Printing and Bookbinding Staff Outside Neusteter Building, between 1930-1939
Printing and bookbindery workers stand outside the Neusteter Building on the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society (JCRS) campus. The workers were patients of the JCRS and participated in the printing and bookbinding rehabilitation program. The JCRS was a sanatorium for tuberculosis patients that was founded in 1904 by a group of immigrant Jewish working men along with the support of several leading physicians and rabbis in Denver, Colorado. It was located on West Colfax Avenue just outside of Denver.
- between 1930-1939
- Mile High Photo Company (Denver, Colo.) (Photographer, Organization)
Rights and Usage Statement
This Item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. In addition, no permission is required from the rights-holder(s) for educational uses. For other uses, you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s). http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
1 Photographic Prints (1 photograph in good condition) : black and white ; 8 x 10 inches
Scope and Contents
The collection contains materials intentionally assembled by the Ira M. and Peryle Hayutin Beck Memorial Archives of Jews in the Rocky Mountain region. The bulk of the photographs are from or related to various towns in Colorado, but the collection also contains photographs from other states in the western United States and other countries. There are some 19th century photograph types represented in the collection, including albumen prints, daguerrotypes, tintypes, post cards, colorized prints, cabinet cards, and cartes-de-visite.
Donated by American Medical Center (AMC)
Title from back of photograph. ||''MileHigh Photo 12340''-- Inked on negative, shows on print.
Inscription and Marks
Handwritten on envelope: ''#458 JCRS Bookbinding and Print Shop''. On back of photograph: ''#458 JCRS Printing and Bookbinding Crew Outside Neusteter Bldg 1930s''.