Found in 101 Collections and/or Records:
Rabbi Jacob S. Raisin papers
Alicia Rhett papers
Papers of Alicia Rhett, artist and actress, best known for her role as India Wilkes in the 1939 film Gone with the Wind and for her career as an artist. The collection includes family and biographical material as well as materials related to her careers as both an actress and an artist.
James Oliver Rigney, Jr., papers
L. Mendel Rivers papers
Rosenberg, Loeb, and Winstock family papers
Jakob Rosenthal papers
Biographical material, writings, typescripts, photographs, and other assorted papers of Jakob Rosenthal, historian, educator, and writer. As a journalist Rosenthal wrote extensively on contemporary Jewish history, literature, and life, as well as Zionism, its history, and the State of Israel, for various European, Middle Eastern, and American daily newspapers.
Rovner family photographs
Photographs of Robert Rovner, his son Philip S. Rovner, and his business, Bob's Men's Shop, in Greenville, South Carolina. Also includes a newspaper article on the graduation of Philip S. Rovner from the Officer Candidate School at the Army Artillery and Missile Center at Fort Sill in Oklahoma.
S.A.C. formal pajama dance photograph
Group portrait of the S.A.C. formal pajama dance taken on October 17, 1929, at the Jewish Community Center on George Street near St. Philip Street in Charleston, South Carolina.
Samuel D. Turtletaub Post 237 of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States scrapbooks
The collection consists of three scrapbooks compiled by Herbert S. Goldberg and Stanley Cohen that include photographs, clippings, certificates, and correspondence of the Samuel D. Turtletaub Post 237 of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States, Charleston, South Carolina. Materials relate to the activities and community service projects conducted by the Post from 1947 to 1969.
Savitz brothers photograph
One black and white photograph of the Savitz brothers (Maurice, Isaac, Samuel, and Daniel) taken in St. Matthews, South Carolina, in the late 1920s or early 1930s.