Frank P. Walsh papers, 1896-1939, bulk (1920-1939).
There are 9 Entities related to this resource.
National Woman’s Party (NWP), formerly (1913–16) Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, American political party that in the early part of the 20th century employed militant methods to fight for an Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Formed in 1913 as the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, the organization was headed by Alice Paul and Lucy Burns. Its members had been associated with the National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA), but their insistence that woman suffr...
Thomas J. Mooney was born on December 8, 1882 in Chicago, Illinois and raised in Indiana and Massachusetts. A molder by trade, Mooney first came to California in 1908, permanently settling in San Francisco in 1910. There he became involved in the work of the Socialist party and various labor organizing activites. In 1916, Mooney and Warren K. Billings were wrongfully convicted of the Preparedness Day bombing of July 22. Mooney's plight became a cause amongst labor until his eventual release and ...
Prime minister of Ireland, 1937-1948, 1951-1954, and 1957-1959; president of Ireland, 1959-1973. From the description of Eamonn de Valera speech, 1945. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 754867571 President of the Executive Council of the Irish Free State. From the description of Letter, March 3, 1932. (State Historical Society of North Dakota State Archives). WorldCat record id: 17732739 Irish statesman. De Valera participated in re...
Francis Patrick Walsh (1864-1939), an American lawyer and political reformer, was one of the chief architects of the legislative struggle against industrial exploitation of children and an advocate of Irish and anti-imperialist causes. He also fought for civil liberties and was a labor partisan and staunch New Dealer. From the description of Frank P. Walsh papers, 1896-1939, bulk (1920-1939). (New York Public Library). WorldCat record id: 122485559 From the guide to the Fran...
Louise Bryant was born on December 5, 1885, in San Francisco, California. After graduating from the University of Oregon in 1909, she began her career in journalism as an illustrator, and later the society editor, for the Spectator newspaper in Portland, Oregon. In 1916, Bryant moved to New York City and married the journalist John Reed. After reporting on the war in France for the Bell Syndicate in 1917, Bryant and Reed traveled to Russia and witnessed the revolution there. Her reporting on Rus...