Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract Folder containes fourteen nomination letters suggesting Maria Lowenstein for the Americans by Choice Distinguished Citizen Award including letter from the DAR and the YWCA. Also included is the citizenship day even program from September 17, 1972 and two newspaper clipplings with Maria mentioned and pictured. Lastly a letter from Henry in 1988 informing the Citizenshp Day committee of his mothers passing in 1982 after they had invited her to the celebration.
File — Box B308.01.0001: Series B308.01 [Barcode: U186020738306]
Abstract Collection contains 3 speeches/addresses given by Charles Rosenbaum 1938-1960 and 2 citizenship manuals written by Charles Rosenbaum for the B'nai B'rith Americanization Committee from 1929 and 1935.
Abstract Handwritten letter to JCRS from Lena Gottlieb in Philadelphia, PA dated February 9th, 1942. In the letter Lena explains that she is trying to gain citizenship and thus requires a death certificate for her deceased husband, Morris Gottlieb. Lena thanks JCRS and apologizes for requesting the death certificate at such a late date. Lena says she will payback JCRS for the document after she hears back from them. The letter is signed Mrs. Lena Gottlieb.
Dates: 1942 February 09
Abstract Photocopy of citizenship papers issued to Levin Loewenstein, Henry Lowenstein's great-grandfather, by the Royal Prussian Town of Lessen granting him Prussian citizenship. The certificate spells out the duties and obligations of a citizen and confers the protection of the Kingdom of Prussia.
Dates: 1848 March 25
Abstract Typed note from B.F. regarding an inquiry from Mrs. E. Mansfield, daughter of Emil Jusskowitz. Mansfield claimed that her father left his citizenship papers and an English-Jewish dictionary at the time of his death. She demanded the items back because they were not found in the trunk that was sent to her family at the time of his death in 1910.
Dates: 1949 July 28
Abstract This is a small book, which contains the U.S. Constitution, the Declaration of Independence, "with suppliment "How to Become a Citizen" According to the New Law". All of these texts are in both Yiddish and English, translated side by side. The book was published by the Hebrew Publishing Company in New York, New York in 1913, and translated by Alexander Harkavy.