Library of Congress - National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections
Correspondence, minutes, administrative files, agent case files, reports, testimony before Congress on Nazi activities, newsletters, antisemitic literature, broadsides, and other records. Topics include motion picture industry's depiction of ethnic and minority groups, Communism in the U.S., discrimination in housing, immigration from Eastern Europe, prayer in public schools, and the plight of Soviet Jews
Library of Congress - National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections
The Florence Bean James papers contain correspondence, programs, photos, clippings, and other papers, relating to James's career as director of theater, Cornish School of Allied Arts, Seattle, Washington (1923-1928); co-founder (with her husband, Burton W. James) and director, Seattle Repertory Playhouse (1928-1950); director, Washington State Theatre (1936-1939); director, Federal Theatre Project, Seattle (1936-1938); and director, instructor, or consultant with various drama groups in Canada from 1937. Includes manuscript of James's unpublished memoir, "Fists Upon a Star," and anonymous manuscript (44 pages) documenting defense preparation and appearance before Washington State Legislature Joint Legislative Fact-Finding Committee on Un-American Activities (1948) of James and her husband and four co-defendants (the Seattle Six). Also included is a program, clipping, obituaries, tributes from a memorial celebration for Florence James held in Seattle in 1988
New-York Historical Society
Seven letters from Joseph Henry to correspondents such as Rev. J.S. Henslow, Dr. Joseph Leidy, C. Mendenhall, and others on various scientific topics such as rising waters at Lake Superior, observations of meteoric stones and lightning, and a Congressional investigation into the Smithsonian Institution. In an December 2, 1839, letter to Henslow Henry discusses an exchange of natural history objects such as rattlesnakes, plants, and even a live alligator. He adds, "Our country is just at this time in a very unhappy state in reference to the derangement of the currency." In Henry's letter of April 27, 1844, to Henslow he is still unable to send the alligator; he closes by mentioning that an agriculture society has been established in New Jersey. Two letters to Dr. Joseph Leidy, one regarding an account of his memoirs Leidy has promised Henry for the Smithsonian report to the Regents (November 16, 1852); the other (March 15, 1855) discusses the Congressional House Committee investigation ... Read More
Columbia University
1969 Ways and Means Congressional Committee hearings on general comprehensive tax reform measure, including foundations and tax-exempt organizations; establishment of Foundation Executives Group to discuss foundation regulations, standards of operation; organization of common defense of foundations, testimony for Finance Committee hearings, lobbying activities, press and public relations, use of the Foundation Center
University of Washington
Most of the collection relates to the United States War Department's Spruce Production Division, 1917-1921, and consists of letters, telegrams, and historical information. Other materials concern the Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumbermen and include correspondence, convention minutes, and bulletins. Some materials relate to the post-war congressional investigation of the Spruce Division and to Disque's later business ventures; included are drafts of some of his writings and speeches delivered after 1920. Major correspondents include J. Cheever Cowdin, Clarence F. Lea, Henry Martyn Leland, George Meany, Alton T. Roberts, the American Federation of Labor, American Lumberman, the U.S. Department of Labor, the Employers Association of the Inland Empire, the International Shingle Weavers Union of America, and the West Virginia Timber Company
Ohio History Connection
Contains testimony from an investigation of mismanagement at the Ohio Hospital for Epileptics in Gallipolis, Ohio
California State Library - California History Room
Legal Documents relating to lawsuits resulting from Central Pacific Railroad stock manipulation. Attorney Alfed A. Cohen appears to have played a major role in these cases, and likely owned these documents. Individual stockholders in these cases received reduced or no dividends from their holdings, or were persuaded to sell their stocks back to the railroad at below value. San Joaquin County had subscribed to stock in the Western Pacific Railroad, and at the time of this road's merger into the Central Pacific the county's stocks seemingly disappeared. In two of these lawsuits the plantiffs attempted to put the Central Pacific Railroad under State of California operation, and to bankrupt its former owners. In addition this collection contains documents from the United States Pacific Railway Commission 1887 investigation into the financial practices of railroads that received federal funding for their construction, and also papers documenting 1887 arbitration over pooled earning ... Read More
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Correspondence, diaries, speeches, writings, investigation files, financial records, printed matter, scrapbooks, photographs, and other papers relating to Davis's service as U.S. secretary of labor in the Warren G. Harding, Calvin Coolidge, and Herbert Hoover presidential administrations; his tenure as U.S. senator from Pennsylvania; and as organizer and leader of the Loyal Order of Moose. Subjects include labor relations, political campaigns including Davis's senatorial campaign in 1931, unemployment, and social security. Also documents the 1931 investigation of Davis by the U.S. Senate Select Committee on Senatorial Campaign Expenditures headed by Gerald P. Nye and the 1932 Loyal Order of Moose lottery trial, United States v. Davis. Includes a draft of Davis's unpublished manuscript titled, The History of Strikes. Correspondents include Rhys J. Davies, Homer L. Ferguson, Herbert Hoover, and Andrew W. Mellon
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Correspondence, diaries and journals, reports, addresses, legal and financial papers, organizational records, lectures, writings, scrapbooks, biographical material, printed matter, memorabilia, and other papers relating to Barton's work to provide relief services during the Civil War and the Franco-Prussian War, the work of the American National Red Cross which she founded, and the National First Aid Association of America
Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives
Order books document the disposition of cases heard by the board regarding liquor law violations

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