Coughlin, Charles E. (Charles Edward), 1891-1979

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Detroit area priest known for his opposition to President Franklin Roosevelt and his New Deal programs.

From the description of Charles E. Coughlin photograph collection. 1934-1936. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 85778938

Father Charles E. Coughlin was Roman Catholic priest, renowned as founder and pastor of the Shrine of the Little Flower in Royal Oak, Michigan. Father Coughlin gained a wide following for his Sunday afternoon radio addresses on political and economic subjects. Coughlin was a vocal opponent of Franklin Roosevelt and the New Deal.

From the guide to the Charles E. Coughlin Sermons and Sunday Evening Radio Addresses, 1930-1940, (Bentley Historical Library University of Michigan)

Priest and radio personality.

Born in Hamilton, Ontario, in 1891, Coughlin was a well-known radio personality of the 1930s who preached from the Shrine of the Little Flower in Royal Oak, Michigan, and on a radio show, the "Golden Hour of the Little Flower." His radio sermons denounced the political and economic failings of the United States and its banking system. He founded the National Union for Social Justice in 1935, which supported an increase in the money supply and the adoption of the silver standard. By the late 1930s, Coughlin's sermons grew anti-Semitic, expressing sympathy for the fascist regimes of Germany and Italy. After the attack on Pearl Harbor, Coughlin's bishop ordered him to cease all political activity and return to the work of a parish priest. He retired in 1966 from the Shrine of the Little Flower and passed away in 1979.

From the description of Father Charles E. Coughlin collection, 1932-1936. (University of South Florida). WorldCat record id: 707637274

Reverend Charles Edward Coughlin, radio orator, publisher of the magazine Social Justice, and head of the political organization, the National Union for Social Justice, was one of the most influential personalities to arise in America during the 1930s. His speeches and writings targeted the ills of socialism, communism, and capitalist indulgences, which Coughlin viewed as the impetuses for the economic and political crises of the time. Due to his ability to engage the American people, Coughlin rivaled Franklin D. Roosevelt in both popularity and influence. However, with the advent of World War II, his anti-Semitic remarks, isolationist stance, and bellicose tone, caused the federal government and Church superiors to silence him. Nevertheless, the evidence of Coughlin’s influence over the American people serves to represent the tenor and sentiments of this period.

Charles E. Coughlin was born in Hamilton, Ontario on October 25, 1891 to Thomas J. Coughlin, a Great Lakes stoker from Indiana, and to Amelia Mahoney Coughlin, a Canadian seamstress. Raised a Catholic, Coughlin attended St. Michael’s College in 1911 before studying for the priesthood at St. Basil’s Seminary. During his preparation, Coughlin was introduced to Pope Leo XIII encyclical, On the Condition of the Working Class (1891), which advocated for social justice rooted in Catholic thought, and for the eradication of both socialism and the excesses of capitalism. These ideas became the foundation for Coughlin’s later arguments against socialist and capitalist practices.

Upon ordination in 1916, Coughlin taught at Assumption College in Windsor, Ontario until 1922. Then, he was assigned to a small parish in Kalamazoo, Michigan and was later placed at the Shrine of the Little Flower Church in Royal Oaks, Michigan in 1926. He would serve this parish until his retirement in 1966.

The radio program that brought Fr. Coughlin to the national public stage began as a response to a Ku Klux Klan cross burning at the Little Flower Church. Coughlin believed that if he could explain Christian teachings to the local community, he could eliminate these types of incidents. His show first aired on October 3, 1926 and was designed to teach the Catholic faith to children. However, it soon attracted a broader audience, and CBS network decided to broadcast the program nationally in 1930.

With the spread of the Great Depression, Coughlin soon shifted the focus of his radio sermons to political and economic topics. The content of the shows centered on the evils of socialism, communism, the greed of capitalism, and the need for equalizing reforms. Appealing to the sentiments of the public, Coughlin’s fame spread. The House of Representatives came to recognize him as an expert on communism and invited Coughlin to address the Committee to Investigate Communist Activities. His position on these topics was further developed in the works, Christ or the Red Serpent (1930), and By the Sweat of Thy Brow (1931).

In 1931, Coughlin began to criticize the Hoover Administration for its failure to address the economic crisis, and CBS refused to renew his contract due to his inflammatory tone. Unhindered, Coughlin organized his own network that eventually grew to forty-seven stations with an estimated audience of 3.5 million people per week.

Coughlin's radio sermons supported Franklin Delano Roosevelt and the New Deal, and advocated for nationalizing the gold standard, seizing federal control over the banking system, restructuring the Federal Reserve, and adopting a form of corporatism, analogous to the system found in fascist Italy. He cemented these ideas in the work, The New Deal in Money (1933). By 1934, Coughlin had a strong following of supporters which he organized into the political group, the National Union of Social Justice.

Despite Coughlin’s initial support of Roosevelt, he soon became disillusioned by the Roosevelt Administration’s policies, which he believed were paradoxically tainted by both international socialism and Wall Street capitalism. His radio show became increasingly bellicose in tone as he attacked Roosevelt’s policies.

The Roosevelt administration began to seek ways to reign in Coughlin, and Joseph Kennedy, Bishop Francis Spellman, and Eugenio Cardinal Pacelli (the future Pope Pius XII) were among Catholic leaders who looked towards the Vatican to stem Coughlin’s provocative remarks. However, because Detroit Bishop Michael Gallagher supported Coughlin, the Vatican could not restrict him.

Coughlin became a political supporter of Huey Long’s 1935 campaign against Roosevelt. When Long was assassinated, Coughlin and The National Union of Social Justice became the center for the new Union Party, a political party with a strong base of support from mid-western nativists. The group ran a candidate against Roosevelt in the 1936 election, but they were largely defeated. In 1938, Coughlin changed the name of the National Union of Social Justice to the Christian Front.

From 1936 until 1941, Fr. Coughlin’s popularity and influence in America rivaled that of President Roosevelt. His weekly radio sermons promoted an isolationist foreign policy and Coughlin came to endorse the group, America First. Coughlin’s speeches directly appealed to the tenets of the time and played on the fears and concerns of the American people. Many of his supporters were among those who decried the Asylum Laws, which permitted Jewish refugees to enter America.

His program became increasingly anti-Semitic, and Coughlin blamed Jewish bankers for the Russian Revolution, Marxist atheism, the Great Depression, and for trying to bring America into a European war. In 1936, Coughlin began to publish the magazine, Social Justice, which frequently contained anti-Semitic rhetoric, including a copy of the fraudulent “Protocols of the Elders of Zion.” In addition, he voiced sympathy for Hitler and Mussolini, who he viewed as bulwarks against the Soviet Union’s spread of communism. At first Coughlin’s stance drew in substantial public approval, however, the changing international climate hampered his influence.

Starting in 1934, the Roosevelt Administration tried to restrict Coughlin on the radio, but even with new regulations to combat the First Amendment’s protection of free speech, Coughlin was able to circumvent many of these stipulations. However, after incendiary anti-Semitic speeches, many radio stations refused to broadcast his programs, while other networks mandated Coughlin follow pre-approved scripts.

In 1939, the Code Committee of the National Association of Broadcasting responded to the invasion of Poland by limiting radio shows that centered on controversial public issues. This regulation severely restricted the content of Coughlin’s shows.

Undeterred, Coughlin continued to print Social Justice to voice his opinions. This approach also met obstacles when in 1940, the FBI invaded a Christian Front branch in New York, and found a cache of weapons that were believed to be intended for use against Jews, communists, and congressmen. While Coughlin was not directly tied to this plot, his affiliation with the Christian Front damaged his reputation. Upon further investigation under the Espionage Act, Coughlin’s privilege to use the United States Post Office to deliver Social Justice was revoked.

The final blow to Coughlin’s influence came in 1942. Coughlin’s initial support for Hitler and Mussolini, coupled with his continued condemnation of the Soviet Union, America’s ally, and persistent push for isolationism, no longer represented the majority opinion. Viewed as a political liability, Archbishop of Detroit Edward Francis Mooney ordered Coughlin to abandon the airwaves, stop production of Social Justice, and return to his parish duties. Although Coughlin was forced to comply, he continued to write a number of pamphlets during the 1950s and 1960s in which he condemned communism.

Coughlin remained pastor of the Shrine of the Little Flower until his retirement in 1966. After a series of health ailments, Father Charles E. Coughlin passed away in Bloomfield, Michigan on October 27, 1979.

  • 1891 Oct 25: Charles Edward Coughlin born to Thomas J. Coughlin and Amelia Mahoney Coughlin.
  • 1911 - 1916 : Attends St. Basil's Seminary.
  • 1916: Ordained into the Roman Catholic priesthood. Begins teaching at Assumption College in Windsor, Ontario.
  • 1922 - 1926 : Serves local parishes in Kalamazoo, Michigan.
  • 1926: Assigned as pastor to the Shrine of the Little Flower Church in Royal Oaks, Michigan.
  • 1926 Oct 3: First broadcast of Coughlin's radio show.
  • 1930: CBS network nationally broadcasts Coughlin's radio show. Christ or the Red Serpent published.
  • 1931: By the Sweat of Thy Brow published. Coughlin begins the Little Flower network after CBS does not renew contract.
  • 1933: The New Deal in Money published.
  • 1934: Establishes political organization, National Union of Social Justice.
  • 1935: Endorses Huey Long as presidential candidate.
  • 1936: National Union of Social Justice becomes center of the Union Party and runs William Lemke as presidential candidate. Begins publication of Social Justice magazine.
  • 1938: Changes National Union of Social Justice to the Christian Front. Social Justice prints "Protocols of the Elders of Zion.
  • 1939: Code Committee of the National Association of Broadcasting (NAB) restricts radio programs, such as Coughlin's, which focus on controversial public issues.
  • 1940: FBI raids Christian Front branch in New York and finds cache of weapons, Coughlin not directly involved but implicated due to connections.
  • 1942: Investigations under the Espionage Act remove Social Justice's second class mailing privileges with the United States Post Office. Archbishop of Detroit Edward Francis Mooney forbids Coughlin to continue activities on the radio or with Social Justice.
  • 1966: Coughlin retires from position as pastor at the Shrine at the Church of the Little Flower.
  • 1979: Charles E. Coughlin dies from health related issues in Bloomfield, Michigan.

From the guide to the Social Justice collection, 1931-1969, (Phillips Memorial Library, Special and Archival Collections)

Archival Resources
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referencedIn Wallace, Tom, 1874-1961. Tom Wallace papers, 1925-1960. The Filson Historical Society
referencedIn David A. Brown Papers., 1894-1959., 1930-1936. The Jacob Rader Marcus Center of the American Jewish Archives
referencedIn Carl Jacobson Collection of Hollywood Anti-Nazi League Records, 1925-1942, bulk 1937-1939 University of California, Los Angeles. Library Special Collections.
referencedIn Farmer-Labor Party (Mich.). Farmer-Labor Party papers, 1934-1937. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Farmer-Labor Association of Minnesota. Farmer-Labor Association of Minnesota records, 1918-1948. Minnesota Historical Society Library
referencedIn General Jewish Council Records, 1934-1947 American Jewish Historical Society
referencedIn Emerson C. Ives collection, Ives, Emerson C. collection, 1932-1970 William L. Clements Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Lutzai, George. George Lutzai papers, 1919-1965. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
creatorOf Alabama. Governor (1939-1943 : Dixon). Public relations files, 1939-1943. Alabama Department of Archives and History
creatorOf Whitman, Walt, 1819-1892. Walt Whitman Collection, 1846-1965. Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
referencedIn Ryan, John A. (John Augustine), 1869-1945. The John A. Ryan papers Catholic University of America
referencedIn Dept. of History (University of Michigan) senior honors theses, 1969-[ongoing] Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn John P. Roche Collection RB 008., 1886-1965 Special Collections and University Archives, UMass Amherst Libraries
referencedIn Kellman, Samuel, 1905-1959. Papers, 1938-1940. Wayne State University
referencedIn Greenberg, Leonard A. (Leonard Alfred), 1919-. Papers, 1889-1957 (bulk 1942-1957). American Jewish Archives
referencedIn Records of the Office of Alien Property. 1878 - 1966. Seized Records of the Los Angeles Units of the German American Bund
referencedIn James Couzens Papers, 1903-1940 Library of Congress. Manuscript Division
creatorOf Coughlin, Charles E. (Charles Edward), 1891-1979. Form letter signed by Charles E. Coughlin, pastor of Shrine of the Little Flower, Royal Oak, Michigan, dated April, 1932. State Archive of Michigan
creatorOf Fitzgerald, Frank D. (Frank Dwight), 1885-1939. Frank Dwight Fitzgerald papers, 1928-1944. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Civil Rights Congress of Michigan. Civil Rights Congress of Michigan records, 1933-1963, (bulk 1935-1955). Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Robert Latham Owen Papers, 1910-1941 Library of Congress. Manuscript Division
referencedIn Cavanagh, Paul, 1921-. Oral history interview with Paul Cavanagh, 1991. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Yeshiva University. Archives. Anti-Semitism collection, [ca. 1930]-1961. Campbell University, Wiggins Memorial Library
referencedIn Josephine Fellows Gomon papers, 1913-1975 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Andrew M. Canepa collection, 1923-1971 Hoover Institution Archives.
referencedIn Martin, Warren Homer, 1902-1968,. Oral history interview with Homer Martin, 1959. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Richards, Augustus L. Papers, 1941-1944. Campbell University, Wiggins Memorial Library
referencedIn Brin, Fanny Fligelman, 1884-1961. Fanny F. Brin papers, 1896-1958. Minnesota Historical Society Library
referencedIn Carl M. Weideman Papers, 1921-1972, 1932-1934 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Walt Whitman Collection TXRC03-A4., 1846-1965, nd Harry Ransom Humanities Research Center
creatorOf Murphy, George, 1897-1961. George Murphy papers, 1911-1961. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Parson, Michael,. Michael Parson collection, 1934-1936. US Department of Comm, Noaa Great Lakes
referencedIn University of Michigan. Dept. of History. Dept. of History (University of Michigan) senior honors theses, 1969-[ongoing]. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Brizio, E. J. E.J. Brizio papers, 1926-1946. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Dept. of Journalism (University of Michigan) research papers, 1967-1978 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Poplawski, Adam, 1908-. Oral history interview with Adam Poplawski. 1960. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Frankensteen, Richard T., 1907-. Oral history interview with Richard Frankensteen, 1959. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Reverend Walton E. Cole Collection, 1934-1950 Claremont Colleges. Honnold/Mudd Library.
referencedIn Louisa H. Bowen University Archives and Special Collections. [Edward Koch collection]. Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville - Lovejoy Library, Lovejoy Library
referencedIn Chapman, Andrea. Andrea Chapman papers, 1930-1932. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
creatorOf Fitzpatrick, Leo J., 1894-1971. Leo J. Fitzpatrick papers, 1926-1973. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Florence Mendheim Collection of Anti-Semitic Propaganda, 1917-1994, bulk 1922-1948 Leo Baeck Institute.
creatorOf Coughlin, Charles E. (Charles Edward), 1891-1979. Charles E. Coughlin photograph collection. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Papers of Drew Pearson. 1915 - 1969. Files from the Georgetown Office and Residence
referencedIn Frank Murphy papers, 1908-1949 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Frank Dwight Fitzgerald papers, 1928-1944, 1930-1939 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Cole, Walton E. (Walton Elbert), 1900-. Reverend Walton E. Cole collection, 1934-1950. The Claremont Colleges, Claremont University Consortium
referencedIn Zaremba, John, 1894-1963,. Oral history interview with John Zaremba. 1961. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Jewish Community Relations Council of Minnesota. Council records, 1922-1974 (bulk 1945-1970). Minnesota Historical Society Library
creatorOf Coughlin, Charles E. (Charles Edward), 1891-1979. [Guide to the Social Justice Collection 1931-1969.] Providence College, Phillips Memorial Library, Phillips Memorial Library
referencedIn Ross, Harry E. Harry E. Ross papers, 1912-1962. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn George F. Johnson Papers, 1882-1956 Special Collections Research Center, Syracuse University Libraries
referencedIn Congressional files and related papers., 1905-1971 (bulk 1934-1940). Minnesota Historical Society.
creatorOf Social Justice collection, 1931-1969 Phillips Memorial Library, Special and Archival Collections
referencedIn Thomas, R. J. (Rolland Jay), 1900-1967,. Oral history interview with R.J. THomas, 1963. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
creatorOf Fitzgerald, Frank D. (Frank Dwight), 1885-1939. Frank Dwight Fitzgerald papers, 1928-1944. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
creatorOf Ryan, Elmer J., 1907-1958. Congressional files and related papers, 1905-1971 (bulk 1934-1940). Minnesota Historical Society, Division of Archives and Manuscripts
referencedIn Records of the Office of Alien Property. 1878 - 1966. English Language Books Seized from the German American Bund
referencedIn Papers of Drew Pearson. 1915 - 1969. Files from the Merry-Go-Round Farm
referencedIn The America magazine archives, 1903-1987. Georgetown University, Joseph Mark Lauinger Memorial Library
referencedIn Sweeney, Martin Leonard, 1885-1960. Papers, 1931-1939. Western Reserve Historical Society, Research Library
creatorOf Brown, Edward Fullerton, 1891-. Edward F. Brown papers, 1915-1962. Minnesota Historical Society Library
referencedIn Minnesota War History Committee. Collected research materials, [1940s]. Minnesota Historical Society, Division of Archives and Manuscripts
creatorOf Williams, Howard Yolen, 1889-1973. Howard Y. Williams and family papers, [ca. 1908]-1973. Minnesota Historical Society Library
referencedIn George Murphy papers, 1911-1961 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn University of Michigan. Dept. of History. Dept. of History (University of Michigan) senior honors theses, 1969-[ongoing]. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
creatorOf Weideman, Carl May, 1898-1972. Carl May Weideman papers, 1921-1972. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Ford, Henry, 1863-1947. General Personal records series, 1823-1984 (bulk 1920-1947) The Henry Ford, Benson Ford Research Center
creatorOf Johnson, Anna O'Neill. Anna O'Neill Johnson Papers, 1909-1952, (bulk 1915-1922). Boston College, Thomas P. O'Neill Library
referencedIn Earl Browder Papers, 1879-1990 Special Collections Research Center, Syracuse University Libraries
creatorOf Coughlin, Charles E. (Charles Edward), 1891-1979. Father Charles E. Coughlin collection, 1932-1936. University of South Florida, USF Library
referencedIn University of Michigan. Dept. of Journalism. Dept. of Journalism (University of Michigan) research papers, 1967-1978. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Socialist Party of the United States of America. Records, 1909-1965. Wisconsin Historical Society, Newspaper Project
referencedIn Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Pittsburgh. Records of the Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Pittsburgh, 1928-1959 (bulk 1935-1950) University of Pittsburgh
referencedIn The, Daily Worker, and, The Daily World, Photographs Collection, Bulk, 1930-1990, 1920-2001 Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Labor Archive
referencedIn Russell Curtis Barnes papers, 1920-1978 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Stanton, Patrick, 1907-1976. Papers, (1865-1872), 1927-1976. Balch Institute for Ethnic Studies Library
referencedIn Owen, Robert L. (Robert Latham), 1856-1947. Papers of Robert Latham Owen, 1910-1941. Library of Congress
creatorOf Asher, Cash. Cash Asher papers, 1922-1967. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
creatorOf Wells, Carlton F. (Carlton Frank), 1898-. Carlton F. Wells papers, 1910-1993. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Grafman, Milton L., 1907-1995. Milton L. Grafman papers, 1929-1995 (bulk, 1950-1970). American Jewish Archives
referencedIn Carlton F. Wells papers, 1910-1994 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
creatorOf Charles E. Coughlin Sermons and Sunday Evening Radio Addresses, 1930-1940 Bentley Historical Library , University of Michigan
referencedIn Canepa, Andrew M.,. Andrew M. Canepa collection, 1923-1971. Stanford University, Hoover Institution Library
referencedIn Harris, Richard E., 1902-. Oral history interview with Richard E. Harris 1959. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Gaudy, George M. George M. Gaudy papers, 1926-1928. University of Michigan, Bentley Historical Library
referencedIn Couzens, James, 1872-1936. James Couzens papers, 1903-1940. Library of Congress
referencedIn Ferris, Joseph,. Oral history interview with Joseph Ferris, 1961. Wayne State University, Archives of Labor & Urban Affairs
referencedIn Leslie, Shane, 1885-1971. Shane Leslie Papers, 1916-1952. Boston College, Thomas P. O'Neill Library
referencedIn Council records., 1922-1974 (bulk 1945-1970). Minnesota Historical Society.
Role Title Holding Repository
Relation Name
associatedWith Alabama. Governor (1939-1943 : Dixon) corporateBody
associatedWith America First Committee. corporateBody
associatedWith Asher, Cash. person
associatedWith Barnes, Russell Curtis, 1897- person
associatedWith Brin, Fanny Fligelman, 1884-1961. person
correspondedWith Brizio, E. J. person
associatedWith Browder, Earl, 1891-1973 person
associatedWith Brown, David Abraham 1875-1958 person
associatedWith Brown, Edward Fullerton, 1891- person
associatedWith Canepa, Andrew M., person
associatedWith Canepa, Andrew M., collector. person
associatedWith Carl Ingold Jacobson person
associatedWith Catholic Church corporateBody
associatedWith Cavanagh, Paul, 1921- person
associatedWith Chapman, Andrea. person
associatedWith Christian Front. corporateBody
associatedWith Civil Rights Congress of Michigan. corporateBody
associatedWith Cole, Walton E. (Walton Elbert), 1900- person
associatedWith Communist Party of the United States of America. corporateBody
correspondedWith Couzens, James, 1872-1936. person
associatedWith Farmer-Labor Association of Minnesota. corporateBody
associatedWith Farmer-Labor Party (Mich.) corporateBody
associatedWith Ferris, Joseph, person
associatedWith Fitzgerald, Frank D. (Frank Dwight), 1885-1939. person
associatedWith Fitzgerald, Frank Dwight, 1885-1939 person
associatedWith Fitzpatrick, Leo J., 1894-1971. person
associatedWith Florence Mendheim, 1899-1984 person
associatedWith Ford, Henry, 1863-1947. person
associatedWith Frankensteen, Richard T., 1907- person
associatedWith Gaudy, George M. person
associatedWith General Jewish Council person
associatedWith Gomon, Josephine Fellows, 1892-1975 person
associatedWith Grafman, Milton L., 1907-1995. person
associatedWith Greenberg, Leonard A. (Leonard Alfred), 1919- person
associatedWith Harris, Richard E., 1902- person
associatedWith Ives, Emerson C. person
associatedWith Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Pittsburgh. corporateBody
associatedWith Jewish Community Relations Council of Minnesota. corporateBody
associatedWith Jewish Community Relations Council of Minnesota. corporateBody
associatedWith Johnson, Anna O'Neill. person
associatedWith Johnson, George F., 1857-1948 person
associatedWith Kellman, Samuel, 1905-1959. person
associatedWith Kennedy, Joseph P. (Joseph Patrick), 1888-1969. person
associatedWith Lemke, William, 1878-1950 person
associatedWith Leslie, Shane, 1885-1971. person
associatedWith Long, Huey Pierce, 1893-1935. person
associatedWith Lutzai, George. person
associatedWith Martin, Warren Homer, 1902-1968, person
associatedWith Minnesota War History Committee. corporateBody
associatedWith Mooney, Edward, 1882-1958 person
associatedWith Murphy, Frank, 1890-1949 person
associatedWith Murphy, George, 1897-1961. person
associatedWith National Union for Social Justice (U.S.) corporateBody
associatedWith Owen, Robert L. (Robert Latham), 1856-1947. person
correspondedWith Parson, Michael, person
associatedWith Pius XII, Pope, 1876-1958. person
associatedWith Poplawski, Adam, 1908- person
associatedWith Richards, Augustus L. person
associatedWith Roche, John P. person
associatedWith Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano), 1882-1945. person
correspondedWith Ross, Harry E. person
associatedWith Ryan, Elmer J., 1907-1958. person
associatedWith Ryan, John A. (John Augustine), 1869-1945. person
associatedWith Shrine of the Little Flower (Royal Oak, Mich.) corporateBody
associatedWith Socialist Party of the United States of America. corporateBody
associatedWith Spellman, Francis, 1889-1967. person
associatedWith Stanton, Patrick, 1907-1976. person
associatedWith Sweeney, Martin Leonard, 1885-1960. person
associatedWith Thomas, R. J. (Rolland Jay), 1900-1967, person
associatedWith Union Party (U.S. : 1936) corporateBody
associatedWith University of Michigan. Dept. of History. corporateBody
associatedWith University of Michigan. Dept. of History. corporateBody
associatedWith University of Michigan. Dept. of Journalism. corporateBody
associatedWith Wallace, Tom, 1874-1961. person
associatedWith Weideman, Carl May, 1898-1972. person
associatedWith Wells, Carlton F. (Carlton Frank), 1898- person
associatedWith Whitman, Walt, 1819-1892 person
associatedWith Williams, Howard Yolen, 1889-1973. person
associatedWith Yeshiva University. Archives. corporateBody
associatedWith Zaremba, John, 1894-1963, person
Place Name Admin Code Country
United States
United States
Subject
Sermons, American
Radio in religion
Occupation
Function

Person

Birth 1891-10-25

Death 1979-10-27

Americans

English

Information

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