Kitchener Camp for Refugees
Found in 5 Collections and/or Records:
This collection contains the personal papers of Augusta (1905-2000) and Emil Mane (1900-1991) of Philippsburg, Baden, Germany. They were forced to sell their iron works business Gebrüder Gutmann in 1938 and, after Emil’s imprisonment in Dachau and time in an English refugee camp, they immigrated to the United States. The collection includes personal correspondence, emigration and restitution materials, recipes, photographs, a family tree, and a list of what happened to the Jews of Philippsburg during or after World War II.
This collection consists of the correspondence between various members of the Falbel / Pulgram family during and after World War Two. It includes letters between Gerda Falbel née Pulgram and her husband Isaak Falbel dating between 1939 and 1940, while he was in the Kitchener Camp in England and she emigrated from Vienna to New York. Additional correspondence includes letters between Karl Pulgram in Haifa and his daughter Gerda Falbel and son-in-law Isaak Falbel. The collection also includes correspondence between Gerda Falbel and various other family members, including her mother Eugenie Pulgram and her sister Gise, who stayed in Vienna and were murdered in the Holocaust.
The Leo Abraham Collection documents the immigration of Leo Abraham to the United States on the eve of World War II. The collection contains mostly personal papers and correspondence to his family who he attempted to get clearance to immigrate as well. After 1945, most of the papers in the collection are related to restitution for his loss of property.
Miscellaneous materials pertaining to the Mane family, including work certificates (1918, 1919) of Emil Mane and his papers about his departure to England in June 1939; birth certificate of Augusta Faber Mane, her letter about national socialists in Philippsburg, 1943; and the marriage certificate of Emil and Augusta Mane (1930).
This family collection primarily focuses on the immigration of Werner and Vera Gamby from Hamburg to New York. In addition, it documents the immigration of Vera Gamby's parents and the attempted immigration and later deportation of Werner's mother, aunt, and other family members. The collection also contains documentation and research on family genealogy and photographs of family members. The collection includes correspondence, photographs and photo albums, official documents, family trees, and unpublished manuscripts by family members.
- Photographs 3
- Genealogical tables 2
- Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) 2
- Jews -- Persecutions -- Germany -- History -- 20th century 2
- Official documents 2
- Philippsburg (Germany) 2
- Restitution -- Germany 2
- United States -- Emigration and immigration 2
- Altenkirchen (Germany : Landkreis) 1
- Baking 1
- Clippings (information artifacts) 1
- Emigration and immigration 1
- England -- Emigration and immigration 1
- Genealogy 1
- Haifa (Israel) 1
- Hamburg (Germany) 1
- Iron industry and trade 1
- Jewish families 1
- Jews -- Persecutions -- Germany 1 + ∧ less