Photograph of Sigmund Freud in London in June 1938, after being rescued from Nazi-occupied Vienna. "AP Newsfeatures Photo. Please credit | B-42041 | (For use Sunday, May 6, with Saul Pett's undated AP-N story on Freud | Blighted fame | Sigmund Freud (center) in London in June, 1938, after being rescued from Nazi-occupied Vienna. With him are his only daughter Anna, and Dr. Ernest Jones, one of his firmest disciples and his biographer. Anna Freud, a modified Freudian, is a practicing children's psychoanalyst in London. By the time he was driven from his homeland, Freud's fame was world-wide. But he was a Jew and he fell under the Nazi blight. He was ill, but he went on working in his new London home until his death from cancer in September, 1939. Today, a hundred years after his birth, Freud's direct and indirect influence on many phases of life is recognized. That influence touches attitudes toward sex and religion, toward the treatment of insanity and the dignity of human personality. Argument continues over Freud's theories, especially his emphasis of th sex factor as the basis of neuroses. But there is no argument as to his importance to both medicine and laymen. | 9941-rw-4/24/56 | fls | sil 127" -- typed note attached to verso. Verso dated, "May 2, 1956".