This file contains a variety of correspondence and contracts relating to property held by the municipality and leased to various small merchants or artisans. Reflecting the diversity of the town population at this period, the lessees include Germans, Jews, and Romanians. There are also some shop inventories from merchants who apparently fled to Câmpulung during World War I from other parts of Bukovina (referred to as refugees).
Of particular interest in this file are the charts at the end which contain the names and professions of all artisans in Câmpulung Moldovenesc. The information provided is name, place of residence, and craft.
This file contains charts and correspondence regarding property stolen from Jews that were deported (the euphemism ”evacuated” is used in Romanian). This property technically became state property and the state then sold it through auctions. Auction results are recorded including bidders and prices. There are charts of original Jewish owners and of Romanians who had taken custody of the items. The property in this file deals exclusively with animals, mostly cows and horses.
These files contain all construction permit applications for the respective year including the architectural plans and schemes required for securing a permit. The first several pages of the file list the contents, by applicant name, so one can even quickly discern what names are included in any respective file. To take 1928 as an example, many or perhaps most of the major building projects were proposed by Jewish residents, of interest is that within that number there was a noticeable number of female applicants. Most applications from this year are for houses or storage sheds, but there are also applications for shops or additions to houses.
This file contains names of council members invited to participate in meetings as well as the order of the day for those meetings. The town council had Jewish members and some of the matters addressed relate to Jewish residents.
This register was started in 1931 and ends in 1941. It contains 26 names (apparently all Jews) of Câmpulung residents who renounced their Romanian citizenship. In addition to the name, birth date and place are included as well as the new citizenship acquired and, sometimes, other remarks.
This files contains hundreds of petitions and related correspondence from a variety of cultural organizations in Câmpulung requesting authorization to host cultural events and gatherings. The events range from performances by guest opera singers, masked balls, all-night dances, hora parties, picnics, readings, and other gatherings. Numerous Jewish organizations are represented as well as organizations which had large numbers of Jewish members, such as the social democrat political party. Of particular interest are several documents related to the Yiddish and Zionist-oriented organization Ber Borochov Jewish Cultural League (Liga culturala evrească).
From 1889 to 1918 there are thirteen files entitled ”correspondence in German.” A survey of about half of these files indicates that they generally contain sale-and-purchase contracts between individuals and the town hall, communications from Austrian Imperial officials from Vienna or Czernowitz to local town officials in Câmpulung, plans for the construction of municipal utility facilities, beautification measures or petitions, and various documents or charts of residents violating certain rules or regulations (ie. Insufficient chimney operation). Given the significant Jewish population, Jews are generally represented in these files in all sorts of capacities: as municipal officials, as private businessmen, as shopkeepers, artisans, and the like. Some files contain only a few documents, some up to a hundred or more. The call number for the respective file is generally 1/YEAR but please consult the inventory for the Câmpulung town hall collection (Primăria orașului Câmpulung Moldovenesc) for the exact number.
This file contains a wide variety of correspondence, legal papers, charts, and tables related to communal matters in Câmpulung in 1921. Of particular interest are charts of registered voters and of women over the age of 21. The figures are broken down by nationality, marital status, level of education, and profession.