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Guide to the Franklin Norvish Papers, 1939-2010

Collection number: MC 167

Size: 4 boxes (2.56 cu.ft.)

About Franklin Norvish

Prior to and after the Second World War, Franklin Norvish, of Needham, Massachusetts, taught English at Northeastern University in Boston, and was a professor there for forty years. Between 1943-46 he served in the U.S. Army Counter-Intelligence Corps (C.I.C.). Housed in a nondescript building in Brookline, Massachusetts, the C.I.C. conducted background checks on Army employees, kept logs of suspected Communists, and tracked down and arrested suspected spies. The Brookline building once hosted special agent training for espionage and undercover work for some one hundred and twenty agents. Because he spoke some French and German as well as his family’s native Lithuanian, Norvish was given a counter-intelligence assignment in 1943. One of his assignments, six months before the D-Day invasion, was to sneak into France with the French Underground to investigate those who allegedly collaborated with the Germans. When American troops met the Russians at the Elbe in 1944, Mr. Norvish and his colleagues were able to interview German POWs who later became valuable in the development of the atomic bomb. Franklin Norvish received the Bronze Star for his service.

Franklin Norvish was a member of the Military Intelligence Association of New England (MIANE), which recently unveiled a 50th anniversary commemorative plaque at the Brookline location. He died on January 3, 2010 at the age of 98 (Read obituary).

About the Franklin Norvish World War II Papers

The Franklin Norvish collection is primarily dominated by Nazi documents, from postcards to propaganda, history books to art. Their value lies in the glimpses they offer into the hearts and minds of the men and women who joined Hitler’s movement. Postcards of German warplanes—called “Junkers”— reveal the pride that Nazis took in their war effort, and many should also be considered Nazi propaganda. Among the other items designed to instill a proud sense of German national identity is a viewbook that lays idyllic rural scenes of the German countryside side by side with images of Nazi rallies and romantic portraits of historic German buildings. Also of note in this series is a nationalist history of the German people from prehistory to the rise of Hitler entitled, “The Path to the Reich,” a book detailing new German paintings (“Die neue deutsche Malerei”), a certificate of gratitude for a woman who provided winter clothing to German soldiers on the front, and an invitation in French to a funeral service for Adolf Hitler at the Arc de Triomphe.

In addition to pro-German propaganda, Norvish also managed to collect anti-American and anti-Semitic materials that railed against Americans and Jews. Included is a print of an American dollar bill that opens to declare that its symbols are of Hebrew origin and that it’s paying for the “Jewish war,” as well as a book critical of the capitalist United States and sarcastically titled “In God’s Own Land,” and an anti-Semitic pamphlet published in New York entitled, “Why are Jews Persecuted for Their Religion?”

Alongside Norvish’s German materials, the “American Documents” series is notable for its “black lists,” or profiles of Nazi espionage agents in occupied France. Such documents offer insight not only into the characters who worked with the Nazi occupation in France, but also into the inner workings of the U.S. Army’s Counter-Intelligence Corps in which Norvish played a part. Also within this series is a ten-page press release from the War Department that details new policies for African-Americans in the postwar army, a document that may be of interest to anyone researching diversity or civil rights in the armed forces of the period. The collection also includes, in the last two series, six maps and a fairly notable inventory of Stars and Stripes newspapers from July 1944 until June 1945.

Researchers ought to take note that MS 228, the H. Wentworth Eldredge partial autobiography, was originally contained in the collection but has since been separated.

Administrative Information

Access Restrictions

This collection is open.

Copyright Notice

Copyright is retained by the University of New Hampshire.

Preferred Citation

[Identification of item], Franklin Norvish World War II Papers, 1939-2010, MC 167, Milne Special Collections and Archives, University of New Hampshire Library, Durham, NH, USA.

Acquisitions Information

Donated: Franklin Norvish, Needham, MA, November 2, 1998 and July 2002 (Accession number: 98.015)

Related Material

H. Wentworth Eldredge partial autobiography, 1987-1988, MS 228, Milne Special Collections and Archives, University of New Hampshire Library, Durham, NH, USA.

Collection Contents

Series I: Photographs and Postcards

(3 folders)

Box 1
Box 1, Folder 1 Small Nazi Photographs
Envelope 1 Parade ground, officers giving Nazi salute (3.5 x 4.5″)
Envelope 2 Goering and another officer in front of a train consulting a map (2.5 x 4.5″)
Envelope 3 Young officer, name illegible, “March 44″ (3×5″)
Envelope 4 Group of officers and enlisted men posed for photograph [ripped down middle] (4.5 x 6.5″)
Envelope 5 Artillery crew pictured in front of gun (2×3″)
Envelope 6 Group of athletes giving Nazi salute (2×3″)
Envelope 7 Parade ground in winter (3×4″)
Envelope 8 Unit posed for camera in town center (3×4″)
Envelope 9 Graf Zeppelin LZ-130 (2×2″)
Envelope 10 Officer reportedly named “Hilyer” (photo found in Rötgen) (2×3″)
Box 1, Folder 2 Postcards (color and black and white, 4×6″)
Envelope 11 Junkers Ju-87 Stuka in snow
Envelope 12 Three Junkers Ju-87 Stuka in flight over Europe
Envelope 13 Junkers Ju-87 Stuka on the ground preparing for flight
Envelope 14 Junkers Ju-87 Stuka in the snow inside the Arctic Circle
Envelope 15 Junkers Ju-87 Stuka squadron in flight over Europe
Envelope 16 Junkers Ju-88 in flight
Envelope 17 Junkers Ju-88 on the ground, view of cockpit
Envelope 18 Armored personnel carrier lugging a heavy gun
Envelope 19 Company portrait
Envelope 20 Heinkel He 115 pontoon planes
Envelope 21 Männer des Reicharbeitsdienstes melden sich freiwillig zur Waffen SS
Envelope 22 Adolf Hitler leaning over a map
Envelope 23 Am Maschinengewehr
Envelope 24 “I’m Dreaming of a White Christmas,” British Anti-Nazi propaganda (2 copies)
Box 1, Folder 3 Large Nazi Photographs
Envelope 25 Flamenlehrgang Vereidiung (“Swearing-in of flame-training course”), June 7, 1943
Envelope 26 Flamenlehrgang, Einweihung des Sculungsheims und Vereidiung der Flaminnen, June 7, 1943
Envelope 27
Envelope 28 Flamenkurs Abfahrt (“Flame-course departure”), new nurses giving Nazi salute with guards, July 22, 1943
Envelope 29 Flamenkurs Abfahrt, officers and personnel giving the Nazi salute, July 22, 1943
Envelope 30 Flamenkurs Abfahrt, parade to/from train station, July 22, 1943
Envelope 31 Flamenkurs Verabschiedung, (“Flame-course leave-taking”), July 22, 1943
Envelope 32 Einweihung des wall. Schulungsheimes am (“Induction to course of instruction”), Nazi officers with flag, April 28, 1944
Envelope 33 Einweihungsfeier des wall. Schulungscheimes am, (“Induction celebration, Leon Degrelle with the Belgian (Walloon-Speaking) Nurses”), April 28, 1944
Envelope 34 Einweihung des wall. Schulungsheimes am, Leon Degrelle im Kreise der DRK-Anwarterinnen, April 28, 1944
Envelope 35 Einweihung des wall. Schulungscheimes am, im Festsaal, April 28, 1944
Envelope 36 Einweihung des wall. Schulungscheimes am, with officers Huebmershofen, Leon Degrelle, Schonwald, Stabsint, Fritsch, April 28, 1944
Envelope 37 Company photo with Nazi flag, undated, 9 x 3 1/2

Series II: American Documents

(2 folders)

Box 1, Folder 4 Espionage Documents, CIC VII Corps
“Memorandum,” CIC Detachment No. 24, Headquarters, VII Corps, July 30, 1944, 2 pages
“Black List,” undated, 1 page
“Additional Descriptions of Enemy Agents Received from Second British Army,” July 22, 1944, 1 page
“Black List,” undated, 3 pages
“Black List,” undated, ½ page
Description of two new targets, undated, ½ page
“To be Apprehended,” undated, ½ page
“TWX, Re: Sabotage Agent,” CIC Detachment No. 24, Headquarters, VII Corps, Aug. 2, 1944, ½ page
“To be Apprehended,” undated, 1 page

Series 3: Nazi Documents

(6 folders)

Box 1, Folder 5 “Der Weg Zum Reich”
“Der Weg Zum Reich,” (“The Path to the Reich”), Nazi history of the German people, to 1941
Box 1, Folder 6 Nationalist Viewbook and Map of the Rhine
Untitled viewbook of Germanic scenes, undated
“Der Rhein: Fuhrer Panorama von Mainz bis Koln,” tourist map of the Rhine
Box 1, Folder 7 German Orders and Correspondence
Letter from Erich Kriebitzsch, writing from the Russian front, 2 pages, Jan. 28, 1942
Letter from Wilhelm Niefsen, writing from Cologne (Koln), Nov. 16, 1943
Letter from Wilhelm Niefsen, writing from Cologne (Koln), Nov. 16, 1943
Letter from Heinrich Schurkenchik, Jan. 25, 1944
Letter from Aille, April 8, 1944
“Abschrift, Marine-Propaganda-Offizier West,” May 2, 1944
Notice in French to the civilian population telling them to turn in Allied soldiers on pain of death, June 7, 1944
“Wehrmachtsbericht” (“Army Report”), June 11, 1944
“Wehrmachtsbericht,” June 17, 1944
Military telegram, undated
Note in German, undated
“Grundsatzlicher Befehl!” (undated)
Box 1, Folder 8 Nazi Party Documents
“Was Wurde der Fuhrer Dazu Sagen?” Leaflet the Germans dropped on Bonn, Germany
Blank postcard with quote by Hitler at the botton, undated
Kaufmannagehilfenbrief, certificate of sales assistantship in green binding
Ration cards for German soldiers in occupied France (4 copies)
20 million Reichsbanknote
1 Rentenmark
100 million mark Reichsbanknote
License (identity card) to drive a small vehicle
Nochmals Scharf Nachdenken: Ratzel und Aufgaben zum Kopfzerbrechen (“Sequel to Brain Teasers: Puzzles and Exercises to Sharpen the Mind”), puzzlebook for German soldiers
“In Namen des Fuhrers Danke Ich,” Certificate of thanks for providing winter clothing to German troops on the front, undated
Notice card from a Gauleiter, Jan. 30, 1943
Invitation to a Nazi party, Christmas (“Weihnachten”) Dec. 1943
Certificate of war medal Kreigsverdienstkreuz (“War merit cross”). 2nd Class with Swords, presented to Franz Krickl, on April 20, 1944
Pamphlet, “Judapest wird wieder Budapest,” May 1944
Invitation to the funeral ceremonies of Adolf Hitler at the Arc de Triomphe, undated
Leaflet in Polish concerning the policies of the German Army, undated
Leaflet in German, “Two Words for the 850,000 Lives Saved!” (undated)
Box 1, Folder 9 Nazi Military Propaganda
Adler-Liederheft (songbook for Luftwaffe), 1939
“Pistole 38,” Berlin, 1940
“Nun, Volk, Steh Auf und Sturm,” Joseph Goebbels, Feb. 18, 1943
Box 1, Folder 10 Anti-American and Jewish Propaganda
Anti-American/Jewish propaganda in French printed on counterfeit US$1
“In Gottes Eigenem Land” (“In God’s Own Land”), by E. Ahlswede, Berlin, 1942
“Why Are Jews Persecuted For Their Religion?”, Nationalist Press Association, New York (3 copies)
“Die Juden in USA,” (“The Jews in America”) by Franz Eher Nachf, Central Publishing House of the NSDAP
Box 1, Folder 11 “Soldaten”
“Soldatenblatter,” for year 1943, Heft 8
“Soldatenblatter,” for year 1944, Heft 2
“Soldatenblatter,” for year 1944, Heft 4
Box 2
Box 2, Folder 1 German Literature
Poem, “Mein Vaterland,” by Franz Raesfeldt
Booklet, “Von der Feindschaft Deutsche Gedanken,” by Kurt Eggers, 1941
Booklet, “Der Junge Englander in Grunwiesel,” by Wilhelm Hauffs
German songbook
Box 2, Folder 2 German Artists
“Die neu deutsche Malerie” (“New German Paintings”), Berlin, 1941
“Erntesegen” (“Rich harvest”), with quote on back by Baldur von Schirach

Series 4: Miscellaneous

(2 folders)

Box 2, Folder 3 Franklin Norvish Newspaper Clippings
“Franklin Norvish honored,” c. 1977
“Recalling life as a secret agent,” photocopy of newspaper clipping from The Needham Chronicle, (2 pages)
“Wartime secret agent HQ marked in Brookline,” photocopy from The Boston Herald, Nov. 2, 1995
Photocopy of newspaper clipping that mentions Norvish, Yank, Oct. 8, 1944, Vol. 1., No. 11
Printout of obituary, Kennebec Journal, Jan. 3, 2010

Series 5: Newspapers and Periodicals

(2 boxes)

Oversize Box 1
American Documents:
Mileage ration, undated
“Army Talks,” Vol. III, No. 11, March 17, 1945
War Department press release concerning the “Report of the Board of Officers on Utilization of Negro Manpower in the Post War Army,” for publication on March 4, 1946, 10 pages
Periodicals:
Yank-The Army Weekly (British Edition), June 18, 1944, Vol. 3, No. 1, “No Strangers to Jerry: General Dwight D. Eisenhower and Lt. Omar N. Bradley”
Yank-The Army Weekly (British Edition), June 25, 1944, Vol. 3, No. 2, “Stories and Pictures of the Fighting in France”
Yank-The Army Weekly (U.S. Edition), Sept. 8, 1944, Vol. 3, No. 12, featuring “[…] Months on Jap-held Guam,” and “Investigation in Italy”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), Oct. 8, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 11, featuring “Along Hell’s Highway: The Fight of the Airborne Troops in Holland” (2 copies)
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), Jan. 7, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 24, featuring “Blunting the German Counterattack in Eastern Belgium”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), Jan. 14, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 25, featuring “Present Arms”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), Jan. 21, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 26, featuring “Bastogne Payoff: A Third Army Division Moves Up to the Line”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), March 11, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 33, featuring “Across the Roer: Stories of the Ninth and First Armies”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), March 18, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 34, featuring “Main Streets of America: Photos of Four Home Towns”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), May 20, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 43, featuring “Freedom – and Food”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), May 27, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 44, featuring “Omaha Beach Today”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), June 24, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 48, featuring “Back to School in Aachen”
Yank-The Army Weekly (Continental Edition), Oct. 5, 1945, Vol. 4, No. 16, featuring “Surrender and Occupation of Japan”
Picture Post, Aug. 4, 1945, featuring article, “Arresting the Crime Wave”
Life, Oct. 9, 1944, focusing on “Autumn Elegance”
Life, June 14, 1948, featuring Phyllis Calvert
Life, Sept. 13, 1948, featuring Marshal Tito
New York Herald Tribune: Front Page History of the Second World War, 1946
The American Legion Magazine, June 1979, featuring “Footnotes to D-Day: June 6, 1944 – Was it the Right Year?”
Modern Maturity, June-July 1984, featuring “Volunteers for the Environment” and “The Longest Day Revisited”
Oversize Box 2
Newspapers/Poster
Poster: “Hitler Absolutely” (In cyrillic, undated) (25×18″), located in box 4
Loose German newspaper page with cartoon concerning the Luftwaffe and an article on the Volturno Line, Italy, c. fall 1943
Unser Heer: Herausgegeben vom Oberkommando des Heeres, German newspaper, Berlin, 3rd year, Issue 8, April 1944
Paris-presse, French newspaper, June 15, 1945, 2nd Year, No. 184, with headline, “Paris fete Eisenhower”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), July 6, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 210, with headline, “Hand-to-hand Battle Rages in La Haye”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), July 24, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 225, with headline, “Reds Reach Lublin: Nazis Quit Pskov”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), July 26, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 227, with headline, “Yanks, Allies Renew Attacks in France”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), Aug. 1, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 232, with headline, “Yanks Push 12 Mi., Reach Avranches; Battle of Warsaw on; Big Suburb Hit”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), Aug. 2, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 233, with headline, “Tanks Fan Out South of Avranches”
The Stars and Stripes Continental Edition), Aug. 3, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 27, with headline, “Yanks in Brittany, Speed Toward Rennes”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), Aug. 16, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 245, with headline, “Allies Invade South France; Half of Nazi Army Still in Trap”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-France Edition), Aug. 17, 1944, Vol. 4, No. 246, with headline, “Paris Stab May Set New Trap; Allies 8 Miles Inland in South”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-Paris-Rennes Edition), Sept. 6, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 55, with headline, “Nazi Warns of Defeat”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-London-Paris-Rennes Edition), Sept. 11, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 59, with headline, “Nazi Stiffen at Border”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Nov. 22, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 121, with headline, “Yanks 23 Mi. Past Metz”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Dec. 13, 1944, Vol. 1, No. 139, with headline, “Hodges Smashes to Banks of Roer On 1000-Yd. Line”
The Stars and Stripes extract (edition unknown), Dec. 14, 1944,
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 6, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 163, with headline, “Monty Leads North Drive”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 8, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 165, with headline, “Vise Narrows to 10 Miles”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 9, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 166, with headline, “Luzon Invaded, Japs Say”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 10, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 167, with headline, “Nazi Tanks Quit Bulge Tip”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 12, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 169, with headline, “Bulge Crumbles in West; Yanks 90 Mi. from Manila”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 13, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 170, with headline, “Allies Pursue Foe in Bulge”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Paris-London edition), Jan. 17, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 174, with headline, “Planes Blast 3 China Ports”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Liege-London edition), Jan. 20, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 1, with headline, “Soviets Smash 20 Miles into Reich”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Liege-London edition), Jan. 21, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 2, with headline, “Three Red Armies on German Soil; Breslau Imperiled”
The Stars and Stripes (NY-Liege-London edition), Jan. 22, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 3, with headline, “Four Strongholds Fall Before Breslau”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Jan. 24, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 5, with headline, “Reds in Posen, 135 Mi. From Berlin”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Feb. 5, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 17, with headline, “9th and 78th Smash to Roer Inside 2nd Siegfried Line”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Feb. 12, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 21, with headline, “British Pierce Siegfried, Enter Kleve”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Feb. 13, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 25, with headline, “Big 3 to Smash German General Staff”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Feb. 19, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 31, with headline, “Montgomery Says Final Round Here; Nazis Watch Ninth”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), Feb. 27, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 39, with headline, “Yanks 11 Miles From Cologne; 1,200 U.S. Heavies Bomb Berlin”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 1, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 41, with headline, “FDR Reveals Occupation Role”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 4, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 44, with headline, “20,000 Nazis Face Trap”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 7, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 47, with headline, “Yanks Take Cologne”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 10, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 50, with headline, “1st, 3td Link Up at Rhine”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 14, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 54, with headline, “Zhukov Unleashes 3-Pronged Drive on Berlin”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 19, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 59, with headline, “3rd, 7th Squeeze Foe’s Saar Pocket; 1st Wins Airfield”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 20, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 60, with headline, “7,000 Allied Planes Hammer Germany”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), March 24, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 64, with headline, “North Rhine Drive Looms”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), April 12, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 83, with headline, “Ninth 95 Miles from Berlin”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), April 13, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 84, with headline, “FDR Dead” (2 copies)
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), April 15, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 86, with headline, “Papen, Hitler Aid, Seized”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), April 16, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 87, with headline, “One Elbe Bridgehead Lost-FDR Buried in His Garden at Hyde Park”
The Stars and Stripes (Liege edition), April 17, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 88, with headline, “Halt Russians, Hitler Pleads, Divides Command in West”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), April 18, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 14, with headline, “Yanks Peril Leipzig, Chemnitz”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), April 26, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 22, with headline, “2 Columns Complete Encirclement of Berlin”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), April 29, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 25, with headline, “Report Peace Offer to U.S. and Britain”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), May 2, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 26, with headline, “Hitler Dead”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), May 22, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 48, with headline, “New Battle Stars Boost Points”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), May 31, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 57, with headline, “MacArthur Hits at Last Luzon Japs”
The Stars and Stripes (Germany edition), June 3, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 60, with headline, “DeGaulle Says Agents of Britain are Behind Uprisings in the Levant”
The Stars and Stripes Magazine, June 3, 1945, Vol. 1, No. 1, with headline, “One Year Later: Desolation of Beaches is a Sad Reminder”
Hessische Post, German newspaper, May 19, 1945, Nummer 4

Series 6: Maps

Oversize Box 2, Map Drawer A7 Map 1: VII Corps, J. Lawton Collins, Lieutenant General, U.S. Army, Commanding, depicting the operations of the VII Corps in France from D-day until April of 1945, 29” x 22”, undated
Map 2: Nouveau Paris Monumental: Itineraire Pratique de l’Etranger dans Paris (backside: Plan de Paris, divise en 20 arrondissements et 80 quartiers), 31” x 22”, undated
Map 3: Plan de Paris, Indiquant toutes les Rues nouvelles (backside: Nouveau Plan de le Banlieue Parisienne), 30” x 24,” undated
Map 4: Bad Aachen, Stadt-und Waldplan (backside: Aachener Stadtwald), 25” x 20”, undated
Map 5: Unsere Westgrenze, Velhagen and Klasings Karte, showing Nazi defenses in France and on the German border, 32” x 31”, undated
Oversize Box 2, Map Drawer D4 Map 6: “World War II, showing naval and air bases and stations, courtesy of Corstair’s White Seal Blended Whiskey,” Rand McNally and Co., New York, undated (located in Map Drawer D4)