1. Kahn Dr. Franz

  2. Drawing by William Sharp

    • Franz v. Papen
    • United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
    • irn9566
    • English
    • overall : 20.000 x 15.120 in. (50.8 x 38.405 cm.) Image of Franz vonPapen, the foreign minister of Germany in a riding habit, crop in left hand, papers in his right hand. Drawing (lcsh)
  3. Kahn family: papers

    This collection contains the papers and photographs of Seligmann and Alice Kahn, a Jewish family from Heilbronn. Included are their marriage certificate, photographs and family register.

  4. Alfred J. Kahn papers

    Letter (a) written by Dovid Paltsey, donor's paternal great uncle in Moscow to donor's father, Joseph Kahn in Florida. In his letter, mailed on February 4, 1948, Dovid Paltsev described the fate of the family in Velizh (about 140 hm from Smolensk) where out of approx. 2,000 Jews only 20 survived the Holocaust. He named each member of the family who was murdered by the Germans and the few who were lucky to avoid the massacre. In Yiddish; with envelope (b).

  5. Alfred J. Kahn collection

    The collection consists of a letter and a DVD interview with Luba Paltseva.

  6. Flora Kahn collection

    Consists of one money order sent on January 6, 1941 transmitting seventy dollars to Flora Kahn, listing her address as Camp de Gurs, France.

  7. Amelia Rosenfeld Kahn letters

    Consists of letters sent to Amelia Rosenfeld (later Kahn) (Milly Kahn) from her family, who remained in Aub, Germany, after Milly was able to emigrate to Paris, France, where she met her husband, Solly (Sol) Kahn. The letters, dated 1933-1942, are from her mother, Regina Rosenfeld; brother Heinrich; and Martha, Abraham, and Senta Kammenmacher, her sister's family. The letters describe their emigration attempts, which were ultimately unsuccessful.

  8. Henry F. Kahn papers

    Red Cross letter addressed to Henry Kahn and dated December 9, 1965

  9. Henry F. Kahn collection

    The collection consists of artifacts relating to the experiences of Henry Kahn during the Holocaust in the Netherlands and in Theresienstadt ghetto/labor camp and a letter received in the postwar period.

  10. Bankierskantoor Lissa & Kahn

    Het uitbreken van de Tweede Wereldoorlog had ingrijpende gevolgen voor NV Bankierskantoor van Lissa & Kann. Toch overleefde het bankiershuis de oorlog, zij het niet langer als zelfstandig bankierskantoor, maar in het bezit van de firma Hope & Co. Op 5 juni 1940 werd een drietal overeenkomsten gesloten, namelijk tussen J.H. Kann en Hope & Co., tussen J.H. Kann en Lissa & Kann en tussen Hope & Co. en Lissa & Kann. De reden dat J.H. Kann, enig aandeelhouder, zijn gehele aandelenbezit verkocht aan Hope & Co, was zijn debetpositie bij het bankierskantoor. In de overee...

  11. Henry F. Kahn collection

    The Henry F. Kahn collection consists of envelopes, letters, postcards, and philatelic materials Kahn collected between approximately 1945 and 1985. The materials document mail systems in and around Holocaust-era ghettos and concentration camps and, by extension, the survivors and victims who passed through them or perished in them. Kahn arranged the materials in three annotated scrapbooks, providing context and history for the ghettos, camps, and mail systems. Most of the materials date from the 1930s and 1940s while the reproductions and commentary date from Kahn's collecting period. Part...

  12. Eric Kahn papers

  13. Lothar Kahn collection

    Consists of documents, forms, and letters related to the pre-war, wartime, and post-war experiences of Lothar Kahn, originally of Lollar, Germany. Includes birth certificates, report cards, travel permits, and a 1945 Allied registration for Lothar Kahn as a resident of Lollard, Germany, which was under Allied control.

  14. Kahn and Lustig family collection

    Consists of correspondence sent to the family of Ludwig (later Louis), Theresa, and Jo Ann (Hansi) Lustig, who left Germany in August 1939 and emigrated to the United States. The handwritten correspondence, dated between 1939-1943, was mainly sent by Theresa's father, Albert Kahn, who remained in Munich, Germany. The correspondence relates to family and emigration issues as well as the deteriorating situation for Jews in Germany. Albert Kahn was deported to Theresienstadt, where he died in September 1943; many other family members referenced in the correspondence also perished in the Holoca...