RUDOLF HEBERLE PAPERS

(Mss. 1921, 2254, 2345)

Inventory

Compiled by

Ingeborg Wald

2004

Revised by

Bradley J. Wiles

2009

Louisiana and Lower Mississippi Valley Collections

Special Collections, Hill Memorial Library

Louisiana State University Libraries

Baton Rouge, Louisiana State University

CONTENTS OF INVENTORY

SUMMARY

3

BIOGRAPHICAL/HISTORICAL NOTE

4

SCOPE AND CONTENT NOTE

6

LIST OF SERIES AND SUBSERIES

8

LIST OF CORRESPONDENTS

9

INDEX TERMS

10

CONTAINER LIST

11

Use of manuscript materials. If you wish to examine items in the manuscript group, please fill out a call slip specifying the materials you wish to see. Consult the Container List for location information needed on the call slip.

Photocopying. Should you wish to request photocopies, please consult a staff member. Do not remove items to be photocopied. The existing order and arrangement of unbound materials must be maintained. Reproductions must be made from surrogates (microfilm, digital scan, photocopy of original held by LSU Libraries), when available.

Publication. Readers assume full responsibility for compliance with laws regarding copyright, literary property rights, and libel.

Permission to examine archival materials does not constitute permission to publish. Any publication of such materials beyond the limits of fair use requires specific prior written permission. Requests for permission to publish should be addressed in writing to the Head, Public Services, Special Collections, LSU Libraries, Baton Rouge, LA, 70803-3300. When permission to publish is granted, two copies of the publication will be requested for the LLMVC.

Proper acknowledgement of LLMVC materials must be made in any resulting writing or publications. The correct form of citation for this manuscript group is given on the summary page. Copies of scholarly publications based on research in the Louisiana and Lower Mississippi Valley Collections are welcomed.

SUMMARY

Size

9.5 linear ft.

Geographic Locations

Germany, Louisiana, Mississippi

Inclusive Dates

1918-1991

Bulk Dates

1936-1980

Languages

English, German, French

Summary

Professional and personal papers of Rudolf Heberle, LSU professor of sociology and researcher. Includes correspondence, notes, printed material, clippings, writings, and research files relating to his professional activities and his interest in the political situation in his native Germany, both from a professional and personal perspective. Personal correspondence and photographs relate to family and community involvement.

Access Restrictions

Negatives may not be paged without permission of the curator.

Reproduction Note

Duplication is permitted.

Copyright

Physical rights and copyright are retained by the LSU Libraries

Related Collections

Franziska Heberle Letters, Mss. 3624

Rudolf Heberle Oral History Interview, Mss. 4700.0026

Citation

Rudolf Heberle Papers, Mss. 1921, 2254, 2345, Louisiana and Lower Mississippi Valley Collections, LSU Libraries, Baton Rouge, La.

Stack Locations

78:93-98, OS:H

BIOGRAPHICAL/HISTORICAL NOTE

Rudolf Heberle was born July 3, 1896, the only child of Carl-Otto Heberle and his wife Ellen Mathilde. He spent his childhood in Lübeck. Illness prevented him from volunteering for military service at the outset of World War I. However, he took courses in caring for soldiers injured during battle and completed the advanced high school graduation on February 22, 1915, from the prestigious Gymnasium Katharineum. Heberle was drafted in 1917 and stationed in Belgium, where he spent his time with older soldiers who were mostly urban workers from Hamburg. During this time his political interests were awakened.

After the war from 1918 to 1920, Heberle studied law at several universities. In 1920 he took advantage of special courses offered in Kiel. One such course was basic sociology taught by Ferdinand Tönnies, whose daughter, Franziska, he would marry in 1924. For his doctoral thesis, he worked with Bernhard Harms, studying the workers' movement in Sweden. After obtaining his doctorate, Heberle secured a position in Königsberg. The experience Heberle gained and research methodologies he developed proved useful in later phases of his academic career. Later when he worked in the United States studying displaced persons in Louisiana and Mississippi, he used questionnaires and methods similar to the ones he had developed during his previous work in the Baltic region.

While in Kiel, Heberle established several long-term friendships and professional relationships. His classmate Alfred Meusel, who later became a high official in education in the East German government, attended seminars with Heberle and became a lifelong correspondent. In 1926, Heberle received a two-and-a-half year fellowship from the Laura Spellman Rockefeller Foundation. This involved an initial stay in England, where all fellows gathered and attended lectures and seminars. During his stay in London, Heberle became acquainted with many of the leading European and American scholars of the time. One of these was Harold Laski, the prolific socialist reform writer and member of the Fabian Society.

In December of 1926, Heberle arrived in New York City. While in the United States, Heberle decided to focus his efforts on the topic of social mobility. His interests were inspired by Pitirim Sorokin's work and he soon received support from Robert Ezra Park at the University of Chicago. Heberle traveled around the United States spending time in Chicago, New Orleans, and Mound Bayou, Mississippi, where he met the town founder, Isaiah Montgomery. On the way to California, he stopped in Santa Fe and visited pueblos, and on the way back to New York, he visited the Mesabi Range, an open-pit mining camp between Grand Rapids and Babbit, Minnesota.

Heberle returned to the east coast where he met with his family and they settled in Washington, D.C. In D.C. he made contact with several prominent residents including, Ewan Clague, who later held an important position at the Social Security Administration; Mordecai Hesekiel, who became a Commissioner of Labor Statistics; Max Lerner, who

was an educator, author (America as a Civilization), and syndicated columnist; and Evelyn and Arthur Burns, who were influential in the Social Security Administration.

In 1929, Heberle completed his research project and moved his family back to Kiel. He published Űber die Mobilität der Bevölkerung in den Vereinigten Staaten, which formed his Habilitation work at Kiel University. Heberle focused on an area of sociology called Soziographie, a term initiated by his former instructor Tönnies. His inaugural lecture at Kiel was titled Anpassung von Einwanderern in den Vereinigten Staaten (Assimilation of Immigrants in the United States), which was published in 1930.

At Kiel University, one of Heberle’s most popular lectures concerned political parties in Germany. His research was conducted primarily in Schleswig-Holstein with support from the Rockefeller Foundation and the Deutsche Notgemeinschaft der Deutschen Wissenschaft. However, when he delivered the manuscript to publishers in Germany, no one was willing to publish it. Increasingly the political climate did not allow him to continue effectively at the university. The Nazi government was opposed to his research and after being denounced by a student who attended his class Heberle encountered serious difficulties.

By 1933, Heberle’s academic life had grown more insecure. While he was attending a meeting of the Social Science Research Council Committee on Migration Differentials in New Haven, Connecticut, his salary at Kiel was stopped. Thereafter, he was informed that he would not be promoted to full professor and it was made clear that there would be no position in his specialty at his university. He and his family decided to emigrate to the United States. Dorothy Swaine Thomas, an American sociologist, was especially helpful to them at this stage.

The Heberle family arrived in Baltimore in the summer of 1938, and that year on July 4th they moved to Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Heberle joined the LSU faculty as a professor of sociology. At LSU, Heberle had a light teaching load with half of his salary coming from the Rockefeller Foundation. In his early years at the university, he directed three projects that required empirical field work. These included: a study of new settlers in the Yazoo-Mississippi-Backwater area following the great flood of 1927; a study of part-time farming by oil refinery workers in East Baton Rouge Parish; and a study of displaced persons in Louisiana and Mississippi from the Baltic region of Europe.

When the U.S. entered World War II, Heberle and his family suddenly found themselves classified as alien enemies. Not knowing how long the war would last, Heberle obtained character statements and affidavits documenting his anti-fascist background. As a result, he was able to teach through the war years and continue his academic pursuits. In 1944, Heberle and his family became naturalized U.S. citizens.

After the war, Heberle had opportunities to return to academic positions in Germany but chose to remain in the United States. In 1955 he was awarded a Boyd Professorship at LSU. He retired in 1963 but continued to teach seminars at his house and served as vice president of the American Sociological Society from 1966-1967. Over the years Heberle

continued his research work and publications, gaining national and international recognition and accepting two honorary degrees from German universities.

Heberle’s wife, Franziska, was active in various social and political causes in Baton Rouge. She was employed as a social worker in the Louisiana State Public Welfare Administration, served on the board of the Baton Rouge Civic Symphony, and helped found the local chapter of the League of Women Voters. The Heberles had three children, Antje, Hinrich, and Juergen.

Rudolf Heberle died in 1991 at the age of ninety-four in Baton Rouge General Medical Center.

SCOPE AND CONTENT NOTE

The Rudolf Heberle Papers include correspondence, notes, subject files, and other project records relating to Heberle’s teaching, writing, research, and community interests, as well as his interest in the political situation in his native Germany, both from a professional and personal perpsective.

The collection is divided into two subgroups, Personal Papers and Professional Papers, both of which are further arranged into series and subseries. The Personal Papers subgroup consists of correspondence and subject files. The correspondence is primarily written or typed letters to and from Heberle’s friends, family, and associates in Germany. These records highlight his concern over the rise of fascism in Europe, and include correspondence to and from Alfred Muesel, Carola Tőnnies, and Hans Gerth. The subject files contain various formats and types of records, which offer biographical information on Heberle and help document his personal, community, and academic interests as they developed over time. These include early journalistic writing from Heberle in Germany, information on Mildred Harnack and the Red Orchestra, and subject files on Heberle’s mentor, Ferdinand Tőnnies. The photographs in the personal papers subgroup include several undated pictures of Heberle’s family, friends, and associates both from Germany and the United States. Negatives of these images are housed separately.

The Professional Papers subgroup consists of correspondence, notes, research files, and other records documenting Heberle’s career as a professor at LSU and as an internationally renowned scholar in the field of sociology. The correspondence is arranged chronologically or alphabetically by correspondent, and includes written communication between Heberle and other notable sociologists, including Everett Hughes and René Kőnig. The notes series includes early lecture and presentation notes written in German, several reference card groupings that cover various sub-areas of sociology, and newspaper clippings from around the time of the start of World War II. The projects series reflects his emphasis on population studies, labor supply, displaced persons, and social movements. Included are drafts and revisions of Heberle’s book Social Movements, along with more lecture and presentation materials and research files.

The bulk of the research files relate to his studies of displaced persons in Mississippi and Louisiana (1951), undertaken with LSU Ph.D. student Dudley S. Hall, and social and economic conditions in the Yazoo-Mississippi Backwater Area (1941), undertaken for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Photographs include images of everyday life and work for immigrants and the impoverished in rural and backwater Mississippi.

The remainder of the Professional Papers subgroup includes a variety of records documenting Heberle’s involvement in national and international professional organizations and his tenure as a professor at LSU. The LSU and teaching series contain records on grant applications, administrative matters, and the materials Heberle used in formulating and teaching courses at the university and elsewhere. Several files in the teaching series illustrate Heberle’s involvement with agencies such as UNESCO and the U.S. War Department.

The primary strength of the collection is comprehensive documentation of Heberle’s scholarly activities at LSU and abroad. Particularly complete are his notes and other preparatory records for course lectures and presentations, his research files for projects on displaced persons in Louisiana and Mississippi, the portion detailing the writing and editorial process for his book Social Movements, and other material relating to his study of population migration. The primary weakness of the collection is that several records and files are undated or insufficiently labeled, thus obscuring some of the context of their creation and use. The photographs are interfiled in sections of the collection that correspond to the content of the manuscripts series and subseries.

LIST OF SUBGROUPS, SERIES, AND SUB-SERIES

Subgroup 1. Personal papers (1918-1990)

SERIES I Correspondence, 1926-1990

SERIES II Subject Files, 1919-1990

Subgroup 2. Professional papers (1925-1991)

SERIES I Correspondence, 1929-1990

Subseries 1. Chronological, 1929-1990

Subseries 2. Alphabetical by topic, 1945-1990

SERIES II Notes, 1927-1990

Subseries1. German, c. 1927-1930

Subseries 2. Alphabetical by topic, 1939-1969

Subseries 3. Newspaper clippings, 1939-1950

SERIES III Projects, 1919-1981

Subseries 1. Social Movements files and drafts, 1949-1973

Subseries 2. Research files, 1919-1981

Subseries 3. Lectures, discussions, and book reviews 1930-1979

SERIES IV Professional organizations, 1951-1967

Subseries 1. General, 1925-1991

Subseries 2. American Sociological Association, 1952-1976

SERIES V LSU, 1946-1980

SERIES VI Teaching, 1936-1972

Subseries 1. Department of Sociology, LSU, 1936-1980

Subseries 2. Summer school, 1943-1944, 1952

Subseries 3. Non-university, 1940-1964

LIST OF CORRESPONDENTS

Correspondent

Series

Balla, Bellint

2. I

Borinski, Ernst

2. I

Bysac, Shareen

1. II

Cahnmann, Werner J.

2. I

Coppi, Hans

1. II

Gablentz, Otto

2. I

Gerth, Hans Heinrich

1. I

Harnack, Arvid

1. II

Harnack-Fish, Mildred

1. II

Hermberg, Annemarie

1. II

Hermberg, Paul

1. II

Hughes, Everett C.

2. I

Kato, Shoji

2. I

Kőnig, René

2. I

Loomis, Charles

2. I

Meusel, Alfred

1. I

Meusel, Meta

1. I

Nilson, S.S.

2. I

Schulz-Boysen, Herro

1. II

Tőnnies, Carola

1. I

Tőnnies, Ferdinand

1. I

Vagts, Alfred

1. I

Wassner, Rainer

2. I

Weisenborn, Gűnther

1. II

Wierzbicki, Zbiquiev

2. I

INDEX TERMS

Materials relating to these people, places, and things can be found in the series indicated, as represented by their numbers.

American Association of University Professors

2.V

American Sociological Society

2.IV

Correspondence

All series

Germany--History--20th century

1.II, 2.II, III

Field notes

2. II

Hall, Dudley S.

2.III

Heberle, Rudolf, b. 1896

All series

International Population Union

2.IV

Louisiana State University (Baton Rouge, La.). Dept. of Sociology

2.II, III, V, VI

Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical CollegeFaculty

2.II, III, V, VI

Louisiana--Foreign population

2.III

Mississippi--Economic conditions

2.III

Mississippi--Foreign population

2.III

Mississippi--Social conditions

2.III

Photographs

1.II

Population--Louisiana

2.III

Rote Kapelle (Resistance group)

1.II

Sociology--Study and teaching--Germany

1.II, 2.II

Sociology--Study and teaching--Louisiana

2.II, III, V, VI

Southern Sociological Society

2.IV

To nnies, Ferdinand, 1855-1936

1.II

World War, 1939-1945--Germany

1.II, 2.II, III

World War, 1939-1945--Refugees

1.II, 2.II, III

CONTAINER LIST

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

Subgroup 1. Personal papers, 1918-1990

Series I. Correspondence, 1926-1990

78:93

1

1-2

Alfred and Meta Muesel, 1926-1948

3

Anonymous, 1931

4

Geiger, 1934

5

General, 1937-1938

6

General, 1938-1938, 1982, 1992

7

Hans Gerth, 1945-1975

8

Carola Tőnnies, 1945-1965

9

Letters to editor, 1958-1985

10

Alfred Vagts, 1960-1989

11

General, 1976-1990

Series II. Subject Files, 1918-1990

12

German evangelism, undated

13

Journalism, 1918-1932

14

Tőnnies news clippings, 1925-1965

15

Professional meetings, 1933-1987

16

School-related materials, 1919-1959

17

Rockefeller scholar lists, c. 1933-1948

18

German resistance, 1941-1964

19

Mildred Harnack Fish, 1943-1990

20

Paul Hermberg, 1945-1965

21

Arvid Harnack, 1946

22

Gunther Weisenborn, 1946-1948

23

Herro Schulz-Boysen, 1946-1989

24

Book reviews, 1947-1948

25

Red Orchestra article, 1948

26

Doerner correspondence, 1965-1979

27

Red Orchestra news clipping, 1966

28

LSU donations and gifts, 1967-1989

29

Autobiography materials, 1971-1983

30

Scholarly articles on Tőnnies, 1971-1987

31

Unitarian Church of Baton Rouge, 1971-1990

32

Von Seydlitz article, 1973

33

Autobiography draft, 1975

34

Tőnnies Symposium, 1980

35

Tőnnies essays, 1980-1988

36

Heberle biography, 1986

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

37

Memorial Society of Greater Baton Rouge, 1987-1989

38

Hans Coppi, 1987-1990

39

Shareen Brysac, 1990

40

Heberle home and family photographs, 1976, undated

41

Mildred Harnack photographs, undated

42

Ferdinand Tőnnies sign photograph, undated

43

Heberles and Shoji Kato photograph, 1976

44

German photographs, c. 1936

78:98

10

1

Negatives, c. 1936 [Note: may not be paged without permission of curator]

Subgroup 2. Professional papers, 1929-1991

Series I. Correspondence, 1929-1990

Subseries 1. Chronological, 1929-1990

78:93

2

1

Undated

2

1929-1939

3

1940-1944

4

1945-1948

5

1949

6

1950-1951

7

1952-1953

8

1954

9

1955-1959

10

1960-1962

11

1963-1964

12

1965-1967

13

1968

14

1968-1969

15

1970-1971

16

1972-1974

17

1975-1977

18

1978-1979

19

1980-1982

20

1983-1984

21

1985-1990

Subseries 2. Alphabetical by Correspondent, 1945-1990

22

Balla, Bellint, 1984-1985

23

Borinski, Ernst, 1981-1983

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

24-27

Cahnman, Werner J., 1968-1981

28

Gablentz, Otto, 1965-1971

29

Hughes, Everett, 1974-1980

78:94

3

1

Irvington Publishers, 1949-1986

2

Kato, Shoji, 1976

3-4

Kőnig, René, 1955-1969, 1971-1984

5-7

Loomis, Chas, 1945-1948, 1968-1980

8

Nilson, S.S., 1950-1956

9

Vietnam, 1965-1967

10-11

Wassner, Rainer, 1988-1990

12

Wierzbicki, Zbiquiev, 1966-1985

Series II. Notes, 1927-1990

Subseries 1. German, c. 1927-1930

13

c. 1930

14

c. 1927

15-16

undated

Subseries 2. Alphabetical by topic, 1939-1969

17

Authority, undated

18

Bibliography, undated

19

Conservatism, undated

20

Dallas, undated

21

Democracy, undated

22

Ethics, undated

23-24

Farmer, undated

25

Friendship, undated

26

Ideologies, undated

27-28

Law, undated

29-30

Nation/Nationalism, undated

31

National Character, undated

32

Nazism, 1941

33-35

Political Parties, undated

36

Public Opinion, 1939

37

Social Collectives, 1963, 1967, 1969, undated

38

Social Control, undated

39

Social Movements, undated

40

Social Organization, 1943

41

Social Processes, undated

42-44

Social Relationships, undated

4

1

Social Stratification, 1940

2-3

Sociology, undated

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

4

Values, undated

Subseries 3. Newspaper clippings, 1939-1950

5

March 1939

6

April-May 1939

7

May-June 1939

8

June-August 1939

9

August 1939

10

September-October 1939

11

October-November 1939

12

1940-1950

Series III. Projects, 1919-1981

Subseries 1. Social Movements, 1949-1973

13

Project notes, undated

14

Library draft, 1949

15

Encyclopedia draft with notes, 1963-1973

16

English version with notes, undated

17

German version, undated

Subseries 2. Research files, 1919-1981

78:95

5

1

Early notebooks, undated

2

Displaced persons by parish, undated

3

Mississippi counties, undated

4

Displaced persons by nationality, undated

5

Comments on fertility studies, 1935-1939

6

Family size, 1940

7

Displaced persons occupations, 1940

8

Resettlement forms, 1948-1949

9

Displaced Persons Act, 1948-1950

10

International Refugee Organization list, 1949

11

Displaced persons letter, 1949

12

Displaced Persons Commission, 1949-1950

13

Displaced persons interviews, 1949-1950

14

Displaced persons questionnaires, 1949-1950

15

Interview notes, 1949-1951

16

Tables and analysis, 1949-1951

17

Displaced persons correspondence, 1949-1958

18

Displaced persons news clippings, 1949-1950

19

Financial materials, 1950

20

Displaced persons reports, 1950

21

St. James Parish interviews, 1950

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

22

Mississippi displaced persons, 1950

23

Yazoo field notes, 1940

24

Displaced persons photographs, c. 1951

25

Kelly-Heberle census data, 1960-1962

26-27

Lumber industry, 1947-1948, 1952

28

Industrial population tables, undated

29

Population problems, undated

30

Louisiana industrial population, 1941

31

Vocational needs study, 1942

32

New ground settlement article, 1942

33

Population and labor materials, 1953

78:97

9

20

Schleswig-Holstein study, 1960-1964

21

Frederick Neumann diary research, c. 1974-1975

22

Critique of Leplay paper, 1957-1959

23

Research progress reports, 1939-1965

24-25

Political and election sociology, 1946-1971

26-31

Migration studies, 1929-1954

78:95

6

1-5

6 Yazoo, Mississippi study, 1941, undated

6

Yazoo study appendix and photographs, 1941

7

Book draft, 1981

OS:H

1

Research maps of Germany and Mississippi, 1919-1936, undated

Subseries 3. Lectures, discussions, and book reviews, 1930-1979

78:95

6

8

Population mobility, undated

9

Migration, undated

10

Rise of Nazism, undated

11

Political sociology, undated

12

Military sociology, undated

13

Andre Siegfried, c. 1963

14

Elections sociology, undated

15

American sociology, 1930-1948

16

American national character, 1931

17

Social factors in birth control, 1939-1942

18

NSDAP structure, 1940

19

Democracy vs. the Third Reich, 1942

20

“Werewolf” and “Edelweiss”, 1942

21

Rural society in Germany, 1942-1944

22

The university after the war, 1943

23

“Werewolf” and “Edelweiss”, 1944

24

Future of Germany, 1945

25

Sociology and problems of world peace, 1947

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

26

Southern economy, 1949

27

Migratory mobility, 1954

28

German youth movement, 1960-1971

29

Conformity, 1963-1967

30-31

Reviews of Heberle’s work, 1967-1972

32

Leaders, 1967

33

Charisma, 1967-1971

34

Democratic forms of life, 1974

35

In praise of fieldwork, 1979

36-45

Book reviews, 1941-1972

46

City planning, undated

47

Plantation society, undated

48

Germans in Lithuania, 1926

49

Early German lectures, 1934

50

Lubeck, 1955

51

Human ecology and city planning, 1957

52

German unrest, 1968

53

German unity, 1957

54

Thank you letters, 1977

55

Reminiscences of a sociologist, undated

78:96

7

1-2

Heberle interviews, 1956-1957

3

Grant paperwork, 1951-1953

4

Kiel visit, 1951-1954

5

Colby College, 1952-1954

6

Fulbright correspondence, 1952-1953

7

U.S. Research Council correspondence, 1954

8

Philips University, 1957-1959

Series IV. Professional organizations, 1925-1976

Subseries 1. General 1925-1991

9

Copy of Journal of Social Issues , 1966

10-11

American Journal of Sociology , 1953-1962

12

American Studies Association, 1955-1965

8

1-2

International Union for Scientific Study of Population, 1949-1967

3-4

International Sociological Association, 1955-1965

5-7

Population Association of America, 1954-1968

8-12

Southern Sociological Society, 1925-1991

Subseries 2. American Sociological Association, 1952-1976

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

7

13-17

Membership correspondence, notes, reports, and minutes, 1952-1963

18-23

Committee and executive reports and correspondence, 1963-1967

24-26

Organization elections, activities, and publications materials, 1967-1976

27-29

Council correspondence, notes, reports, and minutes, 1960-1963

30-31

Executive committee materials, 1956-1967

32

Council concerning committees, 1965-1967

33

Committee on nominations, 1967

Series V. LSU, 1946-1980

8

13-17

Department correspondence, 1951-1980

18

AAUP materials, 1960-1966

19

Grant applications and correspondence, 1946-1950

Series VI. Teaching, 1936-1980

Subseries 1. Department of Sociology, LSU, 1936-1980

20

Sociology of Art, undated

21

Sociology 124, undated

22

Sociology 171, 1938-1942

23

Sociology and the study of government, 1939

24-28

Sociology 161, 1938-1961

29-30

Sociology 171-172, 1941-1945

31-43

Sociology 192, 1941-1980

78:97

9

1-14

Sociology 211-212, 1938-1963

15-16

Sociology 299, 1957-1962, undated

17-18

Dr. Meyer’s seminar, 1936-1937

19

Koln seminar, 1967-1968

Subseries 2. Summer school, 1943-1952

78:98

11

1-2

Vanderbilt University, 1943

3-4

University of North Carolina, 1944, 1952

Subseries 3. Non-university, 1940-1964

5

U.S. Department of Commerce, 1940-1942

6

Council for Democracy, 1940-1943

7

Loyal Americans of German Descent, 1941-1942

8

U.S. War Department, 1945-1950

Stack Location

Box

Folder(s)

Contents (with dates)

9

General Research Office at Johns Hopkins University, 1948-1949

10

U.S. Department of Labor, 1950-1951, 1964

11

UNESCO, 1952

12

National Committee on Immigration and Citizenship, 1955-1956

13

Employment offers, 1955-1966