Friedman, William S., Rabbi, 1868-1944
Rabbi of Temple Emanuel, Denver, Colo. 1889-1939. His A few thoughts on Creation, 1889: OCLC record 173020708 (hdg. Friedman, William S.) HUC catalog record vtls000263710 (hdg Friedman, William S.; thesis is missing) His Modern methods of fighting tuberculosis, 1905: OCLC record 14688314 (usage William S. Friedman; hdg; Friedman, William S.) His Papers, 1880-1939: OCLC record 13488672 (prov. Rabbi William S. Friedman; hdg. Friedman, William S.) Distinguish from: Friedman, W.S. Ohio family law procedures for legal assistants and legal secretaries, 1988: OCLC record 25558542 (usg. William S. Friedman) Breck, A.duP. Cent. hist. Jews Colo., 1960: p. 84 (William Sterne Friedman b. Chicago, Ill. Oct. 24, 1868, attended Univ. of Cincinnatui and Hebrew Union College; at age 21 elected Rabbi, Temple Emanuel in 1889) Goodstein, P. Exploring Jewish Colo., 1992: p. 39 (Rabbi William S. Friedman assumed leadership in 1889 as a 21-year old graduate of Hebrew Union College of Cincinnati, retired 1939, died in California 1944, buried Emanuel Cemetery, Denver, Colo.) Wood, R.E. Here lies Colo., 2005: p. 147 (William Sterne Friedman, 1868-1944; William S. Friedman, Rabbi of Congregation Emanuel 1889-1938, degree from Univ. of Cincinnati, rabbinical degree from Hebrew Union College, 1889); gravestone photo, p. 148 (William S. Friedman, 1868-1944) Hornbein, M. Temple Emanuel of Denver, A Centennial History, 1974: p. 55 (William S. Friedman born in Chicago on October 24, 1868 to Nathan and Bertha Friedman) p.104 (died on April 25, 1944) Not in LC/NAF 5/30/2008, 2/25/2010.
Found in 44 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Collection contains documents, publications, and ephemera intentionally assembled by Beck Archives. A letter from Dr. Sigmund Freud is in the collection. In the letter he mentions that he was supposed to named after his grandfather Solomon, but the registrar of names mixed up the first and second names.
Overview The Rocky Mountain News microfilmed records and recived some microfilms from other organizations. Collection contains microfilmed copies of the following publications and organizations: the Intermountain Jewish News, records from the Jewish community in Colorado Springs, a William S. Friedman Scrapbook, the Rose Hill Cemetery Association, the Denver Jewish Outlook, the American Israelite, the American Jewish Archives Files,, the I.M. Beck Microfilming Project of Colorado Jewish History, B'nai...
Overview Brief description of several early Jewish leaders of commerce, philanthropy, religion, and community as well as several Jewish lawyers, doctors, merchants, and politicians in Colorado.
File — Box: B240.01.0001
Overview (1) postcard; (1) file folder, includes: marriage certificate, report card from elementary school 1895, certificate of appreciation, war service award for successful operation of price control and rationing, merit award from grammar school.
Overview This collection contains materials related to Rabbi William S. Friedman and intentionally assembled by Special Collections and Archives, University Libraries. Friedman was the leader of Temple Emanuel (Denver, Colorado) from 1889 to 1939; he was involved in a number of religious and secular activities in the Denver community. He died in California in 1944 and is buried in Emanuel (Fairmount) Cemetery in Denver. Materials in the collection include newspaper clippings, correspondence, one...
Overview Dignitaries of National Jewish Hospital in Denver, Colorado. National Jewish Hospital is located on the corner of Colfax Avenue and Colorado Boulevard. Pictured are Mayor Stapleton, Governor Sweet, Seraphine Pisko, Rabbi William Friedman and Judge Ben Lindsey.
Overview Dr. Charles D. Spivak with a large crowd of people at the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society (JCRS). Dr. Spivak is in the center of the photograph and Dr. Philip Hillkowitz is to his right, while Rabbi William Friedman is standing to the right in the rear. The JCRS was a sanatorium for tuberculosis patients that was founded in 1904 by a group of immigrant Jewish workingmen along with the support of several leading physicians and rabbis in Denver, Colorado.