Contains 17 Results:
From Joseph Keyserling (Brother) , 1919-1933
From Charles Hyman (Brother-in-law), 1916-1944
From NY; re. the death of his (and Jennie Hyman Keyserling's) father; re. Jennie's health; describes taking Jennie to a New York sanitarium and advises how best to care for her; updates on other New York relatives; descriptions of the Keyserling children who visit the Hyman's often; concern over Leon's health; change of address announcement for his medical practice; report on Rosalyn's physical condition (1943-1944).
From Rosa Segel Hyman (Niece/sister-in-law) , 1910-1929
From Rosa Segel Hyman (Niece/sister-in-law) , 1930-1951
From Dena Keyserling (Niece), 1935-1951
Most letters from NY; updates about her life and other Keyserling relatives; describes her job (social work?) teaching inner city NY children character training; correspondence re. financial matters tied to her mother's estate (of which William is executor); mentions visits with Beth and Herbert and her volunteer work during World War II; postcard from Mexico City (late 1930s); discusses her health and asks William to send her money (from her mother's estate).
From Mary H. Keyserling (Niece), 1930, 1950-1951
From New York; asks her uncle for a loan; updates on other members of the Keyserling family in NY; describes her job in New York at a Welfare Office.
From Harold H. Keyserling (Nephew), 1950-1951
News about NY relatives; discusses donating money for a Jewish Center (at Beth Israel) in Beaufort; mentions Leon and his televised speeches.
From Harry Segel (Nephew), 1934-1937
From NY; mentions visiting Leon in Washington; talks about his farm and his son Ralph; offers congratulations on Rosalyn's marriage.
From Leonard Keyserling (Nephew), 1950-1951
Re. matters of his mother's estate; asks William to withdraw funds (from the estate) for various expenditures.
From Mary Dublin Keyserling (Daughter-in-law), 1941-1951
Discusses her work with a congressional committee investigating problems stemming from the migration of several million people to defense jobs (1941); writes about discrimination against African Americans in industry; mentions Leon and his work and a London conference she attended on international affairs (Aug. 1945); describes war damage in London and means of relief.