Showing 1 - 5 of 5 Results
  • Beck Archives Photograph Collection

    ID: B063

    Abstract: The Beck Archives Photograph Collection contains materials which reflect the rich, varied, and vibrant Jewish experience in the Rocky Mountain region, with a special emphasis on Colorado.

  • Collection on Lillian Hoffman

    ID: B331

    Creator: Bialek, Sheila Hoffman

    Abstract: Collection contains books and videos, related to Lillian Hoffman from 1960 through 2014. Lillian Hoffman was a founding and active member of the Colorado Commitee of Concern for Soviet Jewry. She began public Jewish protests in Denver and was the first to speak to a Soviet Jewish prisoner.

  • Morris Krupp Objects and Papers

    ID: B368

    Abstract: The collection contains a photograph of Goldie and Morris Krupp and a photograph of Morris, a tie pin, and the "Lazy K Lazy L" branding iron registered in 1929 by Morris Krupp. The "K Lazy L" branding iron was registered by Morris Krupp on January 14, 1918. The collection also contains a framed photograph of Goldie Krupp, and a blanket from the Park Lane Hotel. The collection illustrates the lives of a Jewish cowboy and his wife.

  • Phil Goodstein Exploring Jewish Colorado Papers

    ID: B025

    Creator: Goodstein, Phil H.

    Abstract: Phil H. Goodstein (1952- ) is a freelance historian who has written articles and books about Colorado and its history including Exploring Jewish Colorado published in 1992. The book covers Jewish history, people and organizations in Colorado. The papers relate to the writing of the book, Exploring Jewish Colorado, and include correspondence, questionnaires, pamphlets, newspaper clippings, manuscript drafts, galley proofs, photocopies of photographs and illustrations from the book, and a computer disk. Newspaper clippings cover Jewish synagogues in Colorado, as well as the Guldman, Friedman and Londoner families. __ __Phil H. Goodstein Papers

  • Ray David Papers

    ID: B226

    Creator: David, Ray (Ray Sarah Morris), 1864-1945

    Abstract: Ray Morris David was known as the "Little Mother to the Poor" in Denver after she was hired to supervise relief activities for the Denver Jewish Aid Society. Ray David was born in Mobile, Alabama in 1864, the daughter of German Jewish parents, and died in Denver, Colorado in 1945. She married David David in 1885, but was widowed early and had to support five children. Her first paid position was as a quasi-social worker at National Jewish Hospital and she worked with Seraphine Pisko. Ray David was active in many philanthropic organizations and the collection illustrates her work and her fight for progressive reforms.