Lawrence Graham Brooks papers


Lawrence Graham Brooks papers


Papers reflect four aspects of Brooks' professional and personal life: his activities and concerns as attorney and judge; his championship of civil liberties; his efforts on behalf of international cooperation; and his personal relationships and interests.

15 boxes

eng, Latn

Related Entities

There are 337 Entities related to this resource.

Sanger, Margaret, 1879-1966 (person)

Margaret Louise Higgins was born in Corning, New York, on September 15, 1879, the sixth of eleven children and the third of four daughters born to Anne Purcell Higgins and Michael Hennessey Higgins, a stone mason. Her two elder sisters worked to supplement the family income, and financed her education at Claverack College, a private coeducational preparatory school in the Catskills. After leaving Claverack, Higgins took a job teaching first grade to immigrant children, but decided after a short ...

Eisenhower, Dwight D. (Dwight David), 1890-1969 (person)

Dwight David Eisenhower (1890-1969) was leader of the Allied forces in Europe in World War II, commander of NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization), and the thirty-fourth president of the United States, from January 20, 1953, to January 20, 1961. Eisenhower was born on October 14, 1890, in Denison, Texas, the third son of David Jacob Eisenhower, a railroad worker, and Ida Elizabeth Stover. In 1891, the family moved to Abilene, Kansas, where David accepted a job at a local creamery run by ...

Harvard University (person)

Harvard College was founded by a vote of the Great and General Court of Massachusetts on October 28, 1636 that allocated “400£ towards a schoale or colledge.” Subsequent legislative acts established the Board of Overseers, but it was the Charter of 1650 that created the Harvard Corporation as the College's primary governing board and defined its composition and authority. The College Charter became a contentious target for College officials, the Massachusetts Governor and General C...

Brotherhood of sleeping car porters (person)

The Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters (BSCP) organized railway porters (traditionally an occupation for African-Americans) to bargain with the Pullman Company which held a virtual monopoly on the nation's sleeping car facilities. The BSCP was founded in 1925 in New York City to counteract the poor wages, long hours, and other injustices practiced by the Pullman Car Company. A. Philip Randolph became president of the Brotherhood in 1928. In the mid-1930's the American Federation of...

Dole, Robert J. (Robert Joseph), 1923-2021 (person)

Robert Joseph Dole (July 22, 1923 – December 5, 2021) was an American politician and attorney who represented Kansas in the United States Senate from 1969 to 1996. He was the Republican Leader of the Senate during the final 11 years of his tenure, including three nonconsecutive years as Senate Majority Leader. Prior to his 27 years in the Senate, he served in the United States House of Representatives from 1961 to 1969. Dole was also the Republican presidential nominee in the 1996 election and t...

Volpe, John A. (John Anthony), 1908-1994 (person)

John (Gionne) Anthony Volpe was born December 8, 1908, in Wakefield, Massachusetts. His family-owned construction company built hospitals, schools, shopping centers, public buildings, including the Department of Transportation headquarters building and the Nassif Building, and military installations along the Eastern seaboard and in other parts of the country. In 1956, President Dwight Eisenhower named the former Massachusetts Commissioner of Public Works as the interim-but first--Federal Highwa...

Randolph, A. Philip, 1889-1979 (person)

Asa Philip Randolph (born April 15, 1889, Cresent City, Florida-died May 16, 1979, New York City), African-American labor leader and early civil rights spokesman. Influenced by the socialism of Eugene Debs, Randolph began publishing his magazine The Messenger in 1917. He opposed U.S. entry into the first World War. In 1925 he organized the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters. His associations with Bayard Rustin and James Farmer influenced his dedication to nonviolence. Randolph was a founder of ...

Luscomb, Florence, 1887-1985 (person)

Florence Hope Luscomb, social and political activist, was born in Lowell, Massachusetts, on February 6, 1887, the daughter of Otis and Hannah Skinner (Knox) Luscomb. With an S.B. in architecture (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1909), she worked as an architect until 1917, when she became executive secretary for the Boston Equal Suffrage Association. She held positions in the Massachusetts Civic League and other organizations and agencies until 1933, when she became a full-ti...

Nixon, Richard M. (Richard Milhous), 1913-1994 (person)

Richard Milhous Nixon (January 9, 1913 – April 22, 1994) was the 37th president of the United States, serving from 1969 to 1974. A member of the Republican Party, Nixon previously served as the 36th vice president from 1953 to 1961, having risen to national prominence as a representative and senator from California. After five years in the White House that saw the conclusion to the U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, détente with the Soviet Union and China, and the establishment of the Environm...

Baldwin, Roger N. (Roger Nash), 1884-1981 (person)

Roger Nash Baldwin (January 21, 1884 – August 26, 1981) was one of the founders of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). He served as executive director of the ACLU until 1950. Many of the ACLU's original landmark cases took place under his direction, including the Scopes Trial, the Sacco and Vanzetti murder trial, and its challenge to the ban on James Joyce's Ulysses. Baldwin was a well-known pacifist and author. Baldwin was born in Wellesley, Massachusetts, the son of Lucy Cushing (...

Saltonstall, Leverett, 1892-1979 (corporateBody)

Leverett A. Saltonstall (September 1, 1892 – June 17, 1979) was an American lawyer and politician from Massachusetts. He served three two-year terms as the 55th Governor of Massachusetts, and for more than twenty years as a United States Senator (1945–1967). Saltonstall was internationalist in foreign policy and moderate on domestic policy, serving as a well-liked mediating force in the Republican Party. He was the only member of the Republican Senate leadership to vote for the censure of Joseph...

Lilienthal, David E. (David Eli), 1899-1981 (person)

David Eli Lilienthal (July 8, 1899 – January 15, 1981) was an American attorney and public administrator, best known for his Presidential Appointment to head Tennessee Valley Authority and later the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC). He had practiced public utility law and led the Wisconsin Public Utilities Commission. Later he was co-author with Dean Acheson (later Secretary of State) of the 1946 Report on the International Control of Atomic Energy, which outlined possible methods for internati...

Cushing, Richard James Cardinal, 1895-1970 (person)

Richard James Cushing (August 24, 1895 – November 2, 1970) was an American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as Archbishop of Boston from 1944 to 1970 and was made a cardinal in 1958. Cushing's main role was as fundraiser and builder of new churches, schools, and institutions. Unlike his predecessor, he was on good terms with practically the entire Boston elite, as he softened the traditional confrontation between the Catholic Irish and the Protestant upper-class. He built useful r...

Bradford, Robert Fiske, 1902-1983 (person)

Robert Fiske Bradford (December 15, 1902 – March 18, 1983) was an American lawyer and politician who served one term as the 57th Governor of Massachusetts, from 1947 to 1949. Robert Fiske Bradford was born in Boston, Massachusetts to Edward and Edith (Fiske) Bradford. His father was from an old traditional New England Yankee Brahmin family, a successful physician, and dean of Harvard Medical School, and his mother was the founder of the private Fiske School in Boston. Through an entirely pate...

Massachusetts. Dept. of Correction. (1919-) (corporateBody)

The Commissioners of Prisons were established pursuant to St 1870, c 370. As reconstituted under St 1879, c 294, they were also known as the Board of Commissioners of Prisons. They were succeeded in turn by the Board of Prison Commissioners (St 1901, c 364), the Massachusetts Bureau of Prisons (St 1916, c 241), and the Dept. of Correction (St 1919, c 350, s 82) NAME AUTHORITY NOTE. Series relating to the agencies described above can be found by searching the following ...

Gompers, Samuel, 1850-1924 (person)

Samuel Gompers (1850-1924) was President of the American Federation of Labor and a member of the President's First Industrial Conference in 1919. He was a member of the President's Unemployment Conference in 1921. ...

National Security Council (U.S.) (corporateBody)

The National Security Council (NSC) is the President's principal forum for considering national security and foreign policy matters with his senior national security advisors and cabinet officials. Since its inception under President Truman, the Council's function has been to advise and assist the President on national security and foreign policies. The Council also serves as the President's principal arm for coordinating these policies among various government agencies. The NSC is chaired by th...

Johnson, Lyndon B. (Lyndon Baines), 1908-1973 (person)

Lyndon Baines Johnson, also known as LBJ, was born on August 27, 1908 at Stonewall, Texas. He was the first child of Sam Ealy Johnson, Jr., and Rebekah Baines Johnson, and had three sisters and a brother: Rebekah, Josefa, Sam Houston, and Lucia. In 1913, the Johnson family moved to nearby Johnson City, named for Lyndon''s forebears, and Lyndon entered first grade. On May 24, 1924 he graduated from Johnson City High School. He decided to forego higher education and moved to California with a few ...

McGovern, George S. (George Stanley), 1922-2012 (person)

George Stanley McGovern (July 19, 1922 – October 21, 2012) was an American politician, historian, U.S. representative, U.S. senator, and the Democratic Party presidential nominee in the 1972 presidential election. McGovern grew up in Mitchell, South Dakota, where he was a renowned debater. He volunteered for the U.S. Army Air Forces upon the country's entry into World War II and as a B-24 Liberator pilot flew 35 missions over German-occupied Europe from a base in Italy. Among the medals besto...

Hughes, Charles Evans, 1862-1948 (person)

Charles Evans Hughes Sr. (April 11, 1862 – August 27, 1948) was an American statesman, Republican Party politician, and the 11th Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court. He was also the 36th Governor of New York, the Republican nominee in the 1916 presidential election, and the 44th United States Secretary of State. Born to a Welsh immigrant preacher and his wife in Glens Falls, New York, Hughes pursued a legal career in New York City. After working in private practice for several ye...

Rockefeller, Nelson A. (Nelson Aldrich), 1908-1979 (person)

Nelson Aldrich Rockefeller (July 8, 1908 – January 26, 1979) was an American businessman and politician who served as the 41st vice president of the United States from 1974 to 1977, and previously as the 49th governor of New York from 1959 to 1973. He also served as assistant secretary of State for American Republic Affairs for Presidents Franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman (1944–1945) as well as under secretary of Health, Education and Welfare under Dwight D. Eisenhower from 1953 to 1954....

Agnew, Spiro T. (Spiro Theodore), 1918-1996 (person)

Spiro Theodore Agnew (November 9, 1918 – September 17, 1996) was the 39th vice president of the United States from 1969 until his resignation in 1973. He is the second and most recent vice president to resign the position, the other being John C. Calhoun in 1832. Unlike Calhoun, Agnew resigned as a result of a scandal. Agnew was born in Baltimore to an American-born mother and a Greek immigrant father. He attended Johns Hopkins University, and graduated from the University of Baltimore School...

Humphrey, Hubert H. (Hubert Horatio), 1911-1978 (person)

Hubert Horatio Humphrey Jr. (May 27, 1911 – January 13, 1978) was an American politician who served as the 38th vice president of the United States from 1965 to 1969. He twice served in the United States Senate, representing Minnesota from 1949 to 1964 and 1971 to 1978. He was the Democratic Party's nominee in the 1968 presidential election, losing to Republican nominee Richard Nixon. Born in Wallace, South Dakota, Humphrey attended the University of Minnesota. At one point he helped run his ...

Baker, Newton Diehl, 1871-1937 (person)

Newton Diehl Baker Jr. (December 3, 1871 – December 25, 1937) was an American lawyer, Georgist, politician, and government official. He served as the 37th mayor of Cleveland, Ohio from 1912 to 1915. As U.S. Secretary of War from 1916 to 1921, Baker presided over the United States Army during World War I. Born in Martinsburg, West Virginia, Baker established a legal practice in Cleveland after graduating from Washington and Lee University School of Law. He became progressive Democratic ally of...

Rostow, W. W. (Walt Whitman), 1916-2003 (person)

Walt Whitman Rostow (also known as Walt Rostow or W.W. Rostow) OBE (October 7, 1916 – February 13, 2003) was an American economist, professor and political theorist who served as National Security Advisor to President of the United States Lyndon B. Johnson from 1966 to 1969. Rostow worked in the Office of Strategic Services during World War II and later was a foreign policy adviser and speechwriter for presidential candidate and then President John F. Kennedy; he is often credited with writin...

Gillett, Frederick Huntington, 1851-1935 (person)

Frederick Huntington Gillett (October 16, 1851 – July 31, 1935) was an American politician who served in the Massachusetts state government and both houses of the U.S. Congress between 1879 and 1931, including six years as Speaker of the House. Frederick H. Gillett was born in Westfield, Massachusetts, to Edward Bates Gillett (1817–1899) and Lucy Fowler Gillett (1830–1916). He graduated from Amherst College, where he was a member of the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity, in 1874 and Harvard Law Scho...

Chafee, Zechariah, 1885-1957 (person)

Chafee was born in Providence, Rhode Island, and graduated from Brown University, where he was a member of Alpha Delta Phi, in 1907. Later, he received a law degree from Harvard University, completing his LL.B. in 1913. He was influenced by the theories of sociological Jurisprudence presented by Roscoe Pound and others at Harvard. He met Harold J. Laski, a political scientist and later a leader of the United Kingdom's Labour Party, who became a lifelong friend, there. He practiced at the law fir...

Bridges, H. Styles (Henry Styles), 1898-1961 (person)

Henry Styles Bridges (September 9, 1898 – November 26, 1961) was an American teacher, editor, and Republican Party politician from Concord, New Hampshire. He served one term as the 63rd Governor of New Hampshire before a twenty-four-year career in the United States Senate. Bridges was born in West Pembroke, Maine, the son of Alina Roxanna (Fisher) and Earle Leopold Bridges. He attended the public schools in Maine. Bridges attended the University of Maine at Orono until 1918. From 1918 he held...

National Popular Government League (corporateBody)

Joint Council for International Cooperation. (corporateBody)

National Consumers' League (corporateBody)

Organization founded in 1899 to monitor the conditions under which goods were manufactured and distributed. From the description of National Consumers' League records, 1882-1986 (bulk 1920-1950). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70981678 The League was founded in 1898 to improve conditions for workers. From the description of Records, 1912-1949 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006759 The National Consumers' League was founded in 18...

Malden Massachusetts Catholic High School. (corporateBody)

Massachusetts Reform Club (corporateBody)

Selective Service System (corporateBody)

International League (corporateBody)

Massachusetts. Registry of Motor Vehicles (corporateBody)

Kelley, Nicolas (person)

Mrs. Erwin N. (person)

Reardon, Paul C., 1909- (person)

James, William (person)

Epithet: MP British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000837.0x000154 Epithet: Bishop of Durham British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000214.0x00031b Epithet: Rector of Pitchcombe British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000214.0x000326 Epithet: of Stowe MS 184 ...

Weld, Stephen Minot, 1842- (person)

Biddle, Francis, 1886-1968 (person)

Francis Beverley Biddle (1886-1968) was a graduate of Groton and Harvard. After Harvard Law School he served for one year as secretary to Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes. A practicing attorney in Philadelphia for twenty-five years, Biddle was named the first chairman of the National Labor Relations Board in 1934, filling the post for one year. In 1939, Franklin D. Roosevelt appointed him judge of the Third Circuit Court of Appeals. In 1940, he was appointed Solicitor General of the U...

Cabot, Richard C. (person)

Castle, William R. (William Richards), 1878-1963 (person)

William Richards Castle, Jr. (1878-1963), Harvard graduate, was Ambassador to Japan during period of Naval Arms Conference, London, in 1930, and Undersecretary of State from 1931 to 1933. From the description of Castle, William R. (William Richards), 1878-1963 (U.S. National Archives and Records Administration). naId: 10570910 William Richards Castle (1878-1963), AB 1900, was an American diplomat. He served in the Department of State as chief of the Division of Western Europ...

German Society (corporateBody)

League of nations non-partisan association, New York. (corporateBody)

Massachusetts Government (corporateBody)

Union Pacific System. (corporateBody)

Fulbright, J. W. (person)

Whitney, Otis M. (person)

Brother Robertus Duffy (person)

First Congregational Church (corporateBody)

The First Congregational Church was organized as a Presbyterian church on December 18, 1834, and incorporated on February 23, 1835. In 1838, forty-four of its members withdrew to form their own Congregational church. The members of this Congregational church were unable to support it and returned to the original Presbyterian church in 1844. Two years later, however, the congregation voted itself out of the Presbyterian church and joined the Congregational denomination. T...

Massachusetts Bar Association (corporateBody)

Albert J. Beveridge's (person)

Brooke, Edward W., III (Edward William, III), 1919-2015 (person)

Edward William Brooke III (October 26, 1919 – January 3, 2015) was an American Republican politician. In 1966, he became the first African American popularly elected to the United States Senate. He represented Massachusetts in the Senate from 1967 to 1979. Born and raised in Washington, D.C., Brooke graduated from the Boston University School of Law after serving in the United States Army during World War II. After serving as chairman of the Finance Commission of Boston, Brooke won election a...

Cabot, Currie (person)

Izaak Walton Club (corporateBody)

Wentzel, Alan R. (person)

Harvard Liberal Club. (corporateBody)

Key Men of America (corporateBody)

Cutler, Robert (person)

McKenna, Denis L. (person)

Harvard College (1780- ) (corporateBody)

Special students were those who took courses in Harvard College but were not degree candidates; they had not gone through the standard admissions process completed by AB degree candidates. From the description of Records of special students, 1876-1907. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77064523 It is unclear whether F.C. Fabel ever attended Harvard College. F.C. Fabel may be Frederick Charles Fabel, who received an AB from the University of Rochester in 1893. ...

Mire, Joseph (person)

Kennedy, John F., 1942- (person)

Medford (Mass.) High School (corporateBody)

International Friendship League, Inc. (corporateBody)

Campbell, Robert P. (person)

Wright, John (person)

Epithet: of Add MS 46924 British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000507.0x0001b6 Epithet: of Add MS 36180 British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000507.0x0001b3 Epithet: Clerk British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000507.0x0001a3 Epithet: clothier, of London ...

Dulles, John Foster, 1888-1959 (person)

John Foster Dulles (1888-1959), was the fifty-third Secretary of State of the United States for President Dwight D. Eisenhower. He had a long and distinguished public career with significant impact upon the formulation of United States foreign policies. He was especially involved with efforts to establish world peace after World War I, the role of the United States in world governance, and Cold War relations between the United States and the Soviet Union. Dulles was born on February 25, 1888 ...

Samuel E. Morrison (person)

Special Committee for War Service of the ABA. (corporateBody)

Industrial Defense Association (corporateBody)

Hale, Richard Walden, 1909-1976 (person)

D. D. Eisenhower) (person)

Mass. Supr. Jud. Court (corporateBody)

Lodge, Henry Cabot, Jr., 1902-1985 (person)

U.S. representative to the United Nations. From the description of Correspondence 1957. (Denver Public Library). WorldCat record id: 50307057 United States Senator and ambassador. From the description of Henry Cabot Lodge letter to Harriet L. White [manuscript], 1960 August 8. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 466876849 Henry Cabot Lodge (1902-1985) was a journalist, U.S. Senator, and diplomat, and the grandson of statesman Henry Cabot Lodge,...

Blackney, Edna (person)

Canavan, Harold (person)

Governmental Affairs Institute (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Saltonstall, Mrs. Richard (person)

U.S. Congress. (corporateBody)

Highway Safety League. (corporateBody)

Louis Locatelli (person)

Harold P. Melcher, Jr. (person)

Halbert, Nancy L. (person)

Women's Lobby, Inc. (corporateBody)

Massachusetts District Courts. Appellate Division (corporateBody)

Unitarian Universalist Association's (corporateBody)

Thomas Norman Mattoon, 1884-1968 (person)

Norman Mattoon Thomas (1884-1968), was a leading American socialist, pacifist, author, and six-time presidential candidate on the Socialist Party of America ticket, between 1928 and 1948. Born in Marion, Ohio, he was a graduate of Princeton University, attended Union Theological Seminary, where he became a socialist, and was ordained as a Presbyterian minister in 1911. Thomas opposed the United States' entry into the First World War, a position that earned him the disapproval of many in his soci...

Walsh, Joseph (person)

Locke, Horatio (person)

Barron, Alexander J. (person)

Lodge, Henry Cabot, Jr., 1902-1985 (person)

U.S. representative to the United Nations. From the description of Correspondence 1957. (Denver Public Library). WorldCat record id: 50307057 United States Senator and ambassador. From the description of Henry Cabot Lodge letter to Harriet L. White [manuscript], 1960 August 8. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 466876849 Henry Cabot Lodge (1902-1985) was a journalist, U.S. Senator, and diplomat, and the grandson of statesman Henry Cabot Lodge,...

Anthony Bimba (person)

Raymond S. Wilkins, C. J. (person)

Mass. Supr. Jud. Ct. (corporateBody)

Fisher, Dr (person)

Auto-theft Committee of the International Association of Chiefs of Police, Inc. (corporateBody)

Yesley, Selma (Mrs. Julian) (person)

Bedal, William S., II (person)

Carter, Edward Carlos, 1928-.... (person)

Benjamin Henry Latrobe was an architect and engineer. He was elected to the American Philosophical Society in 1799. From the guide to the The papers of Benjamin Henry Latrobe, the microtext edition /Edward C. Carter II, editor in chief; Thomas E. Jeffrey, microfiche editor., 1976, (American Philosophical Society) ...

Kountze, Mabray (person)

Childers, M. A. (person)

Coolidge, Marcus Allen, 1865-1947 (person)

U.S. senator from Massachusetts. From the description of Letter, 1935 Feb. 14, Washington D.C., to Perry Walton, Boston. (Boston Athenaeum). WorldCat record id: 184907364 ...

Beacon Press (corporateBody)

The Beacon Press, a department of the Unitarian Universalist Association, traces its beginnings to 1854 when the American Unitarian Association raised $50,000 for a Book Fund Project. The AUA "issued an urgent call for liberal works that would meet the spiritual needs of the age." Until 1950, the strength of the Press was in history, biography, and a locus in religious thought and religious freedom. Melvin Arnold became the director of the Press in the late 1940s, and he transformed it into a wi...

Union for a Progressive Constitution (corporateBody)

Lane, Fitz Henry, 1804-1865 (person)

Byrne, William J. (person)

National Council on Crime and Delinquency (corporateBody)

Davis, Horace A. (Horace Andrew), 1870- (person)

Kennedy, Edward Moore, 1932-2009 (person)

Edward Moore Kennedy (b. Feb. 22, 1932, Boston, Mass.-d. Aug. 25, 2009), graduated from Harvard University with a B.A. in government in 1956, and received his LL.B. from the University of Virginia in 1959. He served in the United States Army from 1951 to 1953. He was elected democratic senator from Massachusetts in 1962, served until his death in August 2009. He was the Assistant District Attorney for Suffolk County from 1961 to 1962, and sought the Democratic nomination for president in 1980....

Hale, Richard Walden, 1909-1976 (person)

Bureau of Investigation of the U.S. Dept. of Justice (corporateBody)

Howard, Sidney Coe, 1891-1939 (person)

Sidney Coe Howard was a popular and successful American playwright and screenwriter, becoming the first person to win both a Pulitzer Prize and an Academy Award. Born in Oakland, California, and educated at the University of California at Berkeley and Harvard, he served as an aviator in World War I. After the war he established a reputation as a journalist, investigating the social issues of the day, and publishing both short stories and translations; he found great success as a playwright, winn...

Massachusetts. Div. of Youth Service (corporateBody)

Flaschner, Franklin N. (person)

Wherry, Kenneth Spicer, 1892-1951 (person)

WHERRY, KENNETH SPICER, a Senator from Nebraska; born in Liberty, Gage County, Nebr., February 28, 1892; attended the public schools and graduated from the University of Nebraska at Lincoln in 1914; attended Harvard University in 1915 and 1916; during the First World War served in the United States Navy Flying Corps in 1917 and 1918; engaged in the sale of automobiles, furniture, and in livestock farming; studied law; admitted to the bar and commenced practice in Pawnee City, Nebr.; member of th...

Wilmerding, John. (person)

Nat. Council for Prevention of War (corporateBody)

Cosmos Club (corporateBody)

Lodge, Henry Cabot, 1850-1924 (person)

Henry Cabot Lodge (1850-1924) was born into a prominent Boston family in 1850. Through his mother’s family, the Cabots, Lodge traced his lineage back to the 17th century, with one great-grandfather a leading Federalist during the Revolutionary period. Growing up in both an intellectual and privileged household, "Cabot" took naturally to academic subjects, particularly history and literature. Beyond his early devotion to scholarly pursuits, Lodge also enjoyed numerous sports and the great outdoor...

McGlynn, John J. (person)

Senate Foreign Relations Committee (corporateBody)

Hugh Cabot Memorial Fund. (corporateBody)

Harvard Liberal Club of Boston. (corporateBody)

The Harvard Liberal Club of Boston, begun in late 1917, took its membership from Harvard alumni and students. As of 1920, it had no offices but assembled for weekly lunch and dinner events, frequently with speakers. Its purpose was to promote liberal ideals in Harvard's institutional actions and in a Harvard education, but it also acted on non-Harvard political issues, such as the 1919 strikes in Lawrence, Massachusetts. From the description of Records of the Harvard Liberal Club of ...

Dimock, Marshall E. (person)

Vandenberg, Arthur H. (Arthur Hendrick), 1884-1951 (person)

U.S. Senator from Michigan (1928-1951). From the description of Arthur H. Vandenberg papers, 1936-1941. (Detroit Public Library). WorldCat record id: 620820101 Republican member of the U.S. Senate from Michigan, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, and delegate to the United Nations Conference in San Francisco in 1945. From the description of Arthur Hendrick Vandenberg visual materials series [microform]. ca. 1896-1950. (University of Michigan). Wo...

Kissinger, Henry J. (person)

Charles River Civic Television, Inc. (corporateBody)

Chase, Clara S. (person)

Nation and the Selective Service System (corporateBody)

Lowell, Ralph, 1890-1978 (person)

Banker, foundation executive. From the description of Reminiscences of Ralph Lowell : oral history, 1964. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 309742968 ...

Richardson, Elliot L., 1920-1999 (person)

U.S. cabinet officer, politician, and lawyer, of Massachusetts. From the description of Papers of Elliot L. Richardson, 1780-1991 (bulk 1947-1991). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 71009619 From the description of Audio materials, 1961-1984 (bulk 1962 and 1974) [sound recording]. 1961-1984. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 36045043 Government executive. From the description of Reminiscences of Elliot Lee Richardson : oral history, 1967. (Columbia University ...

Henry Kissinger (person)

Mass. Superior Court (corporateBody)

Paine, Peter (person)

Robbins, Robert R. (person)

Weeks, Sinclair (person)

Ketcham, O. W. (person)

King, Judson, 1872-1958 (person)

Lecturer, author, and political consultant. From the description of Judson King papers, 1900-1958. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70982353 Biographical Note 1872, Apr. 19 Born, Waterford, Pa. 1889 1893 Attended Battle Creek College, Battle Cr...

Browne & Nichols (corporateBody)

Kennedy, John F. (John Fitzgerald), 1917-1963 (person)

John Fitzgerald Kennedy was born on May 29, 1917, to Joseph P. Kennedy and Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy of Brookline, Massachusetts. John Kennedy, the second of nine children, attended Choate Academy (1932-1935), Princeton University (1935-36), Harvard College (1936-40), and Stanford Business School (1941). In 1940, he published a book based on his senior thesis entitled "Why England Slept." The book criticized British policy of Appeasement. In 1941, Kennedy enlisted in the Navy. In August 1943, Kenn...

Frankfurter, Felix, 1882-1965 (person)

Felix Frankfurter (November 15, 1882 – February 22, 1965) was an American lawyer, professor, and jurist who served as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Frankfurter served on the Supreme Court from 1939 to 1962 and was a noted advocate of judicial restraint in the judgments of the Court. Frankfurter was born in Vienna, Austria, and immigrated to New York City at the age of 12. After graduating from Harvard Law School, Frankfurter worked for Secretary of War Henry ...

Drinan, Robert F. (person)

Congressional representative from Massachusetts. From the description of Typed letters signed (4) : Washington, to Edward Wagenknecht, 1974-1980. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270868055 ...

Haas, Robert (person)

Atomic Energy Commission (corporateBody)

Progressive Republicans of Massachusetts (corporateBody)

McCarthy, Joseph R. (person)

United Nations Ass'n. (corporateBody)

Coolidge, Richard B. (person)

Russell, Gardner W. (person)

McCarthy, William J. (person)

American bar association (corporateBody)

BIOGHIST REQUIRED In 1971 the American Bar Association formed a committee to prepare a study "...on the respective powers under the Constitution of the President and of the Congress to enter into and conduct war." The committee was chaired by Lyman M. Tondel, Jr. and the project was funded by the Association's Fund for Public Education which in turn contracted with Columbia University to carry out the study. The staff included Abraham D. Sofaer, Project Director and Adjunct Professor of Law at C...

Buckley, John F. (person)

Biographical/Historical Note United States Information Agency officer. From the guide to the John F. Buckley miscellaneous papers, 1954-1970, (Hoover Institution Archives) ...

Unitarian Universalist Church (corporateBody)

Nash, Walter, 1882-1968 (person)

Stassen, Harold E. (person)

Sloane, Alfred P. (person)

U.S. Court of Appeals (corporateBody)

Flanders, Ralph E. (Ralph Edward), 1880-1970 (person)

United States Senator. From the description of Reminiscences of Ralph Edward Flanders : oral history, 1967. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122451699 Ralph E. Flanders was an American engineer, businessman, and legislator. He represented the people of Vermont in the United States Senate for twelve years. 1880 Born in Barnet, Vermont ...

Capp, Al, 1909-1979 (person)

Cartoonist, illustrator; New York, N.Y. Creator of the comic strip "Lil' Abner". Full name is Alfred Gerald Caplin. From the description of Al Capp cartoon drawings, 1950-1959. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122515753 ...

Massachusetts Committee on Militarism in Education (corporateBody)

Lee, William J. (person)

Brooks, John Graham, 1846-1938 (person)

Unitarian minister, writer on social and economic topics, and founder of the National Consumers' League, Brooks attended Oberlin College and received a degree in divinity from Harvard in 1875. He lectured for the League for Political Education, investigated strikes for the U.S. Dept. of Labor, and studied in Germany. From the description of Papers, 1845-1938 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006931 Unitarian minister, writer on social and economic top...

Senkler, George E., II (person)

Cohen, Beryl (person)

Mass. Reform Club (corporateBody)

Aspinwall, Wayne N. (person)

Brandeis, Louis Dembitz, 1856-1941 (person)

Louis Brandeis (b. November 13, 1856, Louisville, Kentucky – d. October 5, 1941, Washington D.C.) was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, serving from 1916 until 1939. Brandeis was the Court’s 67th justice and its first Jewish-American justice. He was the son of immigrants from Bohemia, who came to Kentucky from Prague, then part of the Austrian Empire. He received his LL.B. from Harvard Law School in 1877, and before becoming a judge, served as a lawyer at Warren & B...

Burtnett, E. A. F. (person)

Brooks, John Graham, 1846-1938 (person)

Unitarian minister, writer on social and economic topics, and founder of the National Consumers' League, Brooks attended Oberlin College and received a degree in divinity from Harvard in 1875. He lectured for the League for Political Education, investigated strikes for the U.S. Dept. of Labor, and studied in Germany. From the description of Papers, 1845-1938 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006931 Unitarian minister, writer on social and economic top...

American Civil Liberties Union (corporateBody)

Founded in 1920 in New York City by Roger Baldwin and others; the ACLU was an outgrowth of the American Union Against Militarism's National Civil Liberties Bureau, which in 1920 changed its name to the American Civil Liberties Union. From the description of Collection, 1917- (Swarthmore College, Peace Collection). WorldCat record id: 42740878 The Southern Women's Rights Project (SWRP) located in Richmond is affiliated with the American Civil Liberties Union. The project deal...

Elliott, Waldo P. (person)

Boston Committee of Foreign Relations (corporateBody)

Hand, Learned, 1872-1961 (person)

Attorney and Federal judge. Practiced law, Albany, N.Y., and N.Y.C., 1897-1909; U.S. District judge, Southern District N.Y., 1909-1924; Judge, U.S. Ct. of Appeals, 2d Circuit, 1924-1961; Senior Circuit Judge, 1939-1951. Member and co-founder, American Law Institute. 15 LL.D.'s including Harvard U. 1939, Cambridge (England) 1952. Author of numerous legal and non-legal articles, memorials, etc.; Holmes lecturer, Harvard Law School, 1958. From the description of Papers of Learned Hand, ...

Whittier, Sumner G. (person)

Griswold, Harriet (person)

Lawton, James R. (person)

Dine, Herman B. (person)

Central Bureau of Planning and Statistics (corporateBody)

Nimrod Press (corporateBody)

Swing, Raymond G. (person)

American Society for Russian Relief, Inc. (corporateBody)

Mass. Council of Juvenile Court Judges (corporateBody)

Harvard Law School (corporateBody)

Law clubs were established to provide students an opportunity to practice preparing and arguing law cases as realistically as possible. Law clubs began to be founded at Harvard in the 19th century; one of the earliest was the Marshall Club, founded in 1825. In 1910, the Board of Student Advisers was formed, and the more formal Ames Competition in Appellate Brief Writing and Advocacy was established. From the description of General information by and about Harvard Law School clubs, 18...

Lodgen, George E. (person)

Middlesex County Training School (corporateBody)

Bond, Rufus H. (person)

Pearson, H. Talbot (person)

Church of the Mediator (corporateBody)

Lawrence, Frederic C. (person)

Gray, Carl R. (Carl Raymond), 1867-1939 (person)

Hatch, Francis W. Jr. (person)

Massachusetts Council for International Cooperation (corporateBody)

Huntington, Anna Hyatt, 1876-1973 (person)

Animal sculptor, Bethel, Conn., b. 1876; d. 1973. From the description of Oral history interview with Anna Hyatt-Huntington, [ca. 1964] [sound recording]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 312026542 From the description of Anna Hyatt-Huntington interview, [ca. 1964] [sound recording]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 85185377 Sculptor; New York, N.Y. From the description of Anna Hyatt-Huntington papers, 1902-1967. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122502404 ...

Lieutenant Governor Arthur W. Coolidge (person)

Fuller, Alvan T. (Alvan Tufts), 1878-1958 (person)

Board of Selectmen (corporateBody)

Cape Ann Historical Ass'n. (corporateBody)

McLaughlin, Richard J. (person)

Helen Tufts Bailie (person)

Herter, Christian Archibald, 1865-1910 (person)

Rufus Ivory Cole served as the the director and physician-in-charge (1909-1937) of the Hospital of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, the first hospital in the United States devoted primarily to the investigation of disease. Cole's medical research centered on problems relating to immunity to diseases of the respiratory system, particularly pneumonia From the guide to the Rufus Ivory Cole papers, ca. 1900-1966, 1900-1966, (American Philosophical Society) ...

Foreign Policy Association. (corporateBody)

Salisbury, Harrison E. (Harrison Evans), 1908-1993 (person)

Epithet: Associate Editor `The New York Times' British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000561.0x00005b The American journalist Harrison E. Salisbury (1908-1993) was well-known for his reporting and books on the Soviet Union. A distinguished correspondent and editor for the New York Times, he was the first American reporter to visit Hanoi during the Vietnam War. After editing the campus daily at the University of Minnes...

Charles, Ellen (person)

Keyserling, Hermann, Graf von, 1880-1946 (person)

Hermann Keyserling was a social philosopher and writer. Born in Latvia, he emigrated to Germany and lost his status because of the Russian Revolution. His popularity peaked after World War I. From the description of Hermann Keyserling note to Lewis Mumford, 1926 Nov. 22. (Pennsylvania State University Libraries). WorldCat record id: 50793668 ...

Mrowiec, Angela (person)

Crockett, David C., 1909- (person)

Administrator. From the description of Reminiscences of David C. Crockett : oral history, 1982. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122513175 ...

Washington Center for Addictions (corporateBody)

Larry Carter (person)

Smith, Newlin Russell, 1904- (person)

Massachusetts Committee to Modify the Cruiser Bill (corporateBody)

Morris Katzeff (person)

Chisholm, J. Elmer (person)

Taft, Robert A. (Robert Alphonso), 1889-1853 (person)

Robert A. Taft More than "Mr. Republican" In 1947, Republican Senator Robert A. Taft was at the peak of his power, commanding a coalition of conservative Republicans and southern Democrats to thwart President Harry S. Truman's domestic agenda. Taft's most impressive achievement came in June. The labor-restricting Taft-Hartley Act survived Truman's veto and won Taft the admiration of the press corps. Yet he did not seek the highest political office in the Senate; indeed, the title "majority...

Malcolm E. Nichols (person)

Merritt, Nancy (Mrs. Robert W.) (person)

American Antiquarian Society (corporateBody)

The American Antiquarian Society was founded in Worcester, Mass., in 1812, largely through the efforts of Isaiah Thomas (1749-1831). The Society's original stated purpose was to "encourage the collection and preservation of the Antiquities of our country, and of curious and valuable productions in Art and Nature [that] have a tendency to enlarge the sphere of human knowledge." AAS from its inception attempted to be national in its collecting and its membership, which is by election....

Drake, J. F. (person)

Harv. Law School (corporateBody)

First District of Eastern Middlesex County, Mass. (corporateBody)

Graffeo, Alphonse J. (person)

Bricker, John W. (John William), 1893-1986 (person)

Senator. From the description of Reminiscences of John W. Bricker : oral history, 1968. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122528156 John Bricker (1893 - 1986), 54th Governor of Ohio from 1939 to 1945. From the guide to the John W. Bricker letter to John F. Ahlers, February 5, 1940, (Ohio University) ...

Carmichael, Leonard (person)

World Court (corporateBody)

Cabot for Attorney General Committee (corporateBody)

Connelly, Judge (person)

Massachusetts Public Interest League. (corporateBody)

Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts (corporateBody)

Blacher, Leo (person)

Peabody, Endicott, 1920-1997 (person)

Endicott Peabody (b. 1920), lawyer and Massachusetts political figure, was Governor of Massachusetts from 1963 to 1965, Assistant Director of the Office of Emergency Planning from 1967 to 1968), and a Vice Presidential candidate in 1972. From the description of Peabody, Endicott, 1920-1997 (U.S. National Archives and Records Administration). naId: 10571317 Also known as "Chub," born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, February 15, 1920; attorney; Democratic leader in Massachusetts a...

George S. Mandell (person)

Conrad Hobbs. (person)

Seminerio, Steven M. (person)

MacDonald, Torbert H. (person)

Mass. Citizens' Committee on the World Court (corporateBody)

Lane, Marian B. (Mrs. Samuel) (person)

Massachusetts Civic League (corporateBody)

Holland, Edward (person)

Epithet: of Add MS 32924 British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000703.0x000106 ...

Committee on the Judiciary (corporateBody)

Green, William L. (person)

James, Henry (person)

Epithet: novelist British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000208.0x00012f Epithet: Baron James of Hereford British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001219.0x000331 Epithet: Subject of Mss Eur F234 British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001244.0x000361 Epithet: Capta...

Massachusetts. Department of Mental Health (corporateBody)

Programs and institutions for the mentally ill and retarded of Massachusetts were among the responsibilities successively of the Board of State Charities (St 1863, c 240), the State Board of Health, Lunacy, and Charity (St 1879, c 291), and the State Board of Lunacy and Charity (St 1886, c 101). They were then the sole responsibility successively of the State Board of Insanity (St 1898, c 433), the Massachusetts Commission on Mental Diseases (St 1916, c 285), the Dept. of Mental Diseases (St 191...

Nat. Pop. Gov't. League. (corporateBody)

Perkins School (corporateBody)

Colyer, W. T. (person)

Villard, Oswald Garrison, 1872-1949 (person)

Epithet: US journalist British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000429.0x000092 Villard, a journalist and author, was president of the New York Evening Post (1897-1918), editor and owner of The Nation (1918-1932), publisher and contributing editor of The Nation (1932-1935), a founder of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and of Yachting Magazine, and owner of the Nautical Gazette. His father ...

Unitarian Universalist Service Committee (corporateBody)

The Unitarian Service Committee was formed as a standing committee of the American Unitarian Association in May 1940. Its purpose was to investigate opportunities in America and abroad for humanitarian service. In 1945, the Universalist Service Committee was formed. During and after World War II, these two Committees aided hundreds of displaced persons in occupied countries, allowing many of them to find passage to the United States. In 1961, these two committees joined, and the present-day Unit...

Dr. Hugh Cabot (person)

Florence Kelley (person)

Brooks, Lawrence Graham, 1881- (person)

Attorney, judge, and civic leader. Harvard, B.A., 1902; M.A. 1903; Harvard Law School, LL.B., 1905. Practiced law in Massachusetts, 1905-1928; judge in Middlesex, Mass. County courts, 1928-1970; member of various legal and political groups. From the description of Papers, 1897-1981. (Harvard Law School Library). WorldCat record id: 236047331 Lawrence Graham Brooks (1881-1981) earned his Harvard AB 1902. From the description of Student notes and papers, 1899-1901....

Morison, Samuel Eliot (person)

Morison graduated from Harvard in 1908 and taught American history at Harvard. From the description of Course material for History 161b, the discovery of America, 1940. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 228512193 Morison earned his Harvard AB in 1908, his Harvard AM in 1909, and his Harvard PhD in 1912. He taught history at Harvard. From the description of Notes in English 28, second half year, 1904-1905. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77074686...

Judicial Committee - (corporateBody)

U.S. Dept. of Justice. (corporateBody)

Cabot, Thomas D. (Thomas Dudley), 1897-1995 (person)

Whittemore, (Suira?) (Mrs. Arthur E.) (person)

Bailie, Helen Tufts (person)

Johnson, Charles, 1679-1748 (person)

Army War College (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Alfred P. Sloane (person)

U.S. Supreme Court. (corporateBody)

Frank B. Frederick. (person)

Boston Legal Aid Society. (corporateBody)

United States Railroad Labor Board (corporateBody)

General Motors Corp. (corporateBody)

United Council on World Affairs (corporateBody)

McMillan Company (corporateBody)

Gratwick, Mitchell (person)

International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (corporateBody)

Boston Bar Ass'n. (corporateBody)

Park, Charles E. (Charles Edwards), 1873-1962 (person)

Unitarian Universalist minister. From the description of Charles Edward Park letter to Alfred Hussey [manuscript], 1901 Feb 19. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 256491145 ...

Hudson, Manley O. (Manley Ottmer), 1886-1960 (person)

Epithet: Professor of International Law Harvard University British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001137.0x000133 Law professor, judge, international mediator, legal scholar. Prof., U. of Mo. Law School, 1910-1919, Harvard L.S., 1919-1954. Attached to American Comm. to Negotiate Peace, Paris, 1918-1919. Member, legal section of League of Nations Secretariat, 1922-1933. Appointed member, Permanent Court of Arbitration,...

Wheeler, Mildred B. (Mrs. Roy Russell) (person)

Committee for International Reduction of Armaments. (corporateBody)

Meadville Theological School (Chicago, Ill.) (corporateBody)

Curtis, Christopher C. (person)

McGrew, Dallas D. L. (person)

Speiden, Mary Lou (person)

National Council for Reduction of Armaments (U.S.) (corporateBody)

New Zealand Legation (corporateBody)

World Affairs Council (corporateBody)

Donnelly, John P. (person)

Savage, Arthur V. (person)

Broughton, C. F. (person)

Massachusetts. Constitutional Convention (1777-1778) (corporateBody)

Walsh, David I. (David Ignatius), 1872-1947 (person)

Rackemann, Francis M. (Francis Minot), 1887-1973 (person)

Rackemann earned his Harvard AB in 1909. From the description of Lecture notes in Zoology 2, second half year, 1907-1908. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77074851 From the description of Lecture notes in Hygiene 1, 1906-1907. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77074813 From the description of Lecture and reading notes in History 1a, 1905-1906. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 77074734 From the description of Lecture notes in German...

Hollond, H. A. (person)

Student Liberal Club of Harvard University. (corporateBody)

The Harvard Liberal Club of Boston, an organization of graduates of Harvard, was interested in having an undergraduate counterpart. Thus, the Student Liberal Club of Harvard University was formed in 1919. In 1920, the group acquired a headquarters at 22 Winthrop Street. The group held dinner meetings and larger university gatherings with speakers. In 1921, the group took the lead in forming the Inter-collegiate Liberal League. From the description of Records of the Student Liberal Cl...

Lowell Institute (corporateBody)

American friends service committee (corporateBody)

Quaker organization formed to promote peace and reconciliation through its social service and relief programs. From the description of American Friends Service Committee records, 1933-1988 (bulk 1933-1938). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70983753 The American Friends Service Committee (AFSC) was organized in June 1917 as an outgrowth of and coordination point for the anti-war and relief activities of various bodies of the Religious Society of Friends in the United States. A ...

A. O. Wharton (person)

Sidney, Howard (person)

Special Committee for War Service (corporateBody)

Buxton, Frank W. (Frank William), 1877-1974 (person)

New Haven & Hartford Railroad (corporateBody)

Twentieth Century Association. (corporateBody)

Grey, Louise (person)

General motors corporation (corporateBody)

National Council for Prevention of War (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Created in September, 1921 in Washington, D.C. by representatives of 17 United States peace organizations to serve as a clearinghouse under the name of National Council for Limitation of Armaments; Frederick J. Libby was appointed Executive Secretary. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., the organization changed its name in January, 1922 to the National Council for the Reduction of Armaments. In Fall of 1923, the name was changed again to National Council for Prevention of War. It was incorportate...

A.B.A. committee (corporateBody)

Kopf, Carl Health (person)

Chafee, Zechariah, III (person)

White, E.B. (Elwyn Brooks), 1899-1985 (person)

American author and humorist E.B. White was born in Mount Vernon, N.Y., and graduated from Cornell. After graduation he worked on odd jobs and travelled; while working as a copywriter, he submitted some essays to the newly founded New Yorker, which led to his long-term relationship with the magazine. White is generally credited with supplying New Yorker's signature style, a clever, whimsical, and highly allusive tone; over the years he contributed everything from essays and stories to photo capt...

Fitz Hugh Lane's (person)

Dallinger, Frederick W. (person)

Singer, L. A. (person)

Muskie, Edmund S. (person)

Massachusetts. Dept. of Public Safety. (corporateBody)

U.S. Dept. of Labor's Employment Service (corporateBody)

Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee (corporateBody)

The Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee (JAFRC) emerged in 1941superseding several earlier committees and organizations that had been developed to secure humanitarian aid for refugees of the Spanish Civil War. Along with providing humanitarian aid, the JAFRC was “dedicated to the rescue and relief of thousands of anti-fascist fighters trapped in Vichy France, and North Africa so that they [could] return to the active fight against the Axis.” Dr. Edward Barsky, leader of American me...

American Federation of Labor (corporateBody)

Labor organization. From the description of American Federation of Labor records, 1883-1925. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70980267 ...

Paul C. Reardon, C. J. (person)

Mayor James M. Curley's (person)

Swan, Thomas W. (Thomas Walter), 1877-1975 (person)

Executive Committee of the War Camp Community Service of Boston (corporateBody)

Ford Hall Forum (corporateBody)

Carter, Lawrence A. (person)

Foster, Frank (person)

Historical Society of Pennsylvania (corporateBody)

The Historical Society of Pennsylvania was established in 1824 by seven young Philadelphians who were inspired by the patriotic celebrations and renewed civic pride brought on by the Marquis d Lafayette's visit to the United States. The aim of their fledgling organization was to collect and preserve evidence related to history of the commonwealth, to encourage scholarly research, and to stimulate public interest in American history. This mission remains central to the wo...

Industrial Workers of the World (corporateBody)

The IWW is a labor organization dedicated to uniting laborers around the world into a single large union. From the description of Collection 1916-1939. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 778701431 Established in Chicago in 1905 by sponsors of socialism and the remnants of previous labor unions, including the Knights of Labor, Western Federation of Miners and the American Labor Union, the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW), or "Wobblies", evolved into a radical industrial unio...

Post, Louis F. (person)

Lape, Esther. (person)

Administrative Committee of District Courts (corporateBody)

Abraham T. Alper (person)

Butler, William Elliott, 1939-.... (person)

Tufts University (corporateBody)

Hale, Reginald B. (person)

Southern Conference Educational Fund (corporateBody)

Established in 1943 as an educational arm of the Southern Conference for Human Welfare, but became independent in 1944. From the description of Fund records, 1958-1985. (Georgia State University). WorldCat record id: 51484422 The Southern Conference for Human Welfare (SCHW) was formally organized in Birmingham, Alabama in the fall of 1938. It was inspired by the findings of the National Emergency Council's Report on Economic Conditions in the South and by the philosophies of...

U.S. Employment Service (corporateBody)

Permanent Court of International Justice (corporateBody)

Centennial Committee for Memorial Hall. (corporateBody)

McGrath, John Schnitzer (person)

Tufts College (corporateBody)

Fisher, Joseph L. (person)

Joseph Lyman Fisher (1914-1992), economist, educator, author, and congressman, was born in Salesville, Rhode Island on January 11, 1914. After earning his undergraduate degree at Bowdoin College, Fisher went on to graduate work at the London School of Economics, Harvard University, and George Washington University. In 1942 he married the former Margaret Saunders Winslow. Fisher's career, spanning over fifty years, included planner for the National Resources Planning Board, economist for the Unit...

First District Court of Eastern Middlesex. (corporateBody)