Scripps-Howard Newspaper Alliance Staff Articles, 1949-1967
There are 58 Entities related to this resource.
Carlos Peña Romulo QSC CLH NA (14 January 1898 – 15 December 1985) was a Filipino diplomat, statesman, soldier, journalist and author. He was a reporter at 16, a newspaper editor by the age of 20, and a publisher at 32. He was a co-founder of the Boy Scouts of the Philippines, a general in the US Army and the Philippine Army, university president, President of the UN General Assembly, was eventually named one of the Philippines' National Artists in Literature, and was the recipient of many other...
Inez Robb, a nationally syndicated columnist who started as a teen‐age reporter in Boise, Idaho, and became a war correspondent for The International Nevo Service, died Wednesday [April 4, 1979] in Tuscon, Ariz. Mrs. Robb, who retired in 1969, had suffered from Parkinson's Disease. She was 78 years old....
Edward Vernon "Eddie" Rickenbacker, also known as "Fast Eddie" or "Rick" (October 8, 1890 – July 23, 1973) was an American fighter ace in World War I and a Medal of Honor recipient. With 26 aerial victories, he was the United States' most successful fighter ace in the war and is considered to have received the most awards for valor by an American during the war. He was also a race car driver and automotive designer, a government consultant in military matters and a pioneer in air transportation,...
David Lemuel Beck was born in poverty on June 16, 1894, in Stockton, California to Lemuel and Mary Beck. His first union job was as a laundry driver in Seattle, Washington where he became a member of Teamsters Local 566 Laundry and Dye Works Drivers. He was elected to the executive board of Local 566 in 1920 then in 1923 he was named president of Joint Council 28. In 1927 he was elected president of Local 566 in 1927 and that same year, he was hired by the international union as a full-time orga...
Claire Lee Chennault (September 6, 1893 – July 27, 1958), sometimes known as Old Leatherface, was an American military aviator best known for his leadership of the "Flying Tigers" and the Republic of China Air Force in World War II. Chennault was a fierce advocate of "pursuit" or fighter-interceptor aircraft during the 1930s when the United States Army Air Corps was focused primarily on high-altitude bombardment. Chennault retired from the United States Army in 1937, and went to work as an av...
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 ...
Ernest "Ernie" Taylor Pyle (August 3, 1900 – April 18, 1945) was a Pulitzer Prize—winning American journalist and war correspondent who is best known for his stories about ordinary American soldiers during World War II. Pyle is also notable for the columns he wrote as a roving human-interest reporter from 1935 through 1941 for the Scripps-Howard newspaper syndicate that earned him wide acclaim for his simple accounts of ordinary people across North America. When the United States entered World W...
Politician, Senator. From the description of Reminiscences of Albert Arnold Gore : oral history, 1976. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122620266 ...
American journalist and author; d. 1993. From the description of Andrew Tully collection, 1945-1987. (Boston University). WorldCat record id: 70969787 ...
Synman Rhee (1875-1965) was the first and last Head of State of the Provisional Government of the Republic of Korea and the President of South Korea from 1948-1960. He spent his early life as a Korean revolutionary, with his focus shifting to the Korean independence movement after Japanese occupation. Much of this period was spent in effective exile including while obtaining degrees from George Washington University and Harvard University before ultimately becoming the first Korean to receive...
Harry Golden was journalist and publisher, best known for his quotable editorials in the Carolina Israelite. Born in New York as Harry Goldhurst, he attended City College and worked as a reporter before taking a job with the Charlotte Observer. Staying in North Carolina, he founded the Carolina Israelite, writing every word of the bimonthly paper, and gaining an international readership for his views on civil rights, racism, and other topics of the day. His humorous approach to social issues won...
Journalist and novelist. From the description of Papers 1962. (Duke University Library). WorldCat record id: 36437709 Born in Wilmington, N.C.; received his A.B. from the University of North Carolina, 1935, and became a journalist, author, world traveler, sportsman, and syndicated columnist, eventually residing in London, England, and Palamos, Spain. From the description of Robert Chester Ruark papers, 1942-1965 (bulk 1942-1945). WorldCat record id: 26320033 ...
Prolific author and journalist, Stewart Hall Holbrook (1893-1964), was well known for works of popular history that covered a variety of topics. A columnist for the Oregonian newspaper, Holbrook also published several books. He described these writings as "lowbrow or non-stuffed shirt history." Born in Vermont, Holbrook had traveled throughout North America with his father while still a child, but was left to fend for himself after his father's untimely death. As a teenager, Holbrook supported h...
Labor official; interviewee d.1980. From the description of Reminiscences of George Meany : oral history, 1957. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122587289 President, AFL-CIO, 1955-1980. George Meany (1894-1980) was elected president of the American Federation of Labor (A.F. of L.) in 1952. His efforts to unite his organization with its rival, the Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO), was successful, and he was ...
Carl Sandburg (1878-1967) was an American author, editor and poet. He won three Pulitzer prizes, two for his poetry and the third for his biography of Abraham Lincoln. From the guide to the Carl Sandburg Collection, 1924-1954, (Special Collections Research Center, Syracuse University Libraries) American poet, novelist and historian, Carl Sandburg (1878-1967) won two Pulitzer Prizes, one for Abraham Lincoln: the War Years and the other for The Complete Poems of Carl Sandburg ...
J. Frank Dobie was a noted Texas author and English professor at The University of Texas at Austin. He was also editor of the Texas Folklore Society's publications during the 1930's and 1940's. From the description of Letter : to W.A. Philpott, 1938 April 12. (University of Texas at Arlington). WorldCat record id: 22699684 Historian, author, folklorist. Born in 1888 on a ranch in Live Oak County, Texas, Dobie was awarded his B.A. by Southwestern University (1910), M.A. by Co...
Abraham Victor Lasky was born January 1, 1918 in New York. His parents were Bella and Max Gurinsky; some years later his father died. His mother then married Max Lasky, who adopted Victor and changed his name from Gurinsky to Lasky. He had two sisters, Lee Frankel of Queens, N.Y. and Millie Sayles of Brooklyn. In 1952 he married Patricia Pratt from Johnstown, Ohio. They had no children. Mr. Lasky died in Washington D.C. on February 22, 1990 and was buried at Arlington National Cemetery. In 1940 ...
Newspaperman. From the description of Papers of Roy Wilson Howard, 1911-1966 (bulk 1920-1963). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 71068847 Biographical Note 1883, Jan. 1 Born, Gano, Hamilton County, Ohio 1902 Graduated, Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Ind. ...
Director of the FBI. From the description of Typed letter signed : Washington, D.C., to Arthur William Brown, 1941 Sept. 12. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 269555861 John Edgar Hoover (1895-1972) served from 1924 to 1972 as the director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). As its first director, Hoover molded the FBI into his image of a modern police force. He promoted scientific investigation of crime, the collection and analysis of fingerprints and the hiring and ...
John Troan was editor of the Pittsburgh press, and a graduate of Penn State Univ. From the description of John Troan speeches, 1966-1977. (Pennsylvania State University Libraries). WorldCat record id: 49703411 ...
Prominent Canadian-American capitalist and financier. He was an outspoken critic of other businessmen, supporter of labor, promoter of better U.S.-Soviet relations, and organizer of the Pugwash Conferences on Science and World Affairs. From the description of Papers, 1901-1978. (Rhinelander District Library). WorldCat record id: 17974952 Epithet: initiator Pugwash International Conference of Nuclear Scientists British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : ...
American journalist and historian of the American Civil War. From the description of Bruce Catton papers, 1861-1865 and 1951-1961. (The Citadel, Daniel Library). WorldCat record id: 624071973 Bruce Catton (1899-1978), a Civil War historian, was a newspaper reporter in Cleveland and Boston before working for the War Production Board and the U.S. Department of Commerce during World War II. The first of his 15 Civil War histories was published in 1951. Catton's "A Stillness at ...
Baruch, a financier and public adviser, was a millionaire by the age of thirty thanks to his investments in the stock market. He put his wealth to use in politics and public affairs and became an adviser to Woodrow Wilson, who appointed him chairman of the War Industries Board and a member of the president's war council. After World War I, he took part in the postwar peace conference and later became an adviser to President Roosevelt on defense matters and industrial preparedness for war. After ...
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...
Writer, public opinion reporter. From the description of Reminiscences of Samuel Lubell : lecture, 1959. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122512854 ...
Novelist from Iowa. From the description of Letters, 1934-1973. (University of Iowa Libraries). WorldCat record id: 233121203 Kantor was born in Webster City, Iowa. His first of more than thirty novels, Diversey, was about Chicago gangsters. Many of the later novels were based on the Civil War, including Andersonville, for which he was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 1956. From the description of MacKinlay Kantor manuscripts, 1927-1932. (State Historical Society of...