- Consists of letters, memos and reports sent to the Histadrut in Tel Aviv, including letters, a report of a conference in the American zone, report about the situation in camps, a copy of the Yidisher Invalid (a publication of a society for Jewish handicapped in the American zone in 1948), the invitation to the 1948 wedding of a Jewish couple in Munich.
- Credit Line
- United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Collection
Rights & Restrictions
- Conditions on Access
- There are no known restrictions on access to this material.
- Conditions on Use
- Material(s) in this collection may be protected by copyright and/or related rights. You do not require further permission from the Museum to use this material. The user is solely responsible for making a determination as to if and how the material may be used.
Keywords & Subjects
- Holder of Originals
United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
- Legal Status
- Permanent Collection
- Acquired, January 2011.
- Record last modified:
- 2024-02-01 08:16:11
- This page:
Also in Holocaust era antisemitic publication collection
Consists of a printed report, February 1943, on the condition of orphans who came from Russia and were living in a refugee camp in Tehran, Iran. Also two handwritten letters written by HeChalutz members in Aden, Yemen, in 1944 and a news report from the HeChalutz sent from Tehran to the Jewish Agency in Jerusalem in 1946.
Consists of letters, protocols, and reports sent to the Executive Committee of the Histadrut trade union by various aid organizations working in displaced persons camps in Italy between 1944-1947. Includes records related to a variety of aid organizations, including the HeChalutz HaEchad, the Jewish Agency, and the Union of Jewish Soldiers, and a variety of displaced persons camps, including Bari.
Consists of seven postcards, published in the United States circa 1900-1910. The postcards, some of which were used, have antisemitic illustrations depicting caricatures of Jewish figures and stereotypes.
Consists of one photograph of a group of men and boys, taken in Horodenka in 1938. The caption notes that this group was deported from Germany to Horodenka in 1938. In the center of the photo, actor Alexander Granach is pictured.
Consists of ten postcards, published in Germany circa 1900-1910. The postcards, some of which were used, have antisemitic illustrations depicting caricatures of Jewish figures, including guests at the spa resort of Karlsbad (Karlovy Vary).
Consists of eight postcards, published in Germany circa 1900-1910. The postcards, some of which were used, have antisemitic illustrations depicting caricatures of Jewish figures.
Consists of correspondence, documents, and proclamations of the Jewish community of Pitesti, Romania between 1938-1940. Includes official correspondence and handwritten letters to the Jewish community; and documentation attesting to the development of anti-Jewish laws.
Consists of documents, letters, leaflets, and proclamations published by the "Uniunea Evreilor Pamanteni" (Union of Native Jews") in Romania between 1911-1928. The documents are related to Jewish issues and the organization's fight against discrimination. Also includes a 1925 copy of "Adevarul Asupra Problemei Evreesti din Romania" ("The Truth about the Jewish Problem in Romania"), by Dr. Wilhelm Filderman, which listed all the Jewish soldiers who died, disappeared, or were injured during World War I.
Consists of a broadside published in by the municipality in Pitesti, Romania, in December 1941. The broadside announced the restriction of Jewish movement, the institution of a curfew, and restrictions on shopping.
Consists of receipts documenting donations to the Jüdische Winterhilfe of the Jüdische Gemeinde zu Berlin, 1936-1937. These receipts covered donations to the organization's soup kitchen and amounts given in response to household collections. This fundraising campaign assisted Jewish people with food, medicine, and heating in the winter.
Consists of published advertisements, brochures, and booklets advertising summer camps, resorts, and hotels on the east coast of the United States between 1930-1960. The advertisements use language that declares that the establishments are for Gentiles only or use euphemisms to state the same.
Consists of one handwritten newspaper, two pages, for the March 3, 1946 edition of the "Asmara Exile," a newspaper written by internees in the Asmara detention camp in Eritrea. The newspaper includes articles about Israel, including security and political matters.