Meir, Golda, 1898-1978
Became Prime Minister of Israel.
Found in 15 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents Copy of telegram from Prime Minister of Israel Golda Meir giving congratulations, copy of letter from President Richard Nixon, statement of Senator Walter F. Mondale at News Conference at National Jewish Hospital, and proclamation from Governor John D. Vanderhoof with gold colored Colorado state seal with purple ribbons.
File — Box: B151.01.0001
Overview (1) file folder containing: mounted membership of JCRS, program for ''A Tribute to Quality Education in Denver'', program for Golda Meir, photocopies of newsclippings, photocopy of financial documents, ''Discovery of Golda'' by Max A. Heller, Rocky Mountain News article on Golda Meir's niece's return to Denver, North High program and North High transcript.
File — Box: B097.04.0006
Overview (7) file folders include: photographs of Fashion Bar buildings, events, logo images, employees, and Hannah and Jack Levy. Photos of trips to Hong Kong, Italy and Israel with Golda Meir. Also a photo with May D & F visible.
Overview Future Israeli prime minister Golda Meir (Golda Mabovitch Meyerson) resided in Denver from 1913 to 1914 as a high school student. After an argument with her parents, she ran away from Milwaukee to join her sister Shayna Mabovitch Korngold and her husband Sam in Denver. Shayna was one of the many east European Jews who flocked to Colorado to "chase the cure" for tuberculosis. Shana was a patient at both the National Jewish Hospital (NJH) and later at the Jewish Consumptives' Relief...
Overview Future Israeli prime minister Golda Meir (center) stands with her sister and brother-in-law, Shana and Sam Korngold, and their daughter, Judith. The formal portrait was taken in Denver, Colorado.
Overview Formal studio portrait of Golda Meir (standing) with the Korngold family. Seated left to right are Shana Korngold, Judy Korngold, and Sam Korngold. Shana and Golda are sisters.
Overview Brief biographies of Jewish men and women who grew up in Jewish communities in Colorado. Contains historical photographs and interviews with people describing their childhoods.