JHC. Jewish Heritage Collection
Found in 231 Collections and/or Records:
Kipnis family papers
Kligman family papers
Pincus Kolender papers
The collection consists of images and transcripts of a speech and oral history interview of Pincus Kolender, a Jewish native of Bochnia, Poland, who survived imprisonment in multiple concentration camps during World War II, including Szebnie, Birkenau, Buna, and Dora. Images include pre- and post-war photographs of Kolender and his family, as well as those of his wife Renee Fox (formerly Fuchs) Kolender.
Kornblut family papers
Kornfeld family papers
The collection consists of photographs, passports, immigration records, and other papers of the Kornfeld family of Vienna, Austria. The Kornfelds, fleeing Nazism, immigrated to the United States in 1939.
Krasnoff family photographs
Photographs and audiovisual material of the Krasnoff family of Bishopville, South Carolina. Materials relate mostly to Sollie and Leo Krasnoff, sons of Meyer Krasnoff, the proprietor of a general store on Main Street in Bishopville.
Mel Kraus papers
The collection consists of five photographs of Mel Kraus, a U.S. soldier who served in the Army Air Corps during World War II. Included is a photocopy of a two-page flight manifest detailing the August 1945 transport of Nazi prisoners to Nuremberg, Germany, in preparation for the war crimes trials held there later that year.
Kronsberg family papers
Photographs, correspondence, newspaper clippings, and other papers of the Kronsberg family, particularly three brothers: Edward, Milton, and Macey. Materials relate to Edward's discount store chain; Milton's service during World War II at the German POW camp in Charleston, South Carolina; and the family's involvement in Charleston's first Conservative congregation, Synagogue Emanu-El.
Macey and Adele Kronsberg and family papers
Assorted personal papers and photographs of Macey Kronsberg (1911-2001), Adele Jules Kronsberg (1909-2002), and their daughter Peggy Kronsberg Pearlstein.
Laufer family papers
Papers of the Laufer family, Polish immigrants who ran a kosher restaurant on King Street in Charleston, South Carolina. Materials include an original Laufer's Kosher Restaurant business card, naturalization certificates, a ketubah, and two family photographs. Most materials are photocopies. Also included are 12 cupping glasses or "bankas" used for medicinal purposes.