Individual & Family Papers (T –U)
- Business Records
- Organizational Records
- Synagogue Records
- Unprocessed Collections
- Taylor Oral History Collection
A | B | C | D–E | F | Ga-Gl | Go-Gu | H | J | Ka–Kl | Ko–Ku | L
M | N–P | R | Sa–Se | Sh–So | Sp–Sw | T–V | W–Z
Nancy Taffel. Papers, 1986.
(newspaper article re. Black-Jewish relations in Atlanta)
Ida Tavor Family. Papers, 1988.
(photocopy of newspaper article in which the experiences of Ida Tavor during the Holocaust are detailed)
Harry Taratoot (1885–1982) Family. Papers, 1913–1976.
Size: .2 linear feet.
Content: Immigration documents, 1922, and records from Congregation Anshi Sfard, 1929-1976.
Significance: The collection contains some of the few extant documents from Congregation Anshi Sfard. Of special interest is the letter signed by Thomas E. Watson in support of the immigration of Brucha Taratoot, 1922.
Herbert Taylor (1905–1992) Family. Papers, 1928–1972.
(scrapbook and memorabilia regarding Esther Taylor’s involvement with Hadassah, and as an accomplished pianist)
Michael Taylor (1872–1940). Papers, 1896.
Allen C. Tenenbaum Family. Papers, 1999.
(program from the memorial service of Allen C. Tenenbaum, murdered by a disgruntled, rampaging day trader at All-Tech Investment Group, a day trading firm in Atlanta, on August 1, 1999)
Julius L. Tenenbaum (1891–1974). Papers, 1909–1989.
Size: .4 linear feet.
Content: Memorabilia from Boys' High School, the Mayfair Club, and Tenenbaum Brothers.
Significance: Julius L. Tenenbaum was a World War I veteran who established Tenenbaum Brothers, a wholesale distributor in Atlanta, Georgia.
Doug Teper. Papers, 1985.
Wyatt E. Thompson (Colonel). Papers, 1915.
(photocopies of Colonel Thompson's obituary notices and an original handwritten note by Colonel Wyatt E. Thompson in which he recorded an incident in which Charles Sheppard gave him a piece of carved wood from the Fry oak where Leo Frank was hanged in 1915)
Robert Travis (1900–1985). Papers, 1936–1958.
(correspondence and memorabilia from the first campaign of the Atlanta Jewish Welfare Fund)
Robert M. Travis (1900–1985). Papers, 1930–1977.
Size: .4 linear feet
Contents: Correspondence, a scrapbook from Bertha Travis' years as Hadassah president, programs, invitations, and tributes to both Robert and Bertha Travis.
Significance: Robert (Bob) M. Travis was an ardent Zionist and one of the first to recognize, as early as 1939, that the Jewish people would be facing a holocaust if Europe's Jews were not allowed to immigrate to Palestine. Robert Travis served as president of the Zionist District in Atlanta from 1937-1939. He later served as president of the Southeastern Zionist Region. In 1941, in association with Julian Boehm, he was instrumental in organizing the Atlanta branch of the American Christian Palestine Committee. He is also credited with being a founder of Camp Judaea in Hendersonville, North Carolina.
Aaron Hardy Ulm. Papers, 1915–1994.
Size: .2 linear feet.
Content: The collection consists of letters from Governor Slaton to Aaron Hardy Ulm while on his trip to California following the lynching of Leo Frank. Also included is hate mail sent from unknown persons to the governor's office following the commutation.
Significance: Aaron Hardy Ulm was born in Atlanta, Georgia in 1879. He was secretary to Governor Joseph Brown, c.1905 and later to Governor John M. Slaton, c.1913-1915. Following the lynching of Leo Frank, Ulm moved his family to Washington, DC.
Boris Ulman. Papers, 1987.
(memoir of Holocaust survivor Boris Ulman, who fought with the Russian Partisans during the Second World War)
Boris Ulman (5th from left, 1st row standing) with his partisan unit,
July 22, 1944.
Carol Unger. Papers, 1982.
(paper entitled: "Jewish Immigrants in Atlanta's Melting Pot)
Louis Vrono (1897–1987). Family. Papers, 1933–1939.
(newspaper clippings regarding Vrono Groceries, Atlanta, Georgia)
Julius Tenenbaum as a soldier during World War I.