Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 28 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Series contains digital copies of 3 newspaper articles about Arnold Hayutin and his drugstores, copy of his obituary, letter to customers about the closing of The Drugstore, Arnold Hayutin's business card from The Drugstore, Arnold Hayutin's pharmaceutical board certification and the first dollar The Drugstore made as well as photographs of 3 objects: Health Mart mug, Health Mart paperclip holder and Arnold Hayutin's acrylic desk nameplate.
Overview Rabbi Twerski was the leader of the Denver Hasidic Jewish community for more than 30 years and a leading Talmudic scholar. He was rabbi of Zera Abraham Synagogue and founded the Talmudic Research Institute. Born in Krakow, Poland, in 1923, as a child he and his family moved to Milowaukee. In Denver he was known for advanced Torah study, consultations on Halacha, family and personal counselling, kosher certification, spirituality, charismatic personality, and warmth to the community at large....
Overview Rabbi Samuel Adelman (1916-1966) was the leader of Beth Ha Medrosh Hagodol (BMH) Synagogue from 1957 until his death in 1966. He was also the president of the Religious Council on Human Relations for Metropolitan Denver and the Denver Housing Board, and was well-known for his talks on Russian Jews. Adelman was buried at Mount Nebo Cemetary and an estimated 1,400 people attended memorial services at BMH.
Overview Sam Bock (1911-1984) was a noted engineer in Colorado and Maryland. Bock was born in Denver, graduated from the University of Denver in 1932 with an engineering degree, and moved to Maryland during the 1940s. In 1940, he married Charlotte Ginsburg. He worked for the Remington Arms Plant (now the Denver Federal Center) during WWII, and subsequently worked for the Colorado Highway Department, Sinai Hospital (administrative engineer), and the U.S. Department of Defense. Bock was also the Chairman...
Overview Simon Alschuler was a Denver grocer and a member of Occidental Lodge No. 40. Alschuler died of "typho-malarial fever" in 1873.
Dates: circa 1873