tag: Educational Materials

  • Map of the Holy Land distributed by the Bureau of Education of the Jewish Community of New York City.

    1911

  • Donations to the Ladies’ Sewing Society of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum, and an accounting of the money due to the Society from the Federation. The Ladies’ Sewing Society of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum was founded in 1861. It helped girls adjust to life in the Asulym and trained them to do household work. It also provided counseling and after-care services for recent female graduates.

    1916

  • The Rise of the Clothing Workers, Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America, the first in a series of educational pamphlets published by the organization.

    1921

  • Educational Alliance pamphlet.

    1928

  • New York Educational Alliance publication on how to become a U.S. citizen.

    Early 20th century

  • United States map (date and provenance unknown) perhaps used by Educational Alliance in citizenship classes.

    Early 20th century

  • "The Jewish Labor Committee in action …at home and abroad!," a Jewish Labor Committee publication.

    20th century

  • "Facts and Opinions," a Jewish Labor Committee publication.

    1951

  • “Health Security by Union Action” report on the Sidney Hillman Health Center produced by the New York Joint Board Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America.

    1952

  • "Jewish Labor Fights Communism," a Jewish Labor Committee publication.

    20th century

  • “Introducing Your Union” pamphlet produced by the International Ladies’Garment Workers’ Union (ILGWU).

    Mid-20th century

  • Spanish-language pamphlet on the “Structure and Function” of the union, including changes in membership and role. International Ladies’ Garment Workers’ Union (LGWU).

    Mid-20th century

  • Education and action pamphlet about Soviet antisemitism produced and distributed by the Workmen’s Circle.

    20th century

  • "Jewish Labor Hits Soviet Anti-Semitism," a Jewish Labor Committee publication.

    20th century


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Contributors to the Cause includes only a small portion of the material that is housed at the Center for Jewish History. The five partners’ archival collections span more than 700 years of history. To search the catalog, click here. To plan your visit to the Center’s New York home, click here.