Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 13 Collections and/or Records:
Content Description Two WWII scrapbooks titled "Service Record of Erwin L. Goldfine, U.S. Army, Vols. 1 and 2," which were compiled by Erwin's brother Monnie. Erwin Goldfine enlisted in the Army Air Corp in December of 1942, and served in North Africa, Sicily, and Italy. His family in Duluth was active in the Temple Israel congregation, and several of Goldfine’s letters home were published in the local periodical Jewish Fellowship News. Scrapbooks contain correspondence, photographs, articles from Jewish...
Abstract This collection contains administrative materials from Evelyn Smith's career as a social worker (her special area was helping children with cleft palates and their families), and as an activist in many organizations, especially Jewish Family Service and United Jewish Fund and Council of St. Paul.
Abstract This collection consists of correspondence and ephemera from father and son Frank and Arthur Eisenberg, members of a Jewish family living in Minneapolis who both served in the military during World War I and World War II respectively.
Abstract This collection consists of the administrative materials of the Jewish Historical Society of the Upper Midwest, the organization that began collecting archival materials that became the Nathan and Theresa Berman Upper Midwest Jewish Archives.
Dates: 1880-2014; Majority of material found within 1984-2014
Abstract This collection consists of research materials collected by Marilyn J. Chiat and Chester Proshan on Jews who lived in small communities around Minnesota in an effor to document the lives of the earliest Jewish settlers in the area.
Dates: 1864-2002; Majority of material found within 1980-1987
Abstract The Jewish Community Center in St. Paul, which opened in 1930 first under the name of the Jewish Educational Center, began as a space for religious education and community activity programs, creating a space for the St. Paul Jewish community to come together for Jewish culture, child care, fitness, recreation and socialization.
Abstract The Jewish Historical Project of North Dakota was a venture headed by Toba Geller, working alongside Ruth Landfield and Lorraine Kasden, in attempts to document the history of early Jewish immigrants in North Dakota. Mostly through correspondence, the project collected family histories and information related to Jewish settlements throughout the state. The goal of publishing a book of their findings was never realized as Toba Geller passed away in 1978.
Dates: 1884-2007; Majority of material found within ( 1975-1979)