Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
Abraham Lopez letter
A letter to Capt. Enoch Hobart in Kingston, Jamaica, regarding payment on account of a judgement against the firm of Touro and Tavarius.
Aryeh Ben-David Collection
The collection contains various material pertaining to Aryeh Ben-David and comprises six folders.
Erich Ahrens Collection
The collection is composed of personal documents of Erich Ahrens and various manuscripts and translations.
Felix Hepner Collection
The collection consists mainly of Felix Hepner's account books in Posen, 1885-1905, as well as records of the peasants' council in the district of Trzebnica in Poland and some manuscripts.
Four printed documents imposing restrictions on Jewish social and economic life
Four printed documents imposing restrictions on Jewish social and economic life in Brunswick and in Austria.
Loewen Family Berlin Collection
This collection consists of papers of the Loewen family, including Samuel Liepmann Loewen and Liepmann (Leopold) Loewen. It includes personal, business and official papers, correspondence, genealogy, a collection of wax seals, some newspaper clippings, art prints, and a few photographs.
Nathan and Thekla Naumann Family Collection
This collection contains documents relating to the Naumann family, primarily Nathan and Thekla (née Gutmann). Personal documents from their life in Unsleben, Bavaria, are included, as are materials about their emigration to the United States via Cuba. The collection also documents the wholesale grain company Gebrueder Gaertner, which was jointly operated by Nathan Naumann and his brother Ludwig until shortly before their flight from Germany in 1938.
Philip Cowen Papers
Philip Cowen (1853-1943) was a Conservative Jew who grew up on the Lower East Side of Manhattan. Though he only studied for one year at the City College of New York, the literary-minded Cowen became the founder (with Rev. Dr. Frederic de Sola Mendes) and editor of the Conservative Jewish publication, the American Hebrew from its inception in 1879 until his resignation in 1906. In 1905, Cowen was appointed by President Theodore Roosevelt to the Ellis Island positions of Immigration Inspector on the Board of Special Inquiry, determining the fitness of émigrés to the United States, and later advanced to Inspector-In-Charge of the Division of Information for Employment and the Discharging and Information Division. In addition, Cowen was a member of the Young Men's Hebrew Association, was a founder of the The Judeans society, a secretary for B'nai B'rith, and published an autobiography entitled Memoirs of an American Jew (1932). Documents include writings and material on immigration, surveys of American leaders and intellectuals on Anti-Semitism, and background materials for articles written in the American Hebrew. The collection contains correspondence, articles, documents, official reports, telegrams, clippings, pamphlets, photographs, and handwritten notes.
Records of the American Financial and Development Corporation for Israel
This collection contains incorporation and bylaws, financial statements, memorandum, minutes, newsletters, promotional pamphlets and brochures, bond receipts and certificates, security registration statements and prospectus relating to the corporation's work in marketing and selling bonds for Israel.