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Guide to the Papers of Paul (Pesakh) Novick (1891-1989) 1897-1991, 2006 (bulk 1940-1988) RG 1247

Processed by Daniel Soyer and Shloyme Krystal. Additional processing by Rachel S. Harrison as part of the Leon Levy Archival Processing Initiative, made possible by the Leon Levy Foundation.

YIVO Institute for Jewish Research
15 West 16th Street
New York, NY 10011
Email: archives@yivo.cjh.org
URL: http://www.yivo.org

©2011 YIVO Institute for Jewish Research. All rights reserved.

Electronic finding aid was encoded in EAD 2002 by Rachel S. Harrison in October 2011. Description is in English.

Collection Overview

Title: Guide to the Papers of Paul (Pesakh) Novick (1891-1989) 1897-1991, 2006 (bulk 1940-1988) RG 1247

Predominant Dates:bulk 1940-1988

ID: RG 1247 FA

Extent: 40.3 Linear Feet


The Original Documents series and the Photographs series were processed by Daniel Soyer in June 1989. The addendum was processed by Shloyme Krystal in 2006. The Newspaper Clippings series and the Files of Chaim Suller series were processed by Rachel S. Harrison in 2011.

The office files were alphabetically arranged when they came into the Archives, with correspondence and subject files integrated. This order has been maintained, with minor changes to correct folders that were not in alphabetical order. Photographs and clippings have been separated into distinct series. The photographs were rearranged. Many of the newspaper clippings were unarranged and many were loose in the boxes, while others were labeled but not arranged. These clippings have been put into folders and given titles, either by subject or by the name of the periodical. They have been arranged alphabetically, paralleling the order of the series of original documents. Materials are arranged according to the Latin alphabet even when they do not use Latin characters. Yiddish names and periodical titles have been transliterated according to YIVO standards except when the individual is known in English by another spelling. Additionally, if the name appeared in Latin letters anywhere within the folder, that spelling was used rather than a standard transliteration. Files of Chaim Suller, managing editor of the Morning Freiheit , have been arranged alphabetically and form their own series. The papers are divided into four series and an addendum. The addendum is arranged topically. Folder numbers run throughout the first four series but begin again at folder 1 in the addendum.

Languages: Yiddish, English, Russian, French, Hebrew, Polish, Spanish, German, Romany


This collection contains documents of journalist and left-wing political activist Paul Novick, consisting mainly of correspondence, subject files, manuscripts, photographs, and newspaper clippings. These materials relate to Novick’s career as long-time editor of the Morning Freiheit (Morning Freedom), his important role in the worldwide Communist movement, the history of the Freiheit itself, and Jewish and general politics. These materials demonstrate Novick’s important, and changing, role in the history of Communism, as well as his career as a Yiddish journalist and author.

Scope and Contents of the Materials

The papers in this collection pertain to Novick’s work as the editor-in-chief of the Morning Freiheit , and to his activities on the political left, in the Communist Party of the USA, the International Workers Order (IWO), and in Idisher Kultur Farband (IKUF). The collection contains a wealth of materials relating to the history of Communism, particularly as it relates to the Jews in the United States, the Soviet Union, Israel, and elsewhere. Much of the correspondence, including that with such individuals as Peggy Dennis, Alexander Bittleman and Howard Fast concerns the growing disillusionment with the Soviet Union and the Communist Party on the part of many long-time adherents. The history of the Morning Freiheit itself, particularly for the period during which Novick was the editor, is well documented by the voluminous correspondence and many manuscripts of Freiheit contributors and supporters. These materials also shed light on Yiddish literary circles, particularly those inclined towards the left. Jewish and general political issues are documented by statements and other materials issued by a wide range of Jewish and left-wing organizations.

Subject files, including those on individuals as subjects, containing significant material include: Antisemitism, Birobidzhan, the Bund, Cuba, the Holocaust, Israel, Trofim Kichko, H. Leivick, Moyshe Olgin, Poland, the press, the USSR, Morris Winchevsky, Chaim Zhitlowsky, and Zionism. Materials in the file of Lucy Dawidowicz concern the expulsion of the Jewish Music Alliance from the Jewish Music Council during the McCarthy era.

Organizations represented by significant amounts of material include: the Communist Party, particularly the American Comunist Party, Daily World , Jewish Daily Forward , Idisher Kultur Farband (IKUF), International Workers Order (IWO), Jewish Defense League, Morning Freiheit , and the United Nations. There is also material issued by the American Jewish Committee, American Jewish Congress, Novosti Press Agency, and other organizations in many of the files.

Photographs include portraits of many individuals, particularly contributors to the Morning Freiheit and Soviet Jewish writers, as well as Soviet and Polish press photos, pictures from Novick’s trip to Poland in 1978, Freiheit -sponsored events, and other subjects. Among the most significant photos are: Sholem Aleichem with Reuben Brainin and an unidentified man, circa 1915; Herzl with a group of journalists at a Zionist congress in Basel, possibly in 1897; an inscribed portrait of Joseph Barondess, 1916; a group of delegates to the 1937 IKUF conference at the Paris train station; Brainin and others in Bnai Brak in the 1920s; a number of photographs of Jewish life in Poland in the immediate post-war period; Novick in Birobidzhan, 1936; Novick speaking at meetings of ICOR, 1937, and the Zhitomir Relief Committee, 1947; Novick with Communist leaders James Ford, Israel Amter, Elizabeth Gurley Flynn and Mike Gold, 1941; Novick with Soviet Yiddish writers and cultural figures, including Solomon Mikhoels and Itsik Feffer, during Novick’s trip to the USSR in 1946; Itsik Feffer with poet I.E. Rontch in front of a Jewish bookstore on the Lower East Side, 1944; and scenes from camps Kinderland and Lakeland.

Office files include alphabetically arranged correspondence and subject files, including manuscripts of articles and speeches by Novick and other writers, reports, memoranda, brochures, printed materials, travel writings, flyers and press releases issued by a number of organizations on a wide variety of issues, pamphlets, photographs and clippings relating to Novick’s work with the Morning Freiheit , his activity with the Communist Party, including his expulsion in 1973, his affiliation with other organizations, and his concern with politics, current events and Jewish affairs in the United States, the Soviet Union, Israel, and elsewhere.

Correspondents include: Herbert Aptheker, Hertz Burgin, David Bergelson, Martin Birnbaum, Alexander Bittleman, Reuben Brainin, Bella Chagall, Marc Chagall, Peggy Dennis, Howard Fast, Lion Feuchtwanger, Bruno Frei, Joshua Gershman, Ben Gold, Mike Gold, Itshe Goldberg, Ber Green, William Gropper, Shmuel Halkin, Abraham Jenofsky, Efraim Kaganofsky, Moshe Katz, Leon Kobrin, Malka Lee, Rafael Mahler, Khaym Maltinsky, Ber Mark, Kalman Marmor, Abraham Maymudes, Gina Medem, Nachman Meisel, Jacob Milch, Michal Mirski, Otto Nathen, Kopl Novick, Melech Ravitch, Isaac Raboy, Sid Resnick, Isaac E. Rontch, Morris U. Schappes, Upton Sinclair, Hersh Smolar, Moshe Sneh, Dora Teitelbaum, Aaron Vergelis, Z. Wendroff, and Chaim Zhitlowsky. The file for Ber Green includes a number of letters by Alexander Mukdoni, Kalman Marmor, Yehoash, Bergun, Winchevsky, Bergelson, Milch, Peretz Hirschbein, Zhitlowsky, and others. The correspondence file for Aaron Vergelis includes material concerning the journal Sovietish Heymland (Soviet Homeland), of which he was the editor.

The newspaper clippings recreate many of the topics found in the Original Documents series. These generally seem to be topics Novick was interested and involved with, individuals and organizations he corresponded with, periodicals he wrote for, subscribed to or read regularly, and possible topics for articles. Chaim Suller’s files mostly concern the running of the Morning Freiheit , dinners and events related to the newspaper, Suller’s correspondence, copies and drafts of his articles, geographical files, some of which contain correspondence, and a great deal of information about tracking down war criminals and former Nazis, particularly in the United States.

The addendum is made up of brochures, printed materials, speeches and articles written by Novick and others, including Leib Kvitko, David Hofshtayn, Peretz Markish, and Anna Safran, travel writings from his trips to the Soviet Union, Poland, Romania, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and other countries, biographical notes, court proceedings, newspaper clippings, correspondence, and materials he gathered during his time as an editor of Morning Freiheit , 1924-1988. There are also materials about the conflict between the Sovietish Heymland and the Morning Freiheit , about the Jewish national problem, which contributed to Novick’s expulsion from the American Communist Party, some materials about Moyshe Olgin, who was the editor of the Freiheit until his death in 1939, when Novick assumed that role, about Solomon Mikhoels and Itsik Feffer in America, about Alexander Belousov, the Russian Yiddish poet, Novick’s rehabilitation of the Yiddish writers murdered in 1952, the Ber Green memorial, and material for a book by Moshe Katz.

The collection dates from 1897-1991 with one article from 2006. The bulk of materials come from 1940-1988.

Historical Note

Biographical Note Paul (Pesakh) Novick was born September 7, 1891 in Brisk (Brest-Litovsk), Russia to Chaim Feivel and Chaya Esther Novick. His father was a shopkeeper and sent him to kheyder and then to the yeshiva to learn with Rabbi Chaim (Halevi) Soloveitchik. At the age of 16 Novick left the yeshiva. He became involved in the Jewish labor movement and joined the Jewish Labor Bund in 1907. At the same time he devoted himself to acquiring a secular education. Between 1910 and 1912, Novick lived in Zurich, Switzerland, where he earned a living as a machinist in a cigarette-casing factory, while continuing his literary pursuits in the evening. In 1913 he came to New York, working first in a raincoat factory, and later as an official and secretary of the Jewish Federation of the Socialist Party and its weekly organ, Di Naye Velt (The New World), in which he first began to publish articles starting in 1915. Following the February Revolution in 1917, Novick returned to Russia and resumed his activity with the Bund, first in Petrograd (St. Petersburg) and then in Minsk and Moscow, where he worked in a factory. He contributed articles to the Di Folksztyme in Kiev in 1917-1918 and Der Veker in Minsk in 1918. In 1919 and 1920 he was editor of the Bundist Unzer Shtime (Our Voice) in Vilna and co-editor with Zalmen Reisin of the Vilner Tog (Vilna Day). In 1920 he served as news editor of the Bundist Lebns-fragn (Current Issues) in Warsaw.

In October 1920, Novick resettled, this time permanently, in the United States. He rejoined the Jewish Socialist Federation and briefly wrote for the Jewish Daily Forward from 1920-1921. Novick sided with the left wing of the Jewish Socialist Federation when it split from the Socialist Party in 1921, at which point he joined the “Progressive Movement.” At the same time, he and some colleagues, including Moyshe Olgin, founded the Communist Freiheit (Freedom, later the Morning Freiheit ) in April 1922 with Novick as its first news editor. The Freiheit referred to itself as a “militant workers’ newspaper” and was also strongly aligned with the Communist Party and the Bolshevik regime in the Soviet Union. Novick served at various times as secretary of the Freiheit’s editorial board, assistant editor and, after the death of Moyshe Olgin in November 1939, as editor-in-chief. He was a staff member of the Chicago Jewish Courier in 1923-1924 and served on the editorial board of Der Hamer (The Hammer) 1925-1937. He was particularly active in the International Workers’ Order (IWO), founded 1929, especially in its Yiddish educational and cultural activities, and with the Idisher Kultur Farband (IKUF), which was founded in 1937, including serving as a staff member of IKUF’s Yidishe Kultur (Yiddish Culture). He was also a staff member of other periodicals and organizations, including Jewish Currents , Proletpen, Zamlungen starting in 1955, Eynikeit , the journal of the leftist Jewish Tailor’s Group, in 1926-1928, and Dos Naye Lebn , the journal of the Organization for Jewish Colonization in Russia (ICOR), from 1945-1949.

For many years Novick was an ardent defender of the Communist Party in all matters, even after the Hitler-Stalin pact of 1939, and the Freiheit reflected this approach. However, his position began to shift following Khrushchev’s 1956 denunciation of Stalin’s crimes at the 20th Congress of the Communist Party and the revelation in the Warsaw Folksztyme (Peoples’ Voice) that many of the leading Yiddish cultural figures in the Soviet Union had been executed in 1952. In 1957 the Morning Freiheit was officially declared free of Party control and began to exhibit a more independent position, although still generally sympathetic to Communism. The Freiheit first openly opposed Stalin’s Communism in 1962, reprinting the article about Khrushchev’s denunciation from the Folksztyme , although the Freiheit maintained its commitment to the Jewish left, espousing an independent brand of democratic Socialism.

While Novick himself remained a member of the Party and its national committee through the 1960s, he began to push within the Party for a position more favorable to Israel and supportive of its conflict with the Arab states, especially after the 1967 war when the Party condemned Israel. This was a reversal of Novick’s earlier strongly anti-Zionist writings. When the State of Israel was declared, Novick relinquished his opposition to Zionism and supported the Jewish state. His new position was a consequence of a “new Jewish consciousness which was born in Auschwitz.” He did not ever consider himself a Zionist, because he did not believe that Israel was the only solution to the Jewish national question, but he did recognize the centrality of Israel for the Jewish people. Eventually Novick openly declared himself against Soviet Communism and leveled charges of habitual antisemitism at the Kremlin. He criticized the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan and Czechoslovakia and to question Soviet representatives regarding the USSR’s treatment of its Jewish minority. As the articles in the Freiheit began to express more independence from the official Communist position, Novick’s conflict with the Party leadership grew, until he was expelled in 1973 for “opportunistic capitulation to…Jewish nationalism,” for “Zionist bourgeois” leanings and for serving “United States imperialism.”

In addition to his activities as an editor, Novick wrote a large number of pamphlets and books on Jewish and general political issues. He also published Yiddish translations of English, Russian and German literary works, including Washington Irving’s Rip Van Winkle . From 1929 through the 1970s, Novick traveled extensively, visiting the Soviet Union, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Israel, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Colombia, Cuba, and Mexico on a number of occasions. He wrote about his travels in a series of articles and notes, some of which were published as a book, Europe – Between War and Peace , in 1948. The Freiheit had a daily circulation of over 14,000 in its heyday but ultimately ceased publication September 11, 1988 due to a combination of a lack of readers, a shortage of writers, rising expenses, and the deaths of several longtime benefactors. Shortly before his death, Novick stated that the end of the Morning Freiheit felt like an ending for him as well. Novick died August 21, 1989, two weeks before his 98th birthday, leaving behind his wife Shirley (Shulamit), his son Allan (Alter), a psychologist, and his brother Kopl Novick, who was also a writer.

Subject/Index Terms

Administrative Information

Access Restrictions: Permission to use the collection must be obtained from the YIVO Archivist.

Use Restrictions:

Permission to publish part or parts of the collection must be obtained from the YIVO Archives. For more information, contact:

YIVO Institute for Jewish Research, Center for Jewish History, 15 West 16th Street, New York, NY 10011

email: archives@yivo.cjh.org

Acquisition Method: Given to the YIVO Archives in January 1989 from Paul Novick, and in June 1989 from the offices of Morning Freiheit .

Separated Materials: Some of the photos were removed to RG 120, the Territorial Photograph Collection and some political cartoons were removed to RG 1290, the William Gropper Papers.

Related Materials: The YIVO Archives has materials by and about Paul Novick, including personal correspondence found in other collections, copies of his books and writings in Yiddish and English, including his Yiddish translation of Rip Van Winkle , and the Moshe Katz book that Novick edited. There are also books and other writings published in the Morning Freiheit or by the Morning Freiheit Association, as well as copies of the Morning Freiheit and Jewish Currents , edited by Morris Schappes, and books by Chaim Suller, managing editor of the Morning Freiheit .

Preferred Citation: Published citations should take the following form: Identification of item, date (if known); Papers of Paul Novick; RG 1247; folder number; YIVO Institute for Jewish Research.

Box and Folder Listing

Browse by Series:

Series 1: Series I: Original Documents, 1906-1988,
Series 2: Series II: Photographs, 1897-1987, undated,
Series 3: Series III: Newspaper Clippings, 1928-1991,
Series 4: Series IV: Files of Chaim Suller, 1939-1987,
Series 5: Series V: Addendum, 1926-1989, 2006,

Series IV: Files of Chaim Suller
This series consists of the office files of Chaim Suller, co-editor of the Morning Freiheit. These materials are arranged alphabetically by subject. Most of the folders were given labels by Suller and these folder titles have been maintained.
Folders: 368
Folder 762: Affirmative Action
Folder 763: Afghanistan
Folder 764: Africa
Folder 765: American Imperialism
Folder 766: Amnesty
Folder 767: Angola
Folder 768: Annihilation
Folder 769: Anniversary Issue
Folder 770: Anniversary Issue
Folder 771: Anniversary Issue
Folder 772: Anniversary Issue
Folder 773: Anniversary Issue
Folder 774: Anniversary Issue
Folder 775: Anniversary Issue
Folder 776: Anniversary Issue
Folder 777: Annual Concert
Folder 778: Annual Concert
Folder 779: Annual Concert
Folder 780: Annual Concert
Folder 781: Annual Concert
Folder 782: Annual Concert
Folder 783: Annual Concert
Folder 784: Annual Concert
Folder 785: Annual Concert
Folder 786: Anti-Jewish Terror
Folder 787: Anti-Nazism
Folder 788: Anti-Semitic Literature
Folder 789: Anti-Semitism
Folder 790: Anti-Semitism
Folder 791: Anti-Semitism - USA
Folder 792: Anti-Semitism - USA
Folder 793: Appeal
Folder 794: Argentina
Folder 795: Arizona
Folder 796: Artists
Folder 797: Artukovic, Andre
Folder 798: Auschwitz
Folder 799: Australia
Folder 800: Austria
Folder 801: Babi Yar
Folder 802: Baltimore, MD
Folder 803: Barbie, Klaus
Folder 804: Belgium
Folder 805: Birch Society
Folder 806: Birobidzhan
Folder 807: Black-Jewish Relations
Folder 808: Blacklist
Folder 809: Blacks in the USA
Folder 810: Boston, MA
Folder 811: Braunsteiner, Hermine
Folder 812: Brazil
Folder 813: Bronx, New York
Folder 814: Brooklyn, New York
Folder 815: California - Miscellaneous
Folder 816: Cambodia
Folder 817: Canada - Miscellaneous
Folder 818: Captive Nations
Folder 819: Catholic Church and the Jews
Folder 820: Census
Folder 821: Century Village, FL
Folder 822: Chabad, S.
Folder 823: Chanukat Habayit (Dedication of the Home)
Folder 824: Chicago, IL
Folder 825: Chicanos
Folder 826: Children
Folder 827: Chile
Folder 828: China
Folder 829: CIA and Anti-Semitism
Folder 830: Circulation
Folder 831: Civil Rights
Folder 832: Civil Rights Martyrs
Folder 833: Cleveland, OH
Folder 834: Colombia
Folder 835: Colorado
Folder 836: Communist Party
Folder 837: Communist Party - Attack on the Morning Freiheit
Folder 838: Communist Party - United States
Folder 839: Communists in Europe
Folder 840: Connecticut - Miscellaneous
Folder 841: Correspondence
Folder 842: Correspondence
Folder 843: Correspondence
Folder 844: Correspondence - Foreign
Folder 845: Correspondence - USA
Folder 846: Correspondence - War Crimes
Folder 847: Cuba
Folder 848: Czechoslovakia
Folder 849: Daily World
Folder 850: Demjanjuk, J.
Folder 851: Denmark
Folder 852: Detroit, MI
Folder 853: Domb, L.
Folder 854: Dominican Republic
Folder 855: East Germany
Folder 856: Egypt
Folder 857: El Salvador
Folder 858: England
Folder 859: Entebbe
Folder 860: Ethnicity
Folder 861: Europe - Socialism
Folder 862: Europe - Trip
Folder 863: Europe - Trip
Folder 864: F and D Printing
Folder 865: Fabian, Bela
Folder 866: FBI
Folder 867: Fedorenko, F.
Folder 868: Feldman, S.
Folder 869: Financial Report
Folder 870: Florida - Miscellaneous
Folder 871: Foreign - Miscellaneous
Folder 872: Forward
Folder 873: Forward - Neo-Nazis
Folder 874: France
Folder 875: Frank, Leo
Folder 877: Freed Dinner
Folder 876: Freed, J.
Folder 878: Fundraising
Folder 879: Genocide
Folder 880: Georgia
Folder 881: German-Jewish Relations
Folder 882: Goldberg, B.Z.
Folder 883: Goodlett, Dr. Carlton
Folder 884: Greece
Folder 885: Guatemala
Folder 886: Guns
Folder 887: Hartford, CT
Folder 888: Hate Literature
Folder 889: Heroism
Folder 890: Hiroshima
Folder 891: Holland
Folder 892: Holocaust
Folder 893: Holocaust - Documents
Folder 894: Holocaust - New Historians
Folder 895: Holocaust - Resistance
Folder 896: Holocaust - Revisionism
Folder 897: Holocaust - Studies
Folder 898: Holtzman, Elizabeth
Folder 899: Human Rights
Folder 900: Hunger - USA
Folder 901: Impolievicius
Folder 902: Incident at Vichy
Folder 903: Indiana
Folder 904: Indians
Folder 905: Indonesia
Folder 906: Integration of Schools
Folder 907: Interpol
Folder 908: Ireland
Folder 909: Israel
Folder 910: Israel
Folder 911: Israel
Folder 912: Israel - Zionism
Folder 913: Italy
Folder 914: Jewish Collaboration
Folder 915: Jewish Congress
Folder 916: Jewish Defense League
Folder 917: Jewish Identity
Folder 918: Jewish Rights
Folder 919: Jewish Schools
Folder 920: Jews - USA
Folder 921: Jews and Peace
Folder 922: Johnson, Lyndon and Jews
Folder 923: Judaism
Folder 924: Judenrat
Folder 925: Kaganovsky, E.
Folder 926: Kaminska. Bronius
Folder 928: Kansas City, MO
Folder 927: Kansas, Kentucky
Folder 929: Kennedy, John F. - Assassination
Folder 930: Kennedy, Robert F.
Folder 931: King, Martin Luther
Folder 932: Kissinger, Henry
Folder 933: Klarsfeld, Beate
Folder 934: Koblentz - Trial
Folder 935: Korea
Folder 936: Kowalchuk, Sergei
Folder 937: Ku Klux Klan
Folder 938: Kurtz, Aaron
Folder 939: Labor
Folder 940: Lakewood, NJ
Folder 941: Latin America
Folder 942: Lechovitsky, A.
Folder 943: Lieder
Folder 944: Literature - Nazis
Folder 945: Los Angeles, CA
Folder 946: Lubavitcher
Folder 947: Luther, Martin
Folder 948: Maikovskis, Boleslavs
Folder 949: Management
Folder 950: Manhattan, New York
Folder 951: Manuscripts
Folder 952: Marxism - Documents
Folder 953: Massachusetts - Miscellaneous
Folder 954: Melting Pot
Folder 955: Mengele, Josef
Folder 956: Menten, Pieter
Folder 957: Metropolitan News Company
Folder 958: Mexico
Folder 959: Miami, Miami Beach, FL
Folder 960: Minneapolis
Folder 961: Minuteman
Folder 962: Missouri - Miscellaneous
Folder 963: Montreal, Canada
Folder 964: Morning Freiheit
Folder 965: Morocco
Folder 966: Morse, A. and R.
Folder 967: Moving
Folder 968: Music
Folder 969: National Conference
Folder 970: National Conference
Folder 971: National Conference
Folder 972: National Conference
Folder 973: National Conference
Folder 974: National Conference
Folder 975: National Conference
- 18-Jan-75
Folder 976: National Conference
- 14-Oct-75
Folder 977: National Conference
Folder 978: National Question
Folder 979: NATO
Folder 980: Nazi - International
Folder 981: Nazi - USA
Folder 982: Neturei Karta
Folder 983: New Haven, CT
Folder 984: New Jersey - Miscellaneous
Folder 985: New Orleans, LA
Folder 986: New York City - Miscellaneous
Folder 987: New York State - Miscellaneous
Folder 988: New Zealand
Folder 989: Newark, NJ
Folder 990: News Agency Contracts
Folder 991: Nicaragua
Folder 992: Ninth Fort
Folder 993: Nixon, Richard
Folder 998: Novick - Expulsion from Communist Party
Folder 995: Novick Birthday Dinner
Folder 996: Novick Birthday Dinner
Folder 997: Novick Birthday Dinner
Folder 994: Novick, Paul
Folder 999: Nuclear Weapons
Folder 1000: Oakland, Richmond, CA
Folder 1001: Ohio - Miscellaneous
Folder 1003: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1004: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1005: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1006: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1007: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1008: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1009: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1010: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1011: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1012: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1013: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1014: Olgin Meeting
Folder 1002: Olgin, Moisey (Moyshe)
Folder 1015: Palestinians
Folder 1016: Paraguay
Folder 1017: Passaic, NJ
Folder 1018: Paterson, NJ
Folder 1019: Peace
Folder 1020: Peekskill, NY
Folder 1021: Pennsylvania - Miscellaneous
Folder 1022: Pentagon
Folder 1023: Personalities
- writings about specific individuals
Folder 1024: Peru
Folder 1025: Petaluma, Cotati, CA
Folder 1026: Philadelphia, PA
Folder 1027: Photographs
- Hersh Smolar, Paul Novick, Chaim Suller, birthday dinners, meetings, Auschwitz, theater pictures, sculptures
Folder 1028: Poland
Folder 1029: Police
Folder 1030: Political Affairs
Folder 1031: Pope
Folder 1032: Portugal
Folder 1033: Post Office
Folder 1034: Poverty
Folder 1035: Press - Reviews
Folder 1036: Press - Yiddish
Folder 1037: Prisons
Folder 1038: Queens, Long Island, NY
Folder 1039: Quotas
Folder 1040: Racial Tensions
Folder 1041: Rat Finks
- Young Republicans
Folder 1042: Reagan, Ronald
Folder 1043: Religion
Folder 1044: Religion in Schools
Folder 1045: Reports
Folder 1046: Rhode Island
Folder 1047: Ringelblum, Emanuel
- photocopies of Writings from the Ghetto, Yiddish and Polish
Folder 1048: Robeson, Paul
Folder 1049: Rosh Hashonah Issue
Folder 1050: Rudolph, Arthur
Folder 1051: Rumania
Folder 1052: Sakharov, A.
Folder 1053: Samarin, V.D.
Folder 1054: San Francisco County, CA
Folder 1055: Saudi Arabia
Folder 1056: Shulle, Ervin
Folder 1057: Skokie, IL
Folder 1058: Smolar, Hersh
Folder 1059: Solzhenitzin, Aleksander
Folder 1060: South Africa
Folder 1061: South Carolina
Folder 1062: Soviet Anti-Semitism
Folder 1063: Soviet Anti-Semitism
Folder 1064: Soviet Jews
Folder 1065: Soviet Union - Trip
Folder 1066: Sovietish Heymland
Folder 1067: Spain
Folder 1068: Springfield, MA
Folder 1069: Statement of Ownership
Folder 1070: Statements
Folder 1078: Suller - 75th Birthday
Folder 1079: Suller - 80th Birthday
Folder 1072: Suller - Articles in English
Folder 1073: Suller - Articles in Yiddish
Folder 1074: Suller - Articles in Yiddish
Folder 1075: Suller - Articles in Yiddish
Folder 1076: Suller - Articles in Yiddish
Folder 1077: Suller - Articles in Yiddish
Folder 1080: Suller - Speeches
Folder 1081: Survivors
Folder 1082: Sweden
Folder 1083: Switzerland
Folder 1084: Symposium - Marxism and the Jewish Question
Folder 1085: Tennessee
Folder 1071: The Struma
- unsuccessful refugee boat to Palestine in 1941
Folder 1086: Timerman, Jacobo
Folder 1087: Tog (Day)
Folder 1088: Tom's River, NJ
Folder 1089: Toronto, Canada
Folder 1090: Treblinka
Folder 1091: Trials - Socialist Countries
Folder 1092: Trifa, Valarian D.
Folder 1093: Turkey
Folder 1094: Ukraine and America
Folder 1095: Ultra-Right
Folder 1096: Union, Newspaper and Mail Deliverers'
Folder 1097: United Nations
Folder 1098: Uruguay
Folder 1099: USSR
Folder 1100: USSR - Yiddish Writers
Folder 1101: Utah
Folder 1102: Varvariv, Konstantin
Folder 1103: Vialon, Karl Friedrich
Folder 1104: Vietnam
Folder 1105: Violence
Folder 1106: Walden Press
Folder 1107: Waldheim, Kurt
Folder 1108: War Criminals - USA
Folder 1109: War Criminals - USA
Folder 1110: War Criminals - USA
Folder 1111: War Criminals - USA
Folder 1112: War Criminals - USA
Folder 1113: Washington, DC
Folder 1114: Watergate
Folder 1115: Weber, S
Folder 1116: Welfare
Folder 1117: West Germany
Folder 1118: Wills
Folder 1119: Wills
Folder 1120: Winchevsky, Morris
Folder 1121: Wisconsin
Folder 1122: World Jewish Congress
Folder 1123: Yevtushenko, Yevgeny
Folder 1124: Yiddish
Folder 1125: Yiddish - Israel
Folder 1126: Yiddish Buch Publishers
Folder 1127: Youth
Folder 1128: Yudin Dinner
Folder 1129: Zech-Nenntwich, Hans Walter

Browse by Series:

Series 1: Series I: Original Documents, 1906-1988,
Series 2: Series II: Photographs, 1897-1987, undated,
Series 3: Series III: Newspaper Clippings, 1928-1991,
Series 4: Series IV: Files of Chaim Suller, 1939-1987,
Series 5: Series V: Addendum, 1926-1989, 2006,
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