Family-owned business enterprises
Found in 23 Collections and/or Records:
Label Ginsburg is standing in front of Ginsburg's grocery counter wearing a suit and bowler hat. Canned and dry goods are displayed on the shelves as well as a large sign for Hills Brothers Coffee. The store was located at 1401 Grove St., Denver, Colorado in Denver's Westside Colfax Jewish community. When a sign painter made a mistake and spelled the Ginsberg surname with a "u" instead of an "e," Label changed the family name to Ginsburg.
Leah Eisen (1900-1987, SSI) was active in the Denver Jewish community, and was known for her commitment to family and philanthropy. She founded the Diversional and Recreational program of the Beth Israel Hospital with Naomi Sheftel in 1955, was named 1959 Colorado Mother of the Year, and became president of the Colorado Hospital Auxiliary in 1963. Her mother, Rose Silverberg, was one of the founders of Beth Israel.
Morris Eber wears a work apron and stands in the center of the floor of Eber's Grocery Store located at 1463 Platte Street in Denver in 1912. Groceries and dry goods are on the shelves surrounding him.
The series contains newspaper articles that pertain to the history of the Siegel Oil Company. Copies of issues of the West End Press in the 1930s contain advertisements for Silver Tire Company and Siegel Oil and an article discussing Larry Siegel's election to the Shalom Park Board of Trustees. Loose articles written by Larry Siegel are also included as is a framed article commemorating the 50th anniversary of Siegel Oil.
Series contains 23 photographs including one exterior and several interior images of The Drugstore, which Arnold Hayutin owned and operated for 23 years and photographs of Arnold and his family.
This series contains photographs of the Siegel family and the Siegel Oil Company, including the damage done by the 1945 flood in Denver.
Exterior of Abraham Rachofsky's New York Store in Black Hawk, Colorado. The store originally was owned by pioneer Abraham Rittmaster and then was purchased by his nephew Abraham Rachofsky who became one of the city's most important businessmen.
Exterior of Abraham Rachofsky's New York Store in Central City, Colorado. The store originally was owned by pioneer Abraham Rittmaster and then was purchased by his nephew Abraham Rachofsky who became one of the city's most important businessmen.