New Acquisitions Winter 2007

Published in North America Collection | Subject Collection | Family Histories and Archives | Textbooks | Previous Lists

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Published in North America

Kikeriki! Bilder für kleine Tierfreunde. Reading, Pa.: Pilger, n.d. [8] pp., ill. (some col.).
Inscribed Melvin Wunsch.
[Click HERE to view another page from this book.]

Kinderlust. Reading, Pa.: Pilger, n.d. [6] pp., ill. (some col.).
Inscribed on cover: Melvin Wunsch.

Subject Collection

Alderfer, Joel D. “Kommt liebe Kinder, Kommt herbei: Elementary Education in the Mennonite Communities of Southeastern Pennsylvania to 1840.” The ABCs of German American Education in Pennsylvania Prior to the Public School Movement of 1834: A Symposium (June 30, 2007 at the Schwenkfelder Library & Heritage Center, Pennsburg, PA.), 10 pp.
Examines the writings of Christopher Dock (d. 1771) in which he describes his own teaching methods and the management of early Mennonite schools in the 18th and early 19th centuries in southeastern Pennsylvania.

Arend, Angelika. “‘Der Linie folgend, schrieb entzückt ich: Blau’: Tradition and Modernism in the Poetry of Walter Bauer.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 117-29.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Examines the creative efforts of German-Canadian poet Walter Bauer (1904-1976), which were “firmly rooted in the German literary tradition. His continued use of German even after his emigration to Canada is the most obvious indicator of this unbroken connection. His choices of themes and poetic means, too, remained in large measure indebted to his German heritage. No wonder, then, that he availed himself repeatedly of the tradition-laden symbol ‘blue.'”

Emery-Hall, Sarah M. “Faith and Loyalty under Fire: The Michigan Congregations of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, 1914-20.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 87-102, ill.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Examines how Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod congregations in Michigan dealt with anti-German sentiment during the World War I period.

Fischer, Wilhelm. “The Ocean Voyage on the Sailboat Herschel: The Second Letter.” Infoblatt (German American Heritage Center, Davenport, Iowa), vol. 12, no. 3, Summer 2007, pp. 8-10.
Excerpt from the book Geschichte der Stadt Davenport und des County Scott. Nebst Seitenblicken auf das Territorium und der Staat Iowa, by August Richter, Davenport, Iowa, published by Fred Klein Co., Chicago, IL, 1917. Translated by Dr. Prudent Cussens.
This letter from Wilhelm Fischer to Mr. Ficke begins: “I will now respond to your questions as best I can and from what I have been able to learn from old and new farmers” in Iowa. Describes farms for sale, schools, weather, seeds, things to beware during travel, getting from New York to Iowa, and the income and expenses of a farm.

Grassl, Gary C. “Who Were the First Continental Craftsmen at Jamestown, Virginia ?” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 147-67, ill.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Section include: “Who were Samuel, Francis and Adam?” “Who were the Poles and did they make glass?” “What did a forest glass house or Waldglashütte look like?” “How was glass made in a forest glass house?” “What kind of glass products were made in the Jamestown Glasshouse?” “Who were the glassmakers and whence did they come?” “How did the German glassmakers make glass in James Fort?” and “What did the glassmakers make at the Jamestown Glasshouse?”

Hinz, Harry, comp. Ortsverzeichnis von Pommern 1911 / Book of Pommern Cities and Villages as They Were in 1911. [ Hannover ?]: 1982. [22], 287 pp.
Alphabetical listing of cities and villages in Pomerania at 1911, showing their administration and governmental divisions and listing number of inhabitants.
Donated by Bob Gruling, 2007.

Holian, Timothy, ed. “Book Reviews.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 169-207.
Includes reviews of German Culture in Nineteenth-Century America: Reception, Adaptation, Transformation, edited by Lynne Tatlock and Matt Erlin (reviewed by Gregory H. Wolf); Adventures Abroad: North American Women at German-Speaking Universities, 1868-1915, by Sandra L. Singer (reviewed by Robert W. Frizzell); The Heimat Abroad: The Boundaries of Germanness, edited by Krista O’Donnell, Renate Bridenthal, and Nancy Reagin (reviewed by Randall P. Donaldson); Gerstäcker’s Louisiana: Fiction and Travel Sketches from Antebellum Times through Reconstruction, edited and translated by Irene S. Di Maio (reviewed by Julia Trumpold); Alexander von Humboldt und die Vereinigten Staaten von Amerika: Briefwechsel, edited by Ingo Schwarz (reviewed by William Roba); Die Familie Erlanger: Bankiers, Mäzene, Künstler, by Gabriele Mendelssohn (reviewed by Paul A. Tenkotte); The Making of Milwaukee and Miller Time: A History of Miller Brewing Company, 1855-2005, by John Gurda (reviewed by Timothy J. Holian); Reizenstein: Die Geschichte eines deutschen Officiers, by David Christoph Seybold (reviewed by John Byrnes); A German Town: A History of New Ulm, Minnesota, by Daniel J. Hoisington (reviewed by Gabriel Lunte); Diplomat ohne Eigenschaften?: Die Karrier des Hans Heinrich Dieckhoff (1884-1952) ‘ by Sylvia Taschka (reviewed by Jerry Schuchalter); Train Up a Child: Old Order Amish and Mennonite Schools, by Karen M. Johnson-Weiner (reviewed by Gabriele Lunte); The Search for the First English Settlement in America: America’s First Science Center, by Gard Carl Grassl (reviewed by Randall P. Donaldson); Das Buch zum Deutschen Auswandererhaus/The Book of the German Emigration Center, by the Deutsches Auswandererhaus (reviewed by Robert W. Frizzell); Anton in America: A Novel from German-American Life, by Reinhold Solger, translated and introduced by Lorie A. Vanchena (reviewed by Lambro Bourodimos); Ethnicity Matters: A History of the German Society of Pennsylvania, by Birte Pfleger (reviewed by Karen M. Johnson-Weiner); The German Society of Pennsylvania: A Guide to Its Book and Manuscript Collections, by Kevin Ostoyich (reviewed by Karen M. Johnson-Weiner); German-Iowan Studies: Selected Essays, by William Roba (reviewed by Wolfgang Grams); and Long Road to Liberty: The Odyssey of a German Regiment in the Yankee Army: The 15th Missouri Volunteer Infantry, by Donald Allendorf (reviewed by William D. Keel).

Holtmann, Antonius. “Basic, Reliable Information about Early Emigration from Landdrostei Osnabrück in the Kingdom of Hanover to the United States during the 19th Century.” Society for German-American Studies Newsletter, vol. 28, no. 3, Sept. 2007, pp. 19-23.
Translated by LaVern J. Rippley.
Emigrants from Osnabrück in the Kingdom of Hanover “in the 1830s and 1840s reached 11% of the entire German emigration in 1836 and at least 14% in 1845.” Examines structures, institutions, motives, and changes in Osnabrück; what was “advertised” about life in the New World; the politics of emigrating; and what life was like for the immigrants in America in terms of preserving their culture and language.

Hone, Vivien. ” University of Wisconsin-Madison News Release: Film to Teach High School German.” April 7, 1950, pp. 4.
“It was a talkie premier and the bobbysox crowd was there, but the man and woman on the screen were unknowns and the language they spoke was foreign and hard for the mimicking young people to pronounce. . . . The moving picture, produced jointly by the University’s Bureau of Visual Instruction and departments of comparative philology and German, is a new project to teach the sound and intonation of German language through the medium of sound film.”
Donated by Suzanne Treichel, 2007.

Hoyt, Dolores, and Giles R. Hoyt. “Annual Bibliography of German-Americana: Articles, Books, Selected Media, and Dissertations.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 209-44.
Includes topical index; in collaboration with the Bibliographic Committee of the Society for German-American Studies.

Huber, Leslie Albrecht. “Using German Parish Marriage Records.” The Palatine Immigrant, vol. 32, no. 4, Sept. 2007, pp. 3-8, ill.
“There’s more to using and understanding marriage records than pulling out the names and dates. A knowledge of marriage customs and controls in history as well as demographic trends concerning where, when, and who your ancestors married can help you focus your search more effectively and make the records more meaningful. Then, knowledge about how records were kept and what kind of information they contain can help you extract and utilize all the information in the records.”

Huffines, Marion Lois. “English in Contact with Pennsylvania German.” The German Quarterly, vol. 53, no. 3, May 1980, pp. 352-66.

Keller, Christian B. “‘All We Ask Is Justice’: German-American Reactions to the Battle of Chancellorsville.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 1-26, ill.
Includes bibliographical notes.
“Anglo-Americans in the Army of the Potomac and at home strongly blamed the German-born element of the Eleventh Corps for the Union defeat at Chancellorsville in May 1863. In so doing, they found an easy scapegoat and an excuse with which to ease their consciences. . . . Nativist attacks in the English-language press, especially, wreaked havoc with German trust and morale. Soldiers, civilians, and newspapermen alike rallied to the defense of the German troops accused of cowardice, carefully refuting the slanderous criticism in the American papers. . . . Articles appeared in German-language newspapers starkly distinguishing the difference between German and Americans in the Chancellorsville affair, and several national meetings occurred in which German patriotism and virtue were held up against American slander and military failure. The German Americans had clearly experienced a severe jolt on the road to Americanization.”

Knott, Gregory. ” Felix Austria, or: Modernism and the Success of the Austrian Presence at the 1904 World’s Fair.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 77-86, ill.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Examines German and Austrian participation at the 1904 World’s Fair in St. Louis. Germany had created a reconstruction of Schloss Charlottenburg, following a “particularly conservative directive from the Emperor.” Austria focuses on “contemporary, modernist style when designing its pavilion and assembling its cultural displays. The unofficial representation of the country at the Tyrolean village, on the other hand, provided a stark contrast to this, emphasizing stereotypical images of rural and imperial life, in a decidedly unmodern depiction of the country.” The April 1904 edition of the World’s Fair Bulletin stated, ” St. Louis wants the Tyrolean Alps to tell the story of the St. Louisan’s affection for the old country and faith in the new home.”

Kollander, Patricia. “Reflections on the Experiences of German Emigré Soldiers in the U.S. Army during World War II.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 103-16.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Makes a case for the significance of research on German emigré veterans during World War II, providing sketches of the careers of K. Frank Korf, Joachim Elbe, Hans Schmitt, and Tom Frazier (born Ulrich Heinicke). The sketches examine their reasons for leaving Germany, “their experiences as immigrants, and their response to the internment of German-Americans.” The article “also features their military careers, especially their reactions to being back in Germany, and highlights their special contribution to the war effort in general and opposition to Hitler in particular.”

Lorence, James J. “‘Dynamite for the Brain’: The Growth and Decline of Socialism in Central and Lakeshore Wisconsin, 1910-1920.” Wisconsin Magazine of History, vol. 66, no. 4, Summer 1983, pp. 251-73, ill.
“Against great odds and despite the skepticism of revolutionists in the party, Wisconsin produced a significant Socialist vote in the state’s small cities and farming areas between 1916 and 1920. German ethnic background was the primary determinant of Socialist voting patterns in these locales. Moreover, Lutheranism and farm occupations were important secondary factors in explaining radical political behavior.”
Donated by James Lorence, 2007.

Naumann, Frank. “Everything I Know to Date about the Samuel Naumann Family Immigration Experience of 1886.” The Journal (German-Texan Heritage Society), vol. 29, no. 3, Fall 2007, pp. 288-92, ill.
This essay is a follow up to the “Friedrich Koeppe Diary” which appeared in the Summer 2007 issue of the Journal. Samuel and Rosina Naumann immigrated in 1886 on the same ship as Koeppe.

Oeltjen, Gerd. “The Diary of Gerd Oeltjen, German Visitor to Texas 1894-1895, Submitted by Minni Backhaus Schlortt.” The Journal (German-Texan Heritage Society), vol. 29, no. 3, Fall 2007, pp. 294-301.
“Gerd Oeltjen was the uncle of Minnie Backhaus Schlortt of Knippa. He married her father’s sister, Helena Backhaus. Many of Oeltjen’s relatives and schoolmates had emigrated from Germany to the United States and Texas. So in the last year before his death, Oeltjen undertook an American journey. He first traveled from his home at Jaderberg to Hamburg, where he acquired some knowledge of English before starting his journey. He went to Britain, then to New York, traveling from there to Ohio, Illinois, Iowa, and eventually to the West Coast. In February, 1895, he made his way to Texas, staying there until his return to Europe in April.”

Page, B. Richard, and Joshua R. Brown. “The Big Valley Oral History Project: Language Attitudes toward Pennsylvania German in Big Valley.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 131-45.
Includes bibliographical notes.
“Researchers at Penn State University in collaboration with the Mifflin County Mennonite Historical Society are collecting oral histories from members of the Anabaptist community in Kishacoquillas Valley, located in Mifflin County, Pennsylvania . . . . Our project encompasses a full range of Anabaptist sects within their local, geographical context in Mifflin County. Our interview questions. . .focus primarily on language use and cultural practices in an attempt to uncover attitudes about ethnic and religious identity and language. . . . In this essay, we report on the language attitudes we have encountered thus far in approximately 21 oral history interviews.”

Pardoe, Elizabeth Lewis. “‘Little Books’ and ‘The Book’: Kinderlehre in 18th Century Pennsylvania.” The ABCs of German American Education in Pennsylvania Prior to the Public School Movement of 1834: A Symposium (June 30, 2007 at the Schwenkfelder Library & Heritage Center, Pennsburg, PA, 25 pp.

Peel, John. “Dialect Detective: Linguistic ‘G-Man’ Tracking Down Pennsylvania-Dutch Dialects.” [The Evening Bu?], Aug. 13, 1940, pp. 16F, ill.
Reports on Carroll Reed’s bicycle trip to interview speakers of Pennsylvania Dutch, “as spoken by the dwellers in the old Tulpehocken District.”
Donated by Suzanne Treichel, 2007.

Pfleger, Birte. Ethnicity Matters: A History of the German Society of Pennsylvania. Washington, DC: German Historical Institute, 2006. vi, 138 pp., ill.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 128-133) and index.
Contents: Relief Agency and Cultural Broker: The GSP during the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries — Immigrants, Old Stock Americans, Enemy Aliens: Philadelphia ‘s Germans and the GSP, 1871-1920 — Charity before Government Welfare: Women and the GSP — Hitler’s Shadow in Philadelphia: The GSP from the 1930s through the 1960s — Confronting the Challenges of Change: The GSP in Philadelphia ‘s Urban Landscape.
Donated by Jim Leary.

Redding, J. Gregory. “The Deutscher Literarischer Klub von Cincinnati and the German-American Elite.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 49-61.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Sections cover the founding of the club, club activities and demographics, the “parameters of the German-American elite,” and “defining the German-American elite.”

Roche, Hal J. ” Martinsville Like Village Transplanted from Europe: Community Life Centers Around Parish Church; Early Settlers Came There from Germany.” Capital Times, Dec. 5, 1948, pp. 1, ill.
“A traveler from Europe would find nothing unusual about the fact that the life of this tiny, northwestern Dane County village is centered completely around its church, but it is a trifle unusual in modern-day Wisconsin.”
Donated by Suzanne Treichel, 2007.

Sauer, Angelika E. “Transnational Lives: The Otto Hahn Family in Reutlingen, Württemberg and Toronto, Ontario, 1880s-1920s.” 2007. 9 pp.
“The Hahn family gives us a glimpse of an immigrant family that lies outside the traditional assimilation paradigm. They did not decide to be German or Canadian or German-Canadian. They lived their lives defined by their family’s intellectual, religious, and artistic traditions.”
Donated by Angelika Sauer, 2007.

“Streuselkuchen und Schafskopf: Deutsch Auswanderer in Beaver Dam.” The German American, no. 4, Fall 2000, pp. 1-4.
One entry in German (Friedrich Berger).
Stories of German immigrants who settled in the Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, area: Friedrich Berger, Sabine French, Bob Gartzke, Roy Gentz, Floyd Henschel, Edward Krause, Betty Macheel, and Elizabeth Semeitat.

“Studies Effect of Immigration on Languages: U. Linguist Finds German Speaking Badgers Often Borrow English Words.” Capital Times, Feb. 2, 1949.
“A University linguist [Lester Seifert], whose family has retained its mother-tongue–German–through four generations, is conducting a detailed research project in Wisconsin to determine what happens to the language of people who move into a community where another language is commonly spoken.”
Donated by Suzanne Treichel, 2007.

Showalter, Michael. “‘A Door Was Opened. . .To Work Upon the Young People’: Education in 18th-Century Ephrata.” The ABCs of German American Education in Pennsylvania Prior to the Public School Movement of 1834: A Symposium (June 30, 2007 at the Schwenkfelder Library & Heritage Center, Pennsburg, PA.), 13 pp.

Stark, Heinz. “An American Pioneer from Bavaria: The George Schramm Story.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 27-47, ill.
Includes bibliographical notes.
Georg Schramm was born Feb. 12, 1816 in the market-town of Plech, Bavaria. His father decided to take the family to America, and by 1837 they were sailing from Bremen. Diary entries describe the ocean crossing and the trip to Circleville, Ohio. The family later moved on to Iowa, and in 1852 George was a candidate of the Whig Party for the Iowa State Senate, severing a term of four years.

Stone, Witmer. “In Memorian—Henry Nehrling, 1853-1929.” The Auk: A Quarterly Journal of Ornithology, vol. 49, no. 2, Apr. 1932, pp. 153-58, ill.
Henry Nehrling was born of German-American parentage in the town of Herman, near Howard’s Grove, Sheboygan County, Wisconsin. In 1883 he was among the twenty-one ornithologists who organized the American Ornithologist’s Union. “His studies of our native birds culminated with the appearance, in 1889,” of a work published both in German and English: Die Nordamerikanische Voegelwelt (Our Native Birds of Song and Beauty). Nehrling intended the book to “fill the gap between the very expensive and the merely technical ornithological book” and “to combine accuracy and reliability of biography with a minimum of technical description.” He was also an accomplished horticulturalist.

Strupp, Christoph, and Kai Dreisbach. German Americana, 1956-2005: A Comprehensive Bibliography of German, Austrian, and Swiss Books and Dissertations on the United States. Reference Guide, No. 22. Washington, DC: German Historical Institute, 2007. 1633 pp.
Of special interest are the sections devoted to Emigration to the United States, German Americans, Travel Accounts, and European Images of America.

“An Umbrella of Facts Covering German Immigration.” Der Blumenbaum (Sacramento German Genealogy Society), vol. 25, no. 1, July/Aug./Sept. 2007, pp. 14-19, ill.
Includes: “Overview of German Immigration,” “Why Did Germans Leave Home?” “Letters from America,” “Some Immigrants Went Back,” “European Ports,” “Emigrant Lists from Some Parts of Germany,” “A Brief Immigration Vocabulary,” and “What About Those ‘Latin Farmer’ Immigrants?”

Vallaster-Dona, Elfe, and Elena Chandler. “German-American Literary Reviews.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 41, 2006, pp. 169-73.
Reviews of Pictorial Conversations: On Margot Scharpenberg’s Iconic Poetry by Reinhold Grimm; Hitlers unwilliger Soldat: Memoiren eines jungen Deutschen vor und während des Zweiten Weltkriegs by Konrad Kircher with Andy Kircher; Looking for God’s County and Invisible Presence by Norbert Krapf.

Viehmeyer, Allen. “Schwenkfelder Literacy and Education to 1842.” The ABCs of German American Education in Pennsylvania Prior to the Public School Movement of 1834: A Symposium (June 30, 2007 at the Schwenkfelder Library & Heritage Center, Pennsburg, PA.), 34 pp.

Von-Maszewski, Wolfram M. “The Dilemma over the Adelsverein Ships Nahant and Timoleon.” The Journal (German-Texan Heritage Society), vol. 29, no. 3, Fall 2007, pp. 276-86, ill.
“The Timoleon was chartered once [in 1846] by the [ Adelsverein, or] Society [of Noblemen]. A search for the passenger manifest for 1845/1846 reveals some conflicting information. One source states that the Timoleon and another Society ship, the American bark Nahant, departed Antwerp on 25 November 1845,” carrying 167 and 130 passengers respectively. When the Nahant shipwrecked on the English coast on 18 March 1846 the Timoleon took on board the passengers from the ship-wrecked ship. “Documentary evidence shows. . . that the Nahant and the Timoleon did not depart Europe together . . .and the Timoleon had been chartered to pick up the shipwrecked passengers.”

Wyss, Jakob Otto. Postmaster in Klau: Letters from California, 1846-1927. (Postmaster in Klau: Rauchzeichen aus dem Wilden Westen). Edited by Pit Wyss in collaboration with Paul Hugger. Translation from the German by H. Dwight Page. Rockland, Me.: Picton Press, 2007. xix, 315 pp., ill.
“Jakob Otto Wyss, born in 1846 and brought up in Otelfingen in the canton of Zurich, finally reaches Paris as a machinery mechanic on the road. When in 1870 war breaks out between France and Prussia and the rebellion of the Commune shakes the French capital, he travels farther west, to Manchester, New York and on to California. There he finds work in a quicksilver mine, but it closes, so Wyss establishes himself as a farmer on the mine’s property. He earns the respect of his American neighbors, becomes a judge and a postmaster and ‘Dealer in General Merchandise.’ His is a hard existence in the mountainous California hinterland, on the edge of civilization. About all this report Wyss and his wife (and after her death, his second wife) in colorful and often moving letters. These read like newspaper reports about the daily life of the tough pioneers. They report about the good and the difficult times in both marriages and, taken together, create an extraordinary family saga. Not least of all they constitute a document of American’s journey into the modern world.”
Donated by the Swiss American Historical Society, 2007.

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Family Histories and Archives

Letters from Germany to Frederick Butt in Jordan Township, Green County, Wisconsin (1910-1923). 100 pp., 3 compact discs.
Transcribed and translated by Nicole Konopka. MKI owns only scanned images of the original letters and photograph.
Contents: Letter from Julius Schulz to his uncle Frederick Butt, written from Stargard on 19 November 1910, and three letters written by Julius from Berlin on 20 June (1920), 20 March 1921, 17 February 1922, and 13 June 1923; letters from Wilhelm Schulz to his brother-in-law Frederick Butt, written from Werben on 1 March 1921, 3 July 1921, 6 December 1921, 9 January 1922, 10 February 1922, 8 February 1923; and a letter from Anna Maria Schulz to her brother Frederick Butt, written from Werben and dated 29 July (no year). Also includes a family tree and a photo of Fred and Augusta Butt with Fred’s parents, Gottfried and Maria, before their house in Jordan Township, Green County, Wisconsin.
Most letters concern family greetings and financial hardships endured during the First World War.
Donated by Myron and Mary Bohn on behalf of Roger Butts, 2007.

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Bacon, Paul Valentine. A New German Grammar for Beginners. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 1916. xx, 397, 92 pp., ill.
Stamped on title page: Property of Chicago Board of Education, Englewood High School.
Donated by Donna Kjendlie, 2007.

Baumbach, Rudolf. Der Schwiegersohn. Eine Schneidergeschichte. Annotated for use in school and college by Dr. Wilhelm Bernhardt. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1899. x, 187 pp., frontispiece.
Donated by Donna Kjendlie, 2007.

Freytag, Gustav. Die Journalisten. Lustspiel in vier Akten. Edited with introduction, notes, and vocabulary by Walter Dallam Toy. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1916. x, 202 pp., ill.
Donated by Donna Kjendlie, 2007.

Scheffel, Joseph Viktor von. Der Trompeter von Saekkingen. Abridged and edited with introduction and notes by Carla Wenckebach. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1903. xvi, 181 pp., ill.
Donated by Donna Kjendlie, 2007.

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