindcy, J., 1037 E. 105th 
Gordon, B. D., 710 Ulmer Bldg. 
Gordon, H. S., 9114 Parkgate A v. 
Gross, A. F., 1087 E. 97th 
Gross, J., 211 High 
Grossman, Mrs. E. L., 1954 E. 82d 
Grossman, L. J., Lake Shore Blvd. & Doan 
Grossman, S., 3869 Carnegie Av. 
Grunauer, B. P., 1900 Euclid 
Gurss, S., 9511 Euclid Av. 
Haber, Ben. 1647 E. Blvd. 
Hahn, Dr. A., 1048 B. of E. Bldg. 
Haiman, A. W., 1761 Bryan Mawr Rd. 
Halle, S. P., 11240 BeUflower Rd. 
Hambourger, J. I., 1401 Edendale Rd. 
Heimlich, Dt. D., 8401 Wade Pk., Av. 
Heller, Jacob, 2826 Lorain Av. 
Heller, M. I., 1836 W.26th 
Helper, M., 10606 Drexel Av. 
Herman, Harry,2176 E. 7l8t 
Hirsoh, Dr. S. F., 10725Hampden 
Hollander, I., 2289 E. 89th 
Horwitz, Saml., Williamson Bldg. 
Huebsch, Dr. D. A., 10221 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Hurvits, S., 610 Ulmer Bldg. 
Hurwit£ A., 932 Bwmy. 
JosephTEmil, 1689 E. 116th 
Jung, Rabbi L., 10416 Columbia Av. 



506 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[Ohio 



Kalish, A. A., 541 Etaglneera Bldg. 

Kane, M. A., 3717 Iron Ct. 

Kangesser, H. A., Park Bldg. 

Kanton, H. S., 2429 E. 55th 

Kasinow, Joe, 6116 Qiuncy A v. 

Katz, A. A., 9020 Parmelee Av. 

Katz, L. A., 320 Williamson Bldg. 

Katz, Samuel H., 927 Thornhill Dr. 

Kaufman, E. M., 83S7 Woodland Av. 

Kirtz, A., 2330 Ontario 

Klein, A., 571 E. 109th 

Klein, A. M., 10701 Greenlawn 

Klein, David, 2389 W. 5th. S. W. 

Klein, Harry S., 8642 Buckeye Rd. 

Klein, J., 11822 Woodland Av. 

Klein, S., 10112 Parkgate Av., N. E. 

Kline, Dr. D. R., 4713 Rose Bldg. 

Klusner, L. W., 217 The Arcade 

Knoll, S., 1026 E. 99th 

Koblitz, H. D., 211 The Arcade 

Koch, I. M., 2685 Euclid Blvd. 

Kohn, D. S., 1357 E. Blvd. 

Kohn, Herman, 1600 E. 56th 

Kohn, W. S., 105th & St. Clair Av. 

Kollin, Abraham, 713 Society for Savings 

Bldg. 
Kollin, H. L., 10627 Morrison Av. 
Kolinsky, I. L., 3610 Woodland Av. 
Koshet, A., 10101 Pierpont Av. 
Kraus, A. S., 209 Republic Bldg. 
Kraus, H. S., 10107 Parmalee 
Krause, H. H., 1946 E. 70th 
Krieger, L., 969 Lakeview Rd. 
Krupnick, L., 2561 E. 51st 
Labowitch, D., 2210 E. 40th 
Landy, R., 2519 Detroit Av. 
Laronge, Jos., 10714 Drexel Av. 
Laufman, G., 10207 Parkgate 
Lefkowitz, H., 7827 Burke Av. 
Leibowitz, A., 9605 Thorn Av. 
Lesser, Leo. A., 6109 Quincy Av. 
Lev, Abraham, 1859 E. 73d 
Levenberg, Dr. B., 1496 E. 107th 
Leventhal, A., 1528 E. Blvd. 
Levin, Rev. A., 10305 Somerset Av. 
Levine, Dr. B., 9902 Adams Av. 
Lifschitz, L., 10220 Ostend Av. 
Linsey, Dr. P. R., 215 Ellington 
Loeser, N., 10214 Lake Shore Blvd. 
Lowenthal, Siegfried, 2184 St. James Pkway 
Lustig, O., 3224 Berkley Av. 
Makoff, J., 3533 WoodUnd Av. 
Margolies, Rev. Dr. J. H., Box 107 
Markowitz, Miss M. B., 11407 Ashbury Av. 
Marks, Mrs. M., 10800 Greenlawn Av. 
Mecholovitz, S., 2872 E. 6l8t 
Mellen, J. H., 911 Ulmer Bldg. 
Mease, Mrs. S., 1260 Euclid Av. 
Meyer, J. F., 807 Columbia Bldg. 
Milcoff, Dr. I., 6512 Woodland Av. 
Milder, S., 10111 Ostend Av. 
MiUer, J. H., 10001 Pierpont At. 



Miller, S. H., 429 Soc Savings Bldg. 

Morgenstern, J., 301 WilUamson Bldg. 

Moses, A., 1646 Belmar Rd. 

Nebel, B., 482 E. 117th 

Novak, S., 1447 E. 115th 

Orthodox Old Home, 5912 Scoville A v. 

Ozersky, Max M., 1867 E. 66th 

Paler, Joe, 2409 E. 61st 

Peiser, Rabbi S., 1636 E. 117th 

Persky, A. E., 6916 Hough Av. 

Rabinowitz, Rinson, 4211 Woodland Av. 

Randell, B., 2322 E. 95th 

Resnick, H., Hotel Doanbrooke 

Richardson, Sidney, 13223 Euclid Av. 

Robins, B., 2362 E. 61st 

Rocker, H. A., 311 Williamson Bldg. 

Rocker, S., 2194 E. 71st 

Rogen, P., 9112 Thorn Av. 

Rosenblatt, M., 880 E. 105th 

Rosenthal, S., 1257 W. 6th 

Rothenberg, Wm., 2058 E. 102d 

Rothkopf, Adolph, 12620 Speedway, Over- 

Rothschild, B. L., 10405 Pierpont Av. 

Rothschild, I. J., 10218 Somerset Av. 

Rubenstein, E., 106th & Superior Av. 

Rubin, David, 1665 E. 73d 

Sabbath, School Temple, B'nai Jeshurum 

Sacheroff, M., 2626 Euclid Av. 

Sacks, Dr. M. J., 1112 E. 99th 

Saks, Ira, 829 E. Boulevard 

Sands, M., 11621 Tuscora Av. 

Sarbinsky, M., 4008 Prospect Av. 

Scharfeld, M. B., 1610 E. 105th 

Schier, Ralph, 322 Leader Bldg. 

Schwartz, B. H., 311 Williamson Bldg. 

Schwartz, E., Williamson Bldg. 

Schwartz, L., 1347 W. 89th, N. 

Selker, S., 10017 Somerset Av. 

Shapiro, Aaron 6924 Carn^e Av. 

Shapiro, M., 412 W. Superior Av. 

Shulman, C. E., 1294 W. 6th 

Silbert, Judge S. H., 4708 Woodland Av. 

Silver, Rabbi A. H., The Temple 

Simon, D. I., 1067 E. 98th 

Simon, H., 9924 Ostend Av., S. E. 

Simon, H., 634 E. 116th 

Simon, M., 1681 HUlcrest Rd. 

Sobel, L. S^ 1947 E. 71st N. E. 

Soglovits, Geo. L., 9817 Ramona Blvd.,'S.!;E 

Soglovitz, S., 6311 Kinsmand Rd. 

Spero, H., Euclid Arcade Bldg. 

Spiehnan, J., 4727 Woodland Av. 

Spitz, Rabbi I., 1117 E. 105th 

The Euclid Av. Temple Sunday SchooljLI- 

brary 
The Temple Congr., E. 56th & CentraljAv. 
Ulmer, S., 2443 Edge HiU Rd. 
Vineberg, S., 3754 Woodland Av. 
Wachs, I., 10925 Tacoma Av. 
WeidenthaU L., 2040 E. 8dd 
Weil, E. S., Suite 1, 2077 £. 98d 



Ohiol 



JEWISH PUBLICATION SOCIETY 



507 



Weiss, A. L., 8906 Buckeye Rd. 
Weitz, Sidney N., 95 Belmore Rd. 
Wiener, L., 5915 Lexington Av. 
Wolf, E. E., Engineers BIdg. 
Wolf, J., 10530 GlenviUe Av. 
Wolfe. H., 1387 E. Blvd. 
Wolfenstein, Dr. Leo, 1624 Compton Rd. 
Wolkov, N., 6428 St. Clair Av. 
Wolpaw, Jacob, 2785 Edgehill Rd. 
Wolsey, Rabbi L., 8206 Euclid Av. 
Zinner, O. J., 5118 Bway. 
Zwick, Dr. I., 1935 N. St. Clair 

Columbus 

Life Mbmbbr 

Schonthal, Joe., 247 W. 8th Av. 

Friend 

Lazarus, Fred, High 

Patron 

Hersch, W. A., 960 E. Broad 

Library Members 

Luper, M., 486 E. Maund 
Weinfeld, A. B., 51 E. Cheeftnut 

Annual Members 

Basch, Joe, 1299 Brjrden Rd. 
Bayer, M. L., 922 S. 22nd 
Beckman, Prof. T. N., 1316 Wesley Av. 
Berman, O., 216 E. Main 
Brier, B., 396 Donaldson 
Cohen, H. A., 997 E. Livingston Av. 
Cohen, H. H., 298 Wilson Av. 
Columbus Pub. Liby. 
Cowan, Harris, 542 Marion 
Delson, 1. 1020 Mt. Vernon Av. 
Dransch, A. J. 99 E. High 
Gilberg, A., 85 E. Spring 
Gilberg, H., 1520 Menlo PL 
Gilberg, J. H., 210 E. Town 
Ginsburg Bros., Hi^h & Chestnut 
Goldberg A., 647 Lmwood Av. 
Goodman, L. J., 1862 Franklin Av. 
Gordon, Dr. E. J.» 394 E. Town 
Greenberg, M., 246 E. Gay 
Grundstem, S. L., 174 W. Chsetnut 
Gumble, H., 781 Bryden Rd. 
Gumble, M. H., 60 £. Broad 
Gundersheimer, A., 1844 Franklin Av. 
Herskowitz, N., 599 E. Rich 
Horkin, Dr. M., 894 Parsons Av. 
Hyman, Mrs. L., 17 W. Oakland Av. 
Joeephson, L. W., 20 E. Broad 
Kantrovitch, D., 451 S. Wash. Av. 
Kobacher, A., Boston Store 
Kobacher, A. J., 1319 E. Broad 
Kobacher, Jerome, Boston Store 
Komfeld, Rev. Joe., 1150 Bryden Rd. 
Levinson, B. F., 1350 Frankhn Av. 
Levinson, M. M., 319 E. Gay 
Luper A., 563 E. Maund 



Mandel, Louis, 645 N. High 
Mottlin, J., 667 Linwood Av. 
Neches, Rabbi S. M.» 474 E. Mound 
Newman, E. M., 1460 E. Broad 
OflSoe, H., 628 E. Mound 
Ohio State Library, State House 
Polster, L. R., 636 S. 22d 
Polster, M., 751 KimbaU PL Av. 
Popper, I., 1360 Franklin Av. 
Rapenport, L., Idl N. Monroe 
Ratner, Mrs. H., 696 linwood Av. 
Richman, R., 414 S. Mcmroe Av. 
Roth, Flora, 39 Auburn Av. 
Ruben, Saul, 1144 E. Long 
Schanfarber, E. J., 1424 Franklin Av. 
Schottenstein, Max, 227 N. 5th 
Schussheim, Rabbi M., 418 Berkeley Rd. 
Schwartz, S., 756 Bryden Rd. 
Silberstein, H. A., 368 Stoddard Av. 
Silberstein, M., 1296 Cole 
Smith, Abe, 166 N. High 
State Library, Capitol 
Stein, Ben, 474 E. Rich 
Stem, J. H., 463 Donaldson 
Stone, R. J., 1591 Bryden Rd. 
Topper, I. D., 228 Wilson Av. 
Wallace M. F., 134 Bryden Rd. 
Waaserstrom, N., 433 N. High 
Weiler, Mrs. A. R., 91 Miami Av. 
Weinberger, M. M., 390 E. Town 
Weinfeld, S., 608 Parkview Av. 
Wolman, Beat, 414 Livingston Av. 
Zeckhauser, J. N., 1414 Madison Av. 
Zeta Beta Tau, 174 E. Woodruff Av. 

Coshocton 
Golden, A. 

Cuyahoga Falls 
Wiener, L. H., 28 Wadsworth 

Dayton 

Library Members 

Ach, F., Harvard & Amherst Av. 
BAuh, E., 162 Oxford Av. 
Stem, M. C. 66 Oxford Av. 

Annual Members 

Burrick, Rev. S., 636 Hickory 
Dorfman, Chas. R., 42 E. Hudson 
Ettinger, T. D., 623 Lexington Av. 
Fred, M. L., Schwind Bldg. 
Goldzwig, D., 126 Park 
Israel, Mrs. M., 1181 Salem Av. 
Kats, Mrs. M., 909 Five Oaks Av. 
Kusworm, Sidney G., Gibbons Hotel 
Lichtenstein, Rabbi M., 541 Ridiaid 
Lleberman, v., 428 E. 6th 
Margolis, H. S., 28 Jcmes 
Margolis, Mrs. M., 136 Cambridge 
Margolis, M. K., 601 Daytcm Savings & 
Trust BIdg. 



508 



AMERICAN JEWISH YEAR BOOK 



[OUo 



MargoliB, Oscar, 419 Oxford Av. 
Mar^olis, S. H., 1808 Grand Av. 
Maximon, S. B., 20 Quitman 
Mayer. Mrs. H. D., 1708 E. 5th 
Mayerbard, Dr. S. S. Gibbons Hotel 
Roth & Klein, 766 Troy 
Rothenberg; S., 268 Chestnut 
Simon, Louis, 422 Lexington Av. 
Sokol, P., 128 E. 5th 
Sussman, M., 2020 N. Main 
Wulkan, S. J., 122 Maple 
Yassenoff, Rebecca, 104 Xenia Av. 

Demiison 

Feingold, M. R. 
Sales, Alex., 803 N. 2d 

East Liverpool 

Bendheim, G., 246 W. 4th 
Benett, M. C, 108 6th, W. 
Erlanger, B., 319 W. 6th 
Erlang