1 Ellenbogen, Henry, Papers ( ) Rauh Jewish Archives Historical Society of Western Pennsylvania Archives MSS# Boxes (Box 1-45); linear feet Biographical Sketch of Henry Ellenbogen Henry Ellenbogen ( ) served in the United States House of Representatives from as a representative from the 33 rd Congressional District. He resigned from Congress to take a position on the bench of the Allegheny County Court of Common Pleas and rose to the rank of President Judge of that court in He was responsible for reforming and modernizing the court system before retiring in Henry Ellenbogen was born April 3, 1900 in Vienna, Austria. He attended the Real Gymnasium in Vienna and the Royal-Imperial University of Vienna Law School before coming to the United States in 1921, settling in the Squirrel Hill area of Pittsburgh. He worked as an accountant at Kaufmann s Department store during the day and attended Duquesne University Law School at night. He received the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Laws in Ellenbogen passed the Pennsylvania Bar Association in 1924, achieving the highest marks ever received until that time. As a lawyer, Ellenbogen was quite liberal for his time. He defended the interests of labor against corporate abuse and represented clients accused of communistic activities. He also acted as counselor for a number of labor unions in the Pittsburgh area. In 1932, Ellenbogen ran for the 33 rd Congressional District seat of the United States House of Representatives on the Democratic ticket. He drew wide support among the laboring class for his work in defending the rights of the workingman and was elected to a two-year term in Congress on November 8, He was re-elected to Congress in 1934 on both the Democratic and Republican tickets. Ellenbogen went on to win another term in the House of Representatives in He conducted a weekly radio program, in which he informed listeners of proposed legislation and of Congressional and governmental activity in Washington. As a member of Congress, he sponsored and co-sponsored legislation designed to help the laboring class and the poor. This legislation included a resolution to establish a pension system, which was a forerunner for Social Security; the Home Owners Loan Corporation Act (HOLC), which provided funds to replace dilapidated and unsafe housing with new housing and created low interest loans for home-buyers; numerous resolutions to study unemployment and implement solutions; and numerous bills to assist veterans. Ellenbogen resigned from Congress in January 1938 to assume a position as a judge of the Allegheny County Court of Common Pleas, to which he had been elected in November 1937 for a ten-year term. He presided over civil and criminal cases. He handled precedent-setting cases in which his decision became law. During World War Two, Judge Ellenbogen served on the Price Control Board and the National War Labor Board. He determined wages and working conditions for most of the leading steel companies, such as U.S. Steel, Jones and Laughlin and Crucible Steel. He was re-elected in 1947, 1957 and again in 1967.
2 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 2 Judge Ellenbogen may be best remembered in the Pittsburgh region for his efforts in reforming the Court of Common Pleas. When he took over as President Judge and court administrator in 1963, the backlog of untried cases totaled almost eight thousand. By 1965, that number had been reduced to fewer than five thousand, the lowest it had been since His reforms in the court included the addition of twenty judges; modernization of court management and installation of computers; and cutting the vacation time of judges from two months to one month. The modernization of the court and cutting the backlog of cases were a major concern to Judge Ellenbogen. He studied the subjects and compared the legal systems used internationally. His studies resulted in a series of articles and lectures to various groups. He was also interested in how other countries dealt with problems that were currently plaguing the court systems in America. He was actively involved in the fight against drug abuse and was part of a delegation sent to the United Nations Commission on Narcotics, which was held in Geneva, Switzerland in During his tenure as President Judge and court administrator, other judges, officeholders and newspapers criticized Judge Ellenbogen, accusing him of taking credit for many plans that were not of his authorship alone. His control of the court system angered fellow judges and he resigned as court administrator in Despite the criticism, he was recognized for improving and modernizing the court system. His retirement on January 2, 1978 was not by his choice but by a state statute that required all judges older than seventy to retire at the end of their term. He moved to Miami, Florida, in 1980, where he died on July 4, He was buried in the West View Cemetery of Rodef Shalom Congregation, in Pittsburgh. Among Ellenbogen s many affiliations were the Masons, Moose, Eagles, Elks and the Islam Grotto. His activities in the Jewish community included the Zionist Organization of America, acting as president of the Pittsburgh Chapter of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Association and acting as president of the Pittsburgh and Tri-State Council of the Jewish National Fund. Henry Ellenbogen married Rae Savage on December 18, They had two daughters together, Naomi and Judith. Mrs. Ellenbogen passed away on January 19, Judge Ellenbogen had two brothers, Joseph and Theodore. Joseph was a partner in the accounting firm of Crawford and Ellenbogen in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Scope and Content Note The Henry Ellenbogen Papers are housed in forty-four archival boxes and are arranged in six series. Series have been designated for personal papers, law practice, congressional papers, labor relations, judicial papers and United Nations Commission on Narcotic Drugs. These papers include biographical information, correspondence, personal scrapbooks, organizational materials and other sundry material. The papers primarily relate to Ellenbogen s professional life and do not offer much personal or family information. Also lacking is any significant insight into the
3 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 3 Pittsburgh Jewish community. Material on all aspects of Judge Ellenbogen s professional and volunteer activities may be found in the scrapbooks in Series I. Series I: Personal Papers ( ) The personal papers are housed in fourteen archival boxes and are arranged alphabetically by folder title. These papers include biographical material, correspondence, financial material, news clippings, awards and scrapbooks. Most of the correspondence is related to helping European Jews escape persecution by emigrating to the United States. The correspondence is arranged alphabetically by family name. Included with the correspondence are affidavits and supporting paperwork for each of the families. Judge Ellenbogen extended the use of his name as a U.S. Congressman to help many families out of Europe and signed many affidavits pledging financial support. He collected all news articles relating to him and placed them in a series of scrapbooks. The scrapbooks were maintained from Some are arranged topically but most are arranged by year, with some overlapping periods. The scrapbooks contain news clippings of cases, legislation, arbitration and court actions relating to Ellenbogen. The original order of the scrapbooks has been maintained. The materials in the file labeled Old literary efforts, the education file and some of the correspondence relating to European immigrants are written in German. Series II: Law Practice ( ) The law practice papers are housed in fifteen archival boxes and arranged alphabetically by case type. Each case is then arranged alphabetically by the client s name under the subject. These papers include legal papers, folders, photographs, news clippings and correspondence relating to the individual cases of Ellenbogen s career as a lawyer. The original folder of each has been separated and placed at the end of the series. They are arranged alphabetically by the client s name. Any notes or information relative to the case have been photocopied and included with the case material. The majority of Ellenbogen s cases deal with personal injury and debt. He was also deeply involved in labor related cases. He worked with Clarence Darrow and Arthur Garfield Hays in the defense of John Brophy and Patrick Toohey. Ellenbogen also became involved with Michael Musmanno during the controversy over the Coal and Iron Police Bill. As was mentioned, the scrapbooks contained in Series I support these papers. Series III: Congressional Papers ( ) The congressional papers are housed two archival boxes and are arranged alphabetically by folder title. These papers include correspondence, endorsements, legislative materials, voting records, transcripts to radio speeches, news clippings and a manual for the United States House of Representatives. Ellenbogen was active in supporting many humanitarian causes. The correspondence with the American Jewish Congress primarily relates to the suffering of Jewish people in Europe. He was also active in helping the Jewish congregations of B Nai Israel and Beth Shalom out of financial and legal problems. The various bills and legislation authored by Ellenbogen are listed under by subject titles. Ellenbogen sponsored a weekly radio address while in office and some of the transcripts for these programs are contained in the radio speeches file. The friendship between Ellenbogen and Father James Cox is documented in the files of correspondence between them. Cox and Ellenbogen s friendship extended back to the time of the Coal and Iron Police Bill, which is documented in the scrapbooks of Series I.
4 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 4 Series IV: Labor Relations ( ) The labor relations papers are housed in two archival boxes and are arranged alphabetically by folder title. These papers include correspondence, court documents, and agreements between corporations and labor unions. Ellenogen was active in securing the rights of laborers and acted as an arbitrator in labor disputes through World War Two. The papers primarily relate to Ellenbogen s attempts to secure a position as an arbitrator and the arbitration between the Pittsburgh Railways Company and Divisions 85 and 1084 of the Amalgamated Association of Street, Electric, Railway and Motor Coach Employees of America. Series V: Judicial Papers ( ) The judicial papers are housed in ten archival boxes and are arranged alphabetically by folder title. These papers include correspondence, articles, speeches, publications, notes, awards, certificates, court and legal papers, committee minutes, court reports, endorsements, and law books. This series primarily consists of drafts of articles and addresses written by Ellenbogen and drafts of law books. The series also includes various court papers and minutes of the Board of Judges of the Court of Common Pleas. The Ford Foundation correspondence relates to his trip to Europe to perform research for an article, funded by that organization. Series VI: United Nations Commission on Narcotic Drugs ( ) The United Nations Commission on Narcotic Drugs papers are housed in three archival boxes and are arranged alphabetically by folder title. These papers include agendas, bulletins, articles, addresses and reports. President Dwight D. Eisenhower selected Judge Ellenbogen as a member of the United States Delegation to the United Nations Commission on Narcotic Drugs held in Switzerland in This series primarily contains the reports and agendas of the various committees of the U.N. Commission on Narcotic Drugs. Provenance: These materials came in two accessions and were combined into one body of papers in Acc# Gift of Judith Ellenbogen, (Papers). Daughter of Henry Ellenbogen. Acc# Gift of Judith Ellenbogen, (Papers). Restrictions: Series II, Law Practice (Boxes 15-29) is temporarily restricted. Please consult the Historical Society of Western Pennsylvania Director of Archives for further information. The audio collection, MSC#305, is restricted until archival copies can be made. Separations: Photographs not included in the law cases have been separately arranged and described as MSP# 305. Oversize photographs have been arranged as MSR# 305. Oversize certificates and miscellaneous materials have been arranged as MSO# 305.
5 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 5 Fifty-four books have been transferred to the library and have been individually cataloged. To the audio collection, two boxes, 1.0 linear foot of 75 records (twenty-five 78 s and fifty 10 inch records) have been separated as MSC#305. The descriptions are simply transcriptions from what appears or what was originally written on the label. Many of the record titles encompass multiple records and/or sides. The records actual audio content has not been verified and they will remain restricted until archival copies are made. Unless noted in the original written title, it is assumed that the recording is of Henry Ellenbogen, and this assumption is indicated by (H.E.), following the transcription. Record titles and/or content are as follows and are listed chronologically. Title of records: President Roosevelt Inaugural Address (1 st ), 1933; Congressman Ellenbogen Old Age Pension, 1935; Congress (H.E.), 1935; Child Labor (H.E.), 1935; Abolition of War Profits Horrors of War (H.E.), 1935; Appeal for St. Patrick s (H.E.), 1935; Social Security Bill (H.E.), 1935; Reply to U.S. Chamber of Commerce (H.E.), 1935; Congress Ellenbogen, 1936; Low Cost Housing and Slum Clearance (H.E.), 1937; Judge Ellenbogen, 1938; Political talk (H.E.), 1938; State election of 1939 (H.E.); Interpretation of talk by Premier Deladier, 1939; Neutrality Speech by President Roosevelt, 1939; President s (FDR) Birthday Ball (Ellenbogen s radio address), 1941; Judge H. Ellenbogen, 1941; Preliminary to President FDR Japanese War Speech, 1941; Speech by President Roosevelt, 1941; Proceedings in house after Japanese war speech (FDR); President Roosevelt, 1943; Illegal sale of liquor to Union (H.E.), 1946; Atomic Energy + The Atomic Bomb (H.E.), 1946; Juvenile Delinquency (H.E.), 1946; Judge Ellenbogen On the Spot (?) delinquency, 1946; Sec y Wallace on the eve after his resignation as sec y of commerce (?), 1946; Henry Ellenbogen & Delinquency, also Judy Ellenbogen, 1947; Crime & Delinquency in Pittsburgh & Allegheny County (H.E.), 1947; Juvenile Delinquency Essay contest (H.E.), 1947; Judge Ellenbogen, 1947; KDKA/ Harris interviewing Henry Ellenbogen, sports, Del?, 1947; Wallace in Pittsburgh (speech), Syria Mosque, 1947; A personal message from Eddie Cantor to Honorable & Mrs. H. Ellenbogen, nd; Com. Kane + Com. (?) Geo. E. Evans for re-election of Cong. H. Ellenbogen, nd; Untitled (5), nd; Music (?), nd. Processor: April 19, 2000; Papers arranged and inventory written by Doug MacGregor. Container List Series I. Personal Papers, Box 1 volume Address book 1946 Folder 1 Biographical 1961 Folder 2 Biographical 1977 Folder 3 Certificates/ Awards Correspondence relating to European Immigrants Folder 4 Brajtman Folder 5 Ellenbogen, Emanuel Folder 6 Ellenbogen, Ignatz Folder 7 Ellenbogen, Salomon Folder 8 Feuring
6 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 6 Box 2 Folder 1 Frenkel 1938 Folder 2 Grunbaum Folder 3 Gutman (Goodman) Folder 4 Jonas 1938 Folder 5 Kafka Folder 6 Mehring Folder 7 Mehring Folder 8 Waldinger / Kossman 1938 Folder 9 Willig Box 3 Folder 1 Education Folder 2 Family Folder 3 Family history Folder 4 Financial Folder 5 Jewish National Fund and religious papers Folder 6 Law School (Duquesne) and state bar examination Folder 7 Memorial Resolution 1985 Folder 8 Miscellaneous 1939,1970 Folder 9 News clips Folder 10 Old literary efforts c1919 Scrapbooks Box 4 Folder 1 Baby Sale Case 1934 Folder 2 H.O.L.C Folder 3 Housing 1936 Folder 4 H-Z 1937 Folder 5 Jewish Activities Box 5 Folder 1 Juvenile Delinquency Prevention Folder 2 Liberal Club vs. University of Pittsburgh 1929 Folder 3 Macing Investigation 1954 Folder 4 Miscellaneous, Coal and Iron Police Bill and Liberal Club Folder 5 Tax Bill and Textile Bill 1935 Folder 6 Textile Bill 1936 Box 6 Folder 1 Textile Bill 1937 Folder 2 Textile Bill 1937 Folder Folder Folder Folder Box 7 Folder Folder Folder Folder
9 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 9 Box 26 Box 27 Box 28 Box 29 Folder 29 Sedition (1) 1928 Law Case folders A-E F-L M-R S-Z Series III. Congressional Papers, Box 30 Folder 1 American Jewish Congress 1937 Folder 2 American Jewish Outlook 1936 Folder 3 Beth Shalom 1934 Folder 4 B Nai Israel 1936 Folder 5 Campaign materials [n.d.] Cox, Father James Folder Folder Endorsements Folder Folder Folder Folder 11 Government Reorganization 1938 Folder 12 H.O.L.C. Act 1937 volume House Rules and Manual- 74 th Congress 1935 Box 31 Folder 1 K.Q.V. Radio Folder 2 Legislative reviews Folder 3 Miscellaneous Folder 4 Pension Material 1934 Folder 5 Pulaski Monument Folder 6 Radio Speeches 1938 Folder 7 Railroad Legislation 1936 Folder 8 Revenue Bonds [n.d.] Folder 9 Scrapbook Folder 10 Strause, Nathan, correspondence 1937 Folder 11 Textile Act Folder 12 Voting records Series IV. Labor Relations, Box 32 Folder 1 American Federation of Labor (AFL) 1932 Folder 2 Applications, correspondence and biographical information for arbitration positions Folder 3 Appointments
10 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 10 Folder 4 Arbitration between Pittsburgh Railways Company and Divisions 85 and 1084, correspondence and miscellaneous items Arbitration-Pittsburgh Railways Company / Division 1084 A.A.S.E.R.M.C.E.A Folder 5 Agreement 1937 Folder 6 Award of Board of Arbitration 1937 Folder 7 Memorandum of Agreement 1936 Arbitration-Pittsburgh Railways Company / Division 85 A.A.S.E.R.M.C.E.A Folder 8 Agreement 1934 Folder 9 Agreement 1937 Folder 10 Agreement 1938 Folder 11 Award of Board of Arbitration 1937 Folder 12 Award of Board of Arbitration 1937 Folder 13 Company Exhibits, Folder 14 Company Exhibits, Folder 15 Comparison of Demands 1937 Box 33 Folder 1 Union Exhibits, Folder 2 Union Exhibits, Folder 3 Union Exhibits, Folder 4 Correspondence concerning various labor topics Series V. Judicial Papers, Addresses Folder 5 Address delivered at the conference of the 1966 International Academy of Law and Science Folder 6 Address delivered at the Criminal Law 1965 Institute of the Allegheny Bar Association Folder 7 Address delivered...following ceremonies 1969 marking the establishment of the Constitutionally Unified Court of Common Pleas of Allegheny County... Folder 8 Address delivered at the meeting of the 1966 Academy of Trial Lawyers of Allegheny County Folder 9 Address delivered at the Second Annual 1964 Bench-Bar conference of Allegheny County Folder 10 Address delivered at the Third Annual 1965 Bench-Bar conference of Allegheny County Folder 11 The Administration and Scheduling of 1966 Criminal Court Business Folder 12 Automation Benefits the Courts 1966 Folder 13 The Court s Role in the Drug Abuse 1970 Problem Folder 14 Crime and the Courts 1969
11 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 11 Folder 15 EDP-The Last Hope for the Jury System 1964 Folder 16 The Ellenbogen Plan 1959 Folder 17 The English Courts as seen by an 1967 American Judge Folder 18 Medical Miracles need the help of the law 1968 Folder 19 Remarks delivered at the dinner meeting 1966 of the Academy of Trial Lawyers Folder 20 Space Age Electronics speed the 1964 wheels of Justice Folder 21 The State of the Court 1965 Folder 22 A Twentieth Century Approach to 1965 Judicial Administration Folder 23 Allegheny County Bar Association 1976 Judicial Evaluation Survey Folder 24 Allegheny County Prison Employees 1979 Independent Union Articles Folder 25 Abolish Juries in Civil cases? The United States says No -England says Yes - Drafts Box 34 Folder 1 Abolish Juries in Civil cases? 1966 The United States says No -England says Yes - Drafts Folder 2 Abolish Juries in Civil cases? 1966 The United States says No -England says Yes - Drafts Folder 3 Abolish Juries in Civil cases? 1966 The United States says No -England says Yes - Drafts Folder 4 Automation in the Courts 1964 Folder 5 A Great Court is Born -Draft nd Folder 6 Implementation of the New Judiciary 1968 Article Folder 7 The Pittsburgh Plan to curb Juvenile 1946 Delinquency Folder 8 Article research and correspondence Folder 9 Article research materials Folder 10 Article research materials Atomic Energy Legislation Folder 11 Atomic Energy Commission publications Folder 12 Atomic Energy Commission publications Box 35 Folder 1 Atomic Energy Commission publications 1971 Folder 2 Atomic Energy Commission, Statements Folder 3 Atomic Energy Commission, Statements
12 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 12 Folder 4 Correspondence 1971 Folder 5 Awards and certificates Folder 6 Board of Judges, Court of Common Pleas, Minutes Folder 7 Board of Judges, Court of Common Pleas, Minutes Cases Folder 8 Pennsylvania vs. Rogano 1953 Folder 9 Johnson, Gynn and Andrews vs. Ohio [n.d.] Folder 10 Estate of Susan Snyder Folder 11 Charges to Juries, Criminal Court [n.d.] Folder 12 Court Assignments 1973 Folder 13 Court Reports 1964 Folder 14 Court Reports Box 36 Folder 1 Court Reports Folder 2 Court Reports 1974 Duquesne University, Council on Instruction, Minutes Folder 3 8/1/1967-9/12/1967 Folder 4 9/26/ /28/1967 Folder 5 12/12/1967-3/26/1968 Folder 6 5/14/1968-7/23/1968 Folder 7 Educational Campaign and Essay Contest 1947 Elections Folder Folder Folder Folder Box 37 Folder Folder 2 Endorsements 1937 Ford Foundation, correspondence Folder 3 March 1965-August 1965 Folder 4 September 1965-December 1965 Folder Folder 6 Foreign correspondence 1965 Law Books Folder 7 Case Briefs Folder 8 Case Briefs Folder 9 Civil Law Notes, G-O Folder 10 Crimes Exclusive of Homicide, volume one, A-H Box 38 Folder 1 Crimes Exclusive of Homicide, volume two, I-Z Folder 2 Criminal Court Rules, Rules of Criminal Procedure, RE: Bail, Trial and Post-Conviction Procedures Folder 3 Homicide, volume one Folder 4 Homicide, volume two
13 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 13 Folder 5 The Legal Process, chapter one Folder 6 The Legal Process, chapter one, section one Folder 7 The Legal Process, chapter one, section two Folder 8 The Legal Process, chapter one, section two Folder 9 The Legal Process, chapter one, section two Folder 10 The Legal Process, chapter one, section two Box 39 Folder 1 The Legal Process, chapter two Folder 2 The Legal Process, chapter two Folder 3 The Legal Process, chapter three Folder 4 The Legal Process, chapter three Folder 5 The Legal Process, volume four, book one Folder 6 The Legal Process, volume four, book one Folder 7 The Legal Process, volume five, book two Folder 8 The Legal Process, volume five, book two-a Folder 9 The Legal Process, volume five, book two-a Folder 10 The Legal Process, volume six, book three Folder 11 The Legal Process, volume seven, book one Folder 12 The Legal Process, volume seven, book one-a Folder 13 The Legal Process, volume seven, book one-b Folder 14 The Legal Process, volume eight, book two Box 40 Folder 1 The Nature and Functions of Law, instructor s manual Folder 2 The Nature of the Judicial Process Folder 3 Notes on the Powers of the President Folder 4 Principles of Law, Crimes Exclusive of Homicide Folder 5 Legislation affecting the courts volume Minutes, Board of Judges, Court of Common Pleas Box 41 Folder 1 Miscellaneous Folder 2 National Conference on Citizenship 1948 News clips Folder , Folder Folder Folder Folder Folder Folder 9 Notes on admission of Lawyers nd Folder 10 Oath of Office 1937 Folder Oral Charge of the Court (17) Box 42 Folder 1-8 Oral Charge of the Court, cont Folder 9 Pleas, Jury and Non-Jury Folder 10 Television editorials Folder 11 Testimonial dinner 1973 University of Pittsburgh
14 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 14 Folder 12 Course Papers 1972 Folder 13 Lectures 1972 Folder 14 Pois, Dr. Joseph, course book, volume one 1966 Folder 15 Pois, Dr. Joseph, course book, volume one 1966 Folder 16 Pois, Dr. Joseph, course book, volume three 1966 Folder 17 Pois, Dr. Joseph, course book, volume three 1966 Folder 18 Pois, Dr. Joseph, course book, volume five 1966 Folder 19 Various points of law [n.d.] Folder 20 Zoning Ordinances 1950 Series VI. United Nations Commission on Narcotic Drugs, Box 43 Folder 1 Agenda and listing of items 1959 Folder 2 Agendas and listing of timetables 1959 Folder 3 American Medical Association c1959 Folder 4 Bulletin on Narcotics 1954 Folder 5 Estimated World requirements of narcotic 1959 drugs for 1959 and supplement Folder 6 Joint commission of the American Bar 1958 Association and the American Medical Association Folder 7 Joint commission of the American Bar 1958 Association and the American Medical Association Folder 8 Michelsen, Honorable Twain, comments c1958 Folder 9 Miscellaneous Articles and reports Box 44 Folder 1 Miscellaneous Articles and reports Folder 2 National Laws and regulations relating to the control of narcotic drugs index Reports Folder 3 Abuse of drugs 1959 Folder 4 Carriage of narcotics in first-aid kits 1959 of aircraft engaged in international flight Folder 5 Characteristics and manufacturing 1959 of narcotics Folder 6 Control of Narcotics 1959 Folder 7 Drug addiction 1959 Folder 8 Expert committee on addiction 1959 producing drugs Folder 9 Illicit Traffic, Summary of reports on 1958 illicit transactions and seizures, Vol.13, number 3-8 Folder 10 Illicit Traffic, Summary of reports on 1958 illicit transactions and seizures, Vol. 13, number 9-vol.14, number 2 Folder 11 Illicit traffic, various reports 1959 Folder 12 A Programme of Studies on the Cannabis 1958
15 Henry Ellenbogen Papers, page 15 Plant and its Products Folder 13 The Question of Cannabis 1959 Folder 14 Report of the Division of Narcotic Drugs 1959 Box 45 Folder 1 Report of the Economic and Social 1958 Council on the work of the Board in 1958 and Addendum Folder 2 Report of the thirteenth session 1958 Folder 3 Summary of report of annual reports 1957 of governments and addendum Folder 4 Summary records 1959
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