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{{short description|American politician}}
 
 
{{Infobox officeholder
 
{{Infobox officeholder
 
|name = David Aronberg
 
|name = David Aronberg
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|birth_date = April 3, 1893
 
|birth_date = April 3, 1893
 
|birth_place = [[Manchester, England]]
 
|birth_place = [[Manchester, England]]
|residence = [[Ashland, Kentucky]], [[United States]]
+
|residence = Ashland, Kentucky, [[United States]]
 
|office = 29th Mayor of Ashland, Kentucky
 
|office = 29th Mayor of Ashland, Kentucky
 
|term_start = January 1, 1952
 
|term_start = January 1, 1952
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|successor2 = [[Wilburn Caskey]]
 
|successor2 = [[Wilburn Caskey]]
 
|death_date = {{death date and age|1967|2|11|1893|4|3}}
 
|death_date = {{death date and age|1967|2|11|1893|4|3}}
|death_place = [[Ashland, Kentucky]]
+
|death_place = Ashland, Kentucky
|party = [[Republican Party (United States)|Republican]]
+
|party = Republican
 
|spouse = Sadie Freyman
 
|spouse = Sadie Freyman
 
|parents = Lewis Aronberg and Leah (Tarshes) Aronberg
 
|parents = Lewis Aronberg and Leah (Tarshes) Aronberg
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|signature = aronberg_sig.jpg
 
|signature = aronberg_sig.jpg
 
}}
 
}}
'''David Aronberg''' (April 3, 1893 – February 11, 1967)<ref>[http://www.timeformemory.com/fh_obituary.cfm?obitid=15841&fhid=2&locationid=4 Time For Memory]</ref> was a mayor of [[Ashland, Kentucky]].<ref>''A History of Ashland, Kentucky 1786 - 1954''</ref> He was also a merchant, involved in the real estate business, and a soldier in the United States Army during [[World War I]]. Aronberg was a member of the [[Freemasons]], [[Shriners]], [[Kiwanis]], [[Forty and Eight veterans organization|Forty and Eight]], [[Veterans of Foreign Wars]], and [[Elks]], as well as the [[American Legion]], of which he was vice commander.<ref>[http://politicalgraveyard.com/bio/arnoldus-arzeno.html#00S1DX1Z0 The Political Graveyard]</ref><ref>''The public papers of Governor Lawrence W. Wetherby, 1950-1955'' by [[Lawrence Wetherby]]</ref> Aronberg was also chairman of the National Civil Defense Committee.<ref>''Hearings, Volume 1'', United States Congress (1963)</ref>
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'''David Aronberg''' (April 3, 1893 – February 11, 1967)<ref>[http://www.timeformemory.com/fh_obituary.cfm?obitid=15841&fhid=2&locationid=4 Time For Memory]</ref> was a mayor of Ashland, Kentucky.<ref>''A History of Ashland, Kentucky 1786 - 1954''</ref> He was also a merchant, involved in the real estate business, and a soldier in the United States Army during [[World War I]]. Aronberg was a member of the Freemasons, Shriners, Kiwanis, [[Forty and Eight veterans organization|Forty and Eight]], [[Veterans of Foreign Wars]], and [[Elks]], as well as the [[American Legion]], of which he was vice commander.<ref>[http://politicalgraveyard.com/bio/arnoldus-arzeno.html#00S1DX1Z0 The Political Graveyard]</ref><ref>''The public papers of Governor Lawrence W. Wetherby, 1950-1955'' by [[Lawrence Wetherby]]</ref> Aronberg was also chairman of the National Civil Defense Committee.<ref>''Hearings, Volume 1'', United States Congress (1963)</ref>
   
 
Aronberg owned a chain of retail stores, being the senior partner of Aronberg and Pfeffer, along with David Pfeffer, from 1923 to 1956.<ref>''The National Jewish monthly: Volume 43'' (1928)</ref><ref>''Fairchild's list of store executives'' (1930)</ref>
 
Aronberg owned a chain of retail stores, being the senior partner of Aronberg and Pfeffer, along with David Pfeffer, from 1923 to 1956.<ref>''The National Jewish monthly: Volume 43'' (1928)</ref><ref>''Fairchild's list of store executives'' (1930)</ref>
   
Aronberg was [[Jews|Jewish]], and attended [[Congregation Agudath Achim (Ashland, Kentucky)|Congregation Agudath Achim]] in Ashland.<ref>''Who's who in world Jewry'' by Harry Schneiderman and Itzhak J. Carim</ref>
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Aronberg was Jewish, and attended [[Congregation Agudath Achim (Ashland, Kentucky)|Congregation Agudath Achim]] in Ashland.<ref>''Who's who in world Jewry'' by Harry Schneiderman and Itzhak J. Carim</ref>
   
 
==Notes and references==
 
==Notes and references==
 
{{Reflist}}
 
{{Reflist}}
  +
  +
{{Wikipedia|David Aronberg}}
   
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Aronberg, David}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Aronberg, David}}
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[[Category:Jewish mayors of places in the United States]]
 
[[Category:Jewish mayors of places in the United States]]
 
[[Category:Jews and Judaism in Appalachia]]
 
[[Category:Jews and Judaism in Appalachia]]
[[Category:Mayors of Ashland, Kentucky]]
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[[Category:Mayors of places in Kentucky]]
 
[[Category:20th-century American politicians]]
 
[[Category:20th-century American politicians]]
 
[[Category:Businesspeople from Manchester]]
 
[[Category:Businesspeople from Manchester]]
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[[Category:United States Army personnel of World War I]]
 
[[Category:United States Army personnel of World War I]]
 
[[Category:20th-century English businesspeople]]
 
[[Category:20th-century English businesspeople]]
 
 
 
{{US-business-bio-1890s-stub}}
 
{{US-business-bio-1890s-stub}}

Latest revision as of 00:09, 1 July 2021

David Aronberg
File:Davidaronberg.jpg
29th Mayor of Ashland, Kentucky

In office
January 1, 1952 – 1955
Preceded by Will C. Simpson
Succeeded by Wilburn Caskey
31st Mayor of Ashland, Kentucky

In office
1960–1964
Preceded by Wilburn Caskey
Succeeded by Wilburn Caskey
Personal details
Born April 3, 1893
Manchester, England
Died February 11, 1967(1967-02-11) (aged 73)
Ashland, Kentucky
Political party Republican
Spouse(s) Sadie Freyman
Children Gloria E. (Levine) and S. Harold Aronberg
Parents Lewis Aronberg and Leah (Tarshes) Aronberg
Residence Ashland, Kentucky, United States
Signature David Aronberg's signature

David Aronberg (April 3, 1893 – February 11, 1967)[1] was a mayor of Ashland, Kentucky.[2] He was also a merchant, involved in the real estate business, and a soldier in the United States Army during World War I. Aronberg was a member of the Freemasons, Shriners, Kiwanis, Forty and Eight, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Elks, as well as the American Legion, of which he was vice commander.[3][4] Aronberg was also chairman of the National Civil Defense Committee.[5]

Aronberg owned a chain of retail stores, being the senior partner of Aronberg and Pfeffer, along with David Pfeffer, from 1923 to 1956.[6][7]

Aronberg was Jewish, and attended Congregation Agudath Achim in Ashland.[8]

Notes and references[]

  1. Time For Memory
  2. A History of Ashland, Kentucky 1786 - 1954
  3. The Political Graveyard
  4. The public papers of Governor Lawrence W. Wetherby, 1950-1955 by Lawrence Wetherby
  5. Hearings, Volume 1, United States Congress (1963)
  6. The National Jewish monthly: Volume 43 (1928)
  7. Fairchild's list of store executives (1930)
  8. Who's who in world Jewry by Harry Schneiderman and Itzhak J. Carim

This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).

Template:US-business-bio-1890s-stub