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Immigrants

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 120 Collections and/or Records:

Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak, 1911 July 12

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0104.0146.00006
Overview Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak. Wolf tells Spivak that the Department of Commerce and Labor is anxious to have Schwartz treated in Denver. Wolf continues to say that the department is not compelled to deport Schwartz, although she has become a public charge since she arrived to the United State with tuberculosis. Wolf asks Spivak if he can find a way to take care of Schwartz.
Dates: 1911 July 12

Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak, 1911 August 5

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0104.0146.00009
Overview Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak. Wolf tells Spivak that JCRS will be doing a great act of humanity by accepting Schwartz to JCRS so that she is not deported. Wolf asks Spivak to write to him immediately about Schwartz’s acceptance so that she can file a letter with the Bureau of Immigration and then travel to Denver.
Dates: 1911 August 5

Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak, 1911 August 12

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0104.0146.00013
Overview Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak. Wolf asks Spivak why he cannot admit Schwartz immediately. Wolf tells Spivak that Schwartz has been a public charge for two months and is at risk of deportation. Wolf continues to say that the department has only allowed her to say because she is old and her children live in the United States. Wolf also tells Spivak that all expenses for Schwartz’s travel will have to come from the Jewish Association in Seattle, or by the woman’s son. Wolf asks Spivak to try...
Dates: 1911 August 12

Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak , 1911 September 5

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0104.0146.00018
Overview Letter from S. Wolf to C.D. Spivak. Wolf tells Spivak that he has not heard any news about Schwartz leaving for Denver. Wolf also asks Spivak to comply with his request about admitting her as soon as possible.
Dates: 1911 September 5

Letter from the American Consulate General in Berlin, Germany, 1938 December 31

 Item
Identifier: B333.01.0001.0001.00002
Overview Letter from the American General Consulate in Berlin to Max Loewenstein assigning the family reserve numbers. The reserve numbers were their place on the waiting list to apply for admission to the United States. Reserve numbers 8960, 8961, and 8962 meant they would be allowed to apply for a visa sometime in 1943 or 1944.
Dates: 1938 December 31

Max Lowenstein's Declaration of Intention for Naturalization, 1947 March 15

 Item
Identifier: B333.06.0001.0006.00015
Overview A triplicate copy of Max Lowenstein's Declaration of Intention for naturalization. The form is an official U. S. Department of Justice, Immigration and Naturalization Service form filled out with a typewriter and signed By Max Lowenstein and the deputy clerk. The form includes Max's current address, brief physical description, birthplace, where he originally came to in the U. S. and where from, and information on Marie, Karin and Henry. A small photograph of Henry is attached.
Dates: 1947 March 15

Max Rabbinoff

 File
Identifier: B111.08.0008.0006
Overview Max Rabinoff was a retired grocery clerk when he acted as a Santa Claus to children in the Lincoln Park housing project. He collected broken and worn toys, fixing and donating them to poor and sick children. He was born in Bobroisk Minsk Russia and emigrated from Belarus in 1908. He lived in Denver for 40 years. He was survived by his wife Jenny; four daughters, Celia, Ann, Helen, and Ethel; two sons, Abe and Leo; 14 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.
Dates: 1879-2008

Morris Strouse , 1886-1977

 File
Identifier: B111.09.0009.0018
Overview Morris Strause was born in Braunsbach, Germany on August 28, 1835. He moved to New York where he married Theresa Holzman and traveled across the US in various merchant positions. He moved to Colorado in search of gold and settled in Grand Junction with his family in 1882 where he began a clothing business, trading furs and skins and incorporating wool when the railroad was built. He passed away in November, 1928 as the Grand Junction's oldest and longest running merchant.
Dates: 1886-1977

Note, 1910 November 10

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0104.0025.00043
Overview Note from C.D. Spivak documenting an interaction he had with Gutnick. Spivak states that Gutnick called his office and told him that his warrant was cancelled. Spivak also states that Gutnick said he would write to Mrs. Wiener and other people in Cleveland.
Dates: 1910 November 10

Oral History Interview with Alfred Thal, 1976 October 1

 Item
Identifier: B098.01.0001.00004
Overview "Alfred Thal discusses his immigrant parents' homestead in what was then the U.S. territory of North Dakota, and he provides details about his education, marriage, and employment. Thal mentions his involvement in the Jewish community in Bismarck, North Dakota, and his assistance in building the synagogue there. He also recounts his his work documenting Jewish history, including his recording of a number of oral histories, in North Dakota, and he discusses the process that this work entailed....
Dates: 1976 October 1