World War, 1939-1945.
Found in 37 Collections and/or Records:
Zattoni was an antifascist. His papers contain correspondence and newspaper clippings pertaining to his fighting in the Spanish Civil War and to his volunteer work during World War II, when he re-educated captured Italian soldiers. Also included is a file of correspondence referring to the Mazzini Society.
The Amos S. Deinard Papers reflects the life of this prominent Minneapolis lawyer, from family papers and newsclippings, to records from organizations he was deeply involved in such as the Minneapolis Federation for Jewish Services and the Minnesota Fair Employment Practices Commission, to a collection of pamphlets and publications documenting his interests in topics such as antisemitism and Zionism.
The collection contains the personal and professional papers of noted public welfare administrator and social work educator, Benjamin E. Youngdahl. Personal correspondents include Harry Truman, Adlai Stevenson, Hubert Humphrey, and John F. Kennedy. Materials documenting Youngdahl's career in the academic and public sectors form the bulk of the collection.
This collection consists of the papers of David and Genia Levi, Holocaust survivors who immigrated to the United States in 1950, eventually settling in St. Paul, Minnesota. These papers mostly deal with the Levi's efforts for reparations from the German government.
Eesti sport Inglise okupatsioonitsoonis Saksamaal ja Inglismaal (Estonian athletics in the English occupation zone, Germany and England) records
Organizational records include correspondence, constitution, minutes and other materials.
Newspaper clippings, lists of diplomatic corps.
Estonia-related materials (World War II) in the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) of the United States collection
"Guides to German Records Microfilmed at Alexandria, Virginia", copies of material about the German occupation in Estonia during World War II.
This collection consists of correspondence and ephemera from father and son Frank and Arthur Eisenberg, members of a Jewish family living in Minneapolis who both served in the military during World War I and World War II respectively.
A copy of a bound typescript entitled TO AMERICA WITH A SHIPFUL OF WORLD WAR II REFUGEES: DIARY OF FALL 1950 by Gwen Rossler. Originally written in German, translated in March 1990 in Madison, Wisconsin, by Gwen Rossler. The diary covers the time between September 27 an October 24, 1950, and describes Gwen Rossler's journey from Camp Grohn near Vegesack in Germany via Bremerhaven and New Orleans to New York.
This collection consists of taped oral histories and transcripts from Minnesota Holocaust survivors and liberators, a project funded by the Jewish Community Relations Council/Anti-Defamation League, which resulted in the publication Witnesses to the Holocaust: an oral history by Rhoda G. Lewin.
Leonard "Butch" Levy was a Jewish athlete from Minneapolis involved in wrestling and football at the University of Minnesota before going on to play professional football in the 1940s; his papers document his family in Minneapolis, his time as a student athlete, his service in the United States Navy during World War II, and his time playing football for the NFL Cleveland Rams and the AAFC Los Angeles Dons.
The Michael and Nadia Karkoc Papers consist of 26 notebooks of correspondence (USA, Canada, Europe, Ukraine); memoirs, additional correspondence, minutes and documents of Ukrainian political and community organizations and publishers (in USA and Europe); articles published in various Ukrainian newspapers pertaining to events in the Ukrainian American community and Ukraine (in particular the Orange Revolution); material pertaining to Ukrainian churches in the Twin Cities; and photographs.
Papers (n.d.) of journalist Mieczyslaw Friedel consist of a photocopy of his manuscript entitled "Unbookish and Undivulged Story About World War II". The manuscript consists of newspaper clippings of a diary he wrote for the Polish-American Daily "Kuryer Poliski (Milwaukee, Wis.).
This collection consists of research conducted and materials collected by Molly Ehrlich Tyler to identify information regarding Jewish women in the Upper Midwest who served in the armed forces during World War II.