Papers, 1917-1995 (inclusive).
There are 28 Entities related to this resource.
Anna Eleanor Roosevelt was the longest-serving First Lady throughout her husband President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s four terms in office (1933-1945). She was an American politician, diplomat, and activist who later served as a United Nations spokeswoman. A shy, awkward child, starved for recognition and love, Eleanor Roosevelt grew into a woman with great sensitivity to the underprivileged of all creeds, races, and nations. Her constant work to improve their lot made her one of the most loved–...
Adlai Ewing Stevenson II (February 5, 1900 – July 14, 1965) was an American lawyer, politician, and diplomat. Raised in Bloomington, Illinois, Stevenson was a member of the Democratic Party. He served in numerous positions in the federal government during the 1930s and 1940s, including the Agricultural Adjustment Administration, Federal Alcohol Administration, Department of the Navy, and the State Department. In 1945, he served on the committee that created the United Nations, and he was a me...
Son of Adlai Stevenson II, Illinois Governor and Ambassador to the United Nation, and Ellen Borden, daughter of millionaire adventurer John Borden and Ellen Waller, who sat on the Board of Directors of the Bloomington Pantagraph, was a member of the Chicago Crime Commission and served on the Board of Trustees for Hull House prior to entering politics. From the description of Personal and Family Files, 1890-1991. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 45751368 ...
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...
Mary Parkman Peabody, the eldest of five children of Henry Parkman and Mary Frances (Parker) Parkman, was born on July 24, 1891, in Beverly, Massachusetts. She embarked on a trip around the world in 1912, traveling to India, Burma, Ceylon, China, Japan, and the Philippines. In 1916, she married Malcolm Peabody, son of Fannie and Endicott Peabody, the founder of Groton School. They had five children: Mary, known as Marietta (1917-1991), Endicott (1920-1997), George (born 1922), Samuel (born 1925)...
American journalist, author, and visiting professor at various universities. From the description of Frances FitzGerald collection, 1968-2000. (Boston University). WorldCat record id: 70963173 ...
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...
In 1945, four individuals who had worked on the Manhattan project-John L. Balderston, Jr., Dieter M. Gruen, W.J. McLean, and David B. Wehmeyer-formed a committee and wrote a letter to 154 public figures asking for their opinions about the possibility of the creation of a world government. Over the next year, as the various public figures responded to the letter, the responses were correlated into a report that was released in 1947. From the guide to the Balderston, John L., Jr. Colle...
Roy Jenkins, the son of a Welsh miner, won a scholarship to Oxford. During World War II he served as a codebreaker at Bletchley. After the war he joined the Labour Party. He was twice Home Secretary, was made Chancellor of the Exchequer in 1967, and on his political retirement, Chancellor of Oxford. His ideal of a united Europe made him break away from his party to help found the Social Democratic Party. He was the author of several respected political biographies. From the descripti...
Paul Engle was born in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, on October 12, 1908. Engle attended Coe College in Cedar Rapids, where he graduated cum laude in 1931, emphasizing English literature, American history and languages. In 1932, Paul Engle received his M.A. from the University of Iowa. In the fall of 1933, Paul Engle received the prestigious Rhodes Scholarship. He sailed for England, enrolled in Merton College at Oxford University, and began studies under the poet Edmund Blunden. He was awarded a second M...
Reverend David Bruce was a Moravian missionary at Shecomeko. From the description of Journal, 1746. (Historical Society of Pennsylvania). WorldCat record id: 122417255 ...
Mary Endicott Tree, known as Marietta, was born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, on April 12, 1917, the daughter of Malcolm and Mary (Parkman) Peabody. She attended the University of Pennsylvania before marrying Desmond FitzGerald, a lawyer; a daughter, Frances, was born in 1940. Deeply interested in politics and social issues, Tree worked with Dorothy Paley, William Paley's first wife, to establish a nursery school in Harlem and to found Sydenham Hospital, the first multi-racial hospital in the Unit...