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Citizenship

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:

David Gross Papers

 Collection
Identifier: B140
Abstract David Gross was born in Austria-Hungary and died at the age of 53 on February 23, 1920. David Gross married Rosa Printz in 1894 in Denver, Colorado. He retired from active business when in his 40s and devoted his time to philanthropic efforts. David Gross was particulary involved with the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society (JCRS), serving as the first vice-president. As chairman of the house committee he personally chose food at the markets in the early morning, and established a deli at JCRS....
Dates: Other: 1894-1920

Letter to JCRS from L. Gottlieb, 1942 February 09

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0100.0085.00004
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

Note, 1949 July 28

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0107.00041
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

U.S. Constitution in English and Yiddish, 1913

 Item
Identifier: B002.05.0257.00003
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.
Dates: 1913