American Jewish Archives
Contains handwritten notes (from sermons and talks), transcribed sermons, and talks, publications, published articles, drafts, essays, correspondence, memos, reports, clippings, circulars and other material documenting Brickner's interests in a range of religious, social, humanitarian, and political issues, together with his involvement and efforts on behalf of numerous movements and organizations
Library of Congress - National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections
Correspondence, minutes, reports, clippings, and photos, relating to Ogilby's work as bishop of Missionary District of South Dakota, Episcopal Church activities among Native Americans, and interdenominational activities; mss. of essays and addresses written by Ogilby while bishop of the Philippines, concerning the role of the Episcopal Church in the Philippines, Christianity and the education of nurses, Christian understanding of health, truth, and holiness; and annual reports of the Philippine Episcopal Church. Correspondents include Philip C. Allen, Thomas W. Campbell, Vine V. Deloria, Douglas W. Hiza, William M. Kemper, James C. Kiefer, Joel D. Lundak, Bruce Marks, Richard S. Miller, Charles Mitzenius, Scott W. Richard, Daryl W. Stahl, Charles C. Vergith, William B. Watson, and H. Eugene Welsh
Library of Congress - National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections
Correspondence, programs of events in which Fineshriber participated, clippings (some in scrapbooks), and Fineshriber's published works, created while he was rabbi of Reform Congregation Keneseth Israel, Philadelphia, Pa. (later in Elkins Park, Pa.). Topics include American Council for Judaism, American Jewish Conference, anti-Zionism, Hebrew Union College (Cincinnati, Ohio), morality and motion pictures, National Conference of Christians and Jews, the Reform Judaism periodical Reform Advance, and social welfare agencies. Correspondents include Elmer Berger, Jacob Billikopf, Louis Binstock, Nelson Glueck, Samuel H. Goldenson, Will Hays, Bertram W. Korn, Morris S. Lazaron, Emil W. Leipziger, Julian Morgenstern, Lessing Rosenwald, Harry Warner, and Louis Wolsey
Maine Historical Society
Correspondence, newspaper clippings, booklets, notes, poems, advertisements, speeches, posters, telegrams, and other materials, reflecting Whitehouse's activities and interests -- Includes newspaper clippings, correspondence, and other items relating to the State Street Congregational Church; and letters, writings, speeches, telegrams, posters, booklets, calendar, and other materials concerning suffrage, state rights, and women suffrage in Maine. Other subjects include overseas YWCA, local schools, Maine Federation of Women's Clubs, National Society of Colonial Dames, teachers salaries, world politics, education, art instruction, Christianity, democracy, and the National Grange
Memphis Public Library and Information Center
Correspondence (1954-1984), sermons (1939-1977), lectures, addresses, eulogies, religious writings, material relating to services and programs held at Temple Israel, Memphis, Tenn., biographical data and oral interviews, newspaper clippings, photographs, doctoral certificates from Hebrew Union College, honorary degrees, awards, and a ten-volume scrapbook collection, arranged chronologically, containing newspaper clippings, programs, letters, and awards -- Collection documents Rabbi Wax's activities concerning state and local mental health issues and his involvement as a charter trustee of the Tennessee Dept. of Mental Health (later named Dept. of Mental Health and Mental Retardation), civil rights in Memphis chiefly concerning racial discrimination and race relations, the 1968 Memphis sanitation workers strike and the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr., relations between Jewish and Christian faiths, and his role in a wide variety of local organizations such as the Memphis ... Read More
American Jewish Archives
Collection consists primarily of correspondence dealing with activities within the Jewish and non-Jewish communities in Connecticut, especially Greater Hartford; together with congregational records, manuscripts of sermons and addresses, newsclippings, photographs, and miscellaneous items. Subjects include anti-Semitism, Armed Forces, Central Conference of American Rabbis, chaplains, civil rights, Congregation Beth Israel, Hartford, Conn., education, Freemasonry, Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion in Cincinnati, Ohio, Jewish-Christian relations, Palestine, Reform Judaism, social welfare activities, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, and Zionism. Correspondents include Cyrus Adler, Leo Baeck, Bernard Baruch, Henry J. Berkowitz, Jacob Billikopf, Louis D. Brandeis, David A. Brown, Benjamin N. Cardozo, Max Currick, Gotthard Deutsch, Solomon B. Freehof, Nelson Glueck, Ella Grasso, Louis Grossmann, James G. Heller, and Mordecai M. Kaplan
Haverford College Library
Correspondence, chiefly relating to Edmund's research in the comparison of Buddhism and Christianity, including letters from his teacher James Rendel Harris, professor of Biblical languages, Haverford College. Other correspondents include John H. Dillingham, Amelia Mott Gummere, Rufus Matthew Jones, Rayner Wickersham Kelsey, Morris Evans Leeds, Felix Morley (1894-1982), Christopher Darlington Morley, Robert William Rogers, and Edith Forsythe Sharpless
Judah L. Magnes Museum,-- Western Jewish History Center
Newspaper clippings on Jewish holidays, observances, personalities, synagogues, and on the relationship between Judaism and Christianity. It also has articles on the Jews of Kaifeng, China, and on San Francisco's congregation Beth Menachim Streisand
Newark Public Library
The collection consists largely of reports, financial records, correspondence, and printed material. A few photographs are also included
State Historical Society of Iowa
Abner Kneeland was a pioneer evangelist and Baptist minister who converted to Universalism. As a Universalist preacher he served several congregations before he embraced the skeptical religious ideas of utopian industrialist Robert Owen. In the years that followed his free thinking ideas offended the Universalists and in 1833 he was accused of being an atheist and charged with blasphemy. He served 60 days in a Boston jail for the blasphemy offense, the last man in the United States for be jailed for blasphemy. After leaving jail Kneeland moved to Iowa to found a small utopian community called Salubria which ceased to exist shortly after his death