Manuscripts, chiefly memoirs, of Zenḱovskiĭ. In these manuscripts are discussed, in particular, Petr Stolypin; the Kiev zemstvo; the 1917 revolution; the Ukraine in 1918, including a zemstvo congress in Kiev; and the Civil War in 1919-1920, when Zenḱovskiĭ worked provisioning the White Army and civilians in the Crimea.
One letter, manuscripts, and printed materials of Aleksei Fedorovich Girs and of his wife, Liubov' Aleksandrovna Girs. The letter, dated 1914, when Girs was governor of Minsk, is addressed to N. A. Maklakov. Aleksei Gir's memoirs cover such topics as his service in Estland; Petr Stolypin; the "Jewish question;" Tsar Nicholas II; and independent Estonia, where he lived in 1918-1924. There are also two reports by Girs from the time of his service in Minsk. ́Liubov Girs is represented chiefly by diaries from 1901-1918, particularly on Odessa in 1905-1906; Stolypin's murder in 1911; and Nizhny Novgorod in 1917. Among the printed materials are announcements of Gir's accession to the Minsk governorship in 1914-1915.
Typescript (337 p.) by Marii︠a︡ P. Bok describing her father, the Russian statesman Petr Stolypin. There is also a photograph of him, dated 1909. These memoirs have been published: "Vospominanii︠a︡ o moem ott︠s︡e" P. A. Stolypine (New York, 1953).
These typescript memoirs mainly concern the Imperial family and Petr A. Stolypin. Titles of the longer pieces are: "Moi vospominanii︠a︡ o E.I.V. Gosudare Imperatore Nikolae II;" "Svetloĭ pami︠a︡ti Imperatrit︠s︡y Aleksandry Fedorovny;" and "Pami︠a︡ti Petra Arkadévicha Stolypina." Also included is a letter by a French general, dated 1941, and a typescript by an unidentified woman, entitled"Nikolaĭ II kak i︠a︡ ego znala.".
Included are Bogrova's manuscript memoirs (219 p.), which deal with such topics as her childhood, the Bogrov family, the Russian revolutionary movement , and the "Jewish Question" in Russia. There are also three documents relating to Grigorii Grigor'evich Bogrov, Bogrova's father-in-law and the father of Dmitrii Bogrov.
Khoromanskiĭ's manuscripts and memoirs concern such topics as his childhood and his father's work as an official in Saratov; World War I; White attempts to combat Makhno's forces; and Russian refugees on Malta and Capri. There is a subject file on the Russkoe Trudovoe Khristi︠a︡nskoe Dvizhenie, and a photograph of Petr Stolypin in 1904. Printed materials include a decree by the Ukrainian government in 1918 and several by the White army in Elisavetgrad and Ekaterinoslav in 1919. In addition, there are the memoirs of Khoromanskiĭ's father, Venedikt M. Khoromanskiĭ, concerning 1918-22.