Adlai E. Stevenson Papers: Correspondence and Papers, Presidential Campaigns of 1952, 1956, and 1960 and Ambassador to the United Nations, 1961-1965

Adlai E. Stevenson Papers: Correspondence, 1919-1965

Adlai E. Stevenson Papers: United Nations, 1945-1965 and Selected Subject Files, 1931-1965

The Adlai E. Stevenson Papers include correspondence, speeches, writings, campaign materials, United Nations documents, personal files, photographs, and audiovisual materials. The correspondence, a key highlight, vividly documents Stevenson's life and career, including his presidential campaigns and service at the United Nations during the 1940s and early 1960s. The papers also reveal his commitment to civic activities and Chicago's charitable institutions, though they lack materials from his time as governor of Illinois.

Papers of Carlos Montezuma, M.D.

The Papers of Carlos Montezuma document the life of a Yavapai-Apache Native American, political activist, and physician, known as Wassaja, meaning "Signaling" or "Beckoning" in his native language. Kidnapped as a child, Montezuma became a leading advocate for native American rights, co-founding the Society of American Indians. The collection spans the 1890s to the 1920s, featuring correspondence, speeches, essays, medical notes, financial records, and a nearly complete set of Montezuma's newsletter, Wassaja. Materials also include papers from Montezuma's attorney, Joseph W. Latimer, and his wife, Maria Keller Montezuma Moore. The collection, sourced from over forty repositories and sixty newspapers, centers on Montezuma's writings and received materials. Additionally, it sheds light on Maria Montezuma and Latimer, pivotal figures in Carlos Montezuma's life, though information about them is scarce. The collection offers insights into Montezuma's efforts for native American rights and his interactions with prominent figures of the era, providing valuable historical context.

Socialist Party of the United States: Personal Papers of Darlington Hoopes, 1917-1968

Darlington Hoopes (1896-1989), an American politician and lawyer, was a prominent figure in the Socialist Party of America. He served in the Pennsylvania House of Representatives from 1930 to 1936 and ran as the Socialist Party's Vice-Presidential candidate in 1944 alongside Norman Thomas. Hoopes later led the party as chairman from 1946 to 1968 and ran for president in 1952 and 1956. Born in Vale, Maryland, Hoopes joined the Socialist Party in 1914, holding various roles including state secretary and national chairman. The Darlington Hoopes papers, spanning 1917 to 1977, chronicle his activism and political career. They include legislative records, campaign materials, correspondence, and minutes from party meetings. Notable topics covered are civil rights, fair housing, and correspondence with a German prisoner of war during World War II.

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