Showing Collections: 361 - 390 of 437
Sam Goldstein was born in Russia and immigrated to the United States in 1894, settling in Atlanta, Georgia. The papers include birth and death certificates, immigration documents, newspaper clippings, and correspondence.
Sam Sugarman was a native Altlantan. He was a former vice president of Montag, Inc., with which he had been associated for 62 years. His papers include a commencement memory book of Ida Myers, 1913, and documents from Montag's, a stationery manufacturer at which Sam Sugarman was employed.
Researchers studying the Samuel Krasner Papers will gain insight into the involvement of Russian Jewish immigrants in the Atlanta community. All material is arranged in alphabetical order and chronologically within each folder. Samuel Krasner was a Russian immigrant who lived in Atlanta for 37 years. He worked as a grocer and was active in the Jewish community. His papers consist of synagogue records and Atlanta Co-operative Credit Association records.
The Eplan family has had a long and respected history of service to the City of Atlanta, and in particular, to Atlanta's Jewish community. The papers consist primarily of correspondence, newspaper, articles, programs, certificates, a scrapbook and memorabilia from the various organizations and causes in which Mr. Samuel Leon Eplan participated.
Papers consisting of the high school memory book of Sara Cohen Alterman, 1933-1936; one photograph of a State of Israel bonds dinner, 1974; miscellaneous newspaper articles; a copy of an interview of Sara Alterman by Stacey Saha, 1996; and a copy of the Cohen Genealogy compiled in 1999.
High school graduation scrapbook of Sarah “Sadie” Moskowitz (1910-1927), of Savannah, Georgia.
This collection contains a menu from the Atlanta 1996 Summer Olympics and three scrapbooks.
This collection was created by the Savannah Jewish Archives during their association with the Georgia Historical Society. The collection includes miscellaneous programs, directories and journals published by multiple Jewish organizations in Savannah.
An artificial collection of materials documenting the history of the Jewish community in Savannah and nearby cities.
This collection is composed entirely of small collections within the Savannah Jewish Archives. It is arranged in alphabetical order by folder title.
This collection contains the records of the Savannah Jewish Federation, an affiliate of the Jewish Federations of North America.
The archives of the Savannah Jewish News (originally the Jewish Alliance), the newspaper of the Jewish community in Savannah, Georgia.
The Sewelowitz Hebrew Free Loan Association (Birmingham, Ala.) was established in 1910 as the Birmingham Free Loan Society. It was renamed in 1946 to honor the work of founding member Sam Sewelowitz. The mission of the organization was to provide interest free loans to members of the Jewish community of Birmingham. The collection consists of minutes, correspondence and financial records.
Shearith Israel Synagogue was founded in 1892 in Columbus, Georgia, by approximately fifteen Jewish families of Eastern European origin. Over the years, the synagogue has retained an important presence as a conservative Jewish congregation despite its location in a predominantly non-Jewish southern environment. The collection consists of correspondence, minutes, financial records, bulletins, newsletters, and membership records.
Papers consisting of records from the Jewish Federation of Greater Atlanta, and the William Breman Jewish Home, 1980.
This collection contains materials related to the immigration and post-war life of Sholom Iteld whose son in law eventually ran for representation in the Georgia House of Representatives in 1976. The collection includes materials related to both Sholom Iteld and Stanley M. Baum.
Sidney Feldman was a native of Atlanta and a successful businessman. His papers consist of materials relating to military service records and papers relating to civic activities in Atlanta GA.
Sidney Greenblatt was the son of Samuel and Bessie Greenblatt. He was the vice president in charge of production for Montag Bros. Inc. from the early 1940s until the 1960s. The collection consists primarily of records from his tenure as plant manager at Montag Bros. Inc.
Sidney Marcus was a native Atlantan and a prominent politician. His papers include certificates, correspondence, newspaper clippings, political memorabilia, and programs.
Copies of correspondence between Sigmond Zacharias (Louisville, Georgia) and Hennie Kaufman (Columbus, Georgia) during 1879.
The Struletz Family were prominent members of the LaGrange, Georgia Jewish Community.
Sisterhood of Temple B'nai Israel, Albany. Georgia was originally known as the Hebrew Ladies Aid Society and was founded in 1895 as The Ladies Aid Society. The records consist of correspondence, financial records and minutes.
Sol Harry Greenberg was a lieutenant in the United States Army Air Corps. His papers consist of a diary he kept of his wartime log and miscellaneous memorabilia related to his various activities.
Solomon Sutker was a native Georgian. He attended Emory University and the University of North Carolina. The papers contain his thesis, “The Jews of Atlanta: Their Social Structure and Leadership Patterns,” submitted to the faculty of the University of North Carolina in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, as well as a couple of other writings on Jewish Atlanta.
In 1958, this branch began as a branch in training. Eleven Sisterhoods participated in the first conference in 1959 with Phyllis Weinstein was chosen as leader. The Women’s League officially accepted the branch at the 1960 Convention. The mission is to serve as a connection between Women’s League and its affiliates and members and to provide services that will strengthen Sisterhoods.