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Heikkila was aided in his defense by the Northern California Committee for Protection of Foreign Born (q.v.). Ludwig Blenker as brigadier general in the United States Army, and other matters; manuscripts of his poems, lectures, articles, and other works, including Gedichte and Erlebtes; and family papers of his father, Joseph Heinzen, and his wife, Henriette Schiller Heinzen (Schiller and Moras families). The papers are in German, French, and English, chiefly in old-style German cursive. Hennacy's notes and manuscripts document his attentive reading and study habits, while his handwritten "Gospel in Brief" includes his own cross-references (including to Tolstoy) and interpretations of the New Testament (a second volume of this project may be found in the University of Wyoming's American Heritage Center). The collection consist of copies of the author's two published books; about a third of his estimated fifty essays; several pamphlets; a limited series of mostly email correspondence dating from the turn of the millennium; and a small set of papers documenting workplace policies and politics. The collection centers around soap box culture, radical thought, and open forums for free speech in Chicago that were popular from mid-1910’s to the early sixties.
When was the last time we got Angelina Jolie censored? Detailed eye-witness notes taken by pioneering woman journalist Margherita Arlina Hamm in Boise from June 18, 1907 to July 27, 1907 during her coverage for of (former) Idaho Governor Frank Steunenberg's murder trial involving William D. An anarchist poet, author, and prison activist, Harp was also a founder of Anarchist Black Dragon Collective, an underground prison political group, and Men Against Sexism, which was organized to protect homosexual prisoners. Consists largely of materials generated while Hayden was in the California State Assembly and Senate during the 1980s and 1990s, as well as research he conducted for many of his books. Records include correspondence between Segal and other organizers and volunteers, letters sent to congressional representatives, mission statements, flyers, meeting minutes and agendas, and other administrative materials. The collection contains correspondence, reminiscences, campus publications, photos, and notes concerning the Negro-Caucasian Club at the University of Michigan, of which Johnson was faculty advisor in the 1920s; papers and a tape recording of the Club's 1969 reunion; correspondence, pamphlets, statements, reports, and student publications relating to the Liberal Club of the City College of New York, 1930-1932, Johnson's dismissal from the College, in part because he was faculty advisor of the Club, and the ensuing protests. Early IWW and Socialist Party members interviewed by Mary Lu Yavenditti in Alma Michigan in 1970. Collection consists of four series: Correspondence, the bulk of the collection, which includes letters written to since his arrest in 1996; Writings of Kaczynski (other than correspondence); Miscellaneous; and Legal Documents, containing drafts of briefs, excluding any materials that fall under attorney-client privilege. Harry May Kelly was an American anarchist and lifelong activist in the Modern School movement. His research explored working-class consciousness and collective action by focusing on unemployed Pennsylvania anthracite miners who illegally mined on corporate property in the 1930s. Mentioned are Benjamin Tucker, Moses Harman, and Jo Labadie. Labadie, Nina (Labadie) Burt and other extended family members. The collection contains correspondence with state and national labor leaders and with publishers and writers for anarchist, socialist, and labor journals; manuscripts of his articles, speeches, and poems; family papers; photos; circulars; print shop materials; and autobiographical notes. Debs, Voltairine De Cleyre, Henry George, Emma Goldman, Samuel Gompers , William C. Labadie was an anarchist writer and theorist and the son of Joseph Labadie. Rood, Don Werkheiser, Robert Anton Wilson,; writings, biographical materials, notes, personal papers, leaflets, Labadie's letters on audio cassette to various friends. Student organization at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor which actively sought to establish a campus environment free from discrimination of gays and lesbians. Immigrated to London in 1900, where he met Rudolf Rocker and became a member of the Anarchist Group. Steven Latta was a campaign organizer for Nuclear Free Ann ARbor and an activist involved in several other disarmament and peace organizations. The Leaping Lesbian collective was formed in Ann Arbor in 1976 by four women and funded by the UM Student Government, out of a "need for the original writings of local lesbians to be made generally available to the lesbian community." Their first newsletter was published in 1977, and continued until 1980, when its circulation reached 300 subscribers throughout the U. The published poetry, articles, essays and letters on political, social, legal and sexual issues. There are also bibliographies, a biography and genealogy. Consists of correspondence and manuscripts, including the longest extant autobiography (279 pp.) as well as “The Book of Love & Sex.” Letters from many free lovers, free thinkers, artists, and other radicals including Leonard D. Professor of English at the University of Michigan, Long Island University, City College of New York, New York Workers School, and elsewhere. Consisist of materials related to labor education courses offered by Kozura, Michael Collection, 1971-1993. Contains the oral histories, research files, and dissertation chapters written by Kozura, a graduate student at the University of Michigan who passed away before his dissertation was completed. The letters deal largely with definitions of terms used in their writings, e.g., freedom, duty, anarchism, ownership, liberty, etc., as well as discussions of social and political events, Kuehn's publication of , and business affairs. Includes photographs, copoies of marriage and death certificates, census records, pension records, probade records, ephemera, correspondence, clippings relating to Joseph Labadie’s brothers Francis, Oliver, and Hubert Labadie, Theotiste Labadie Miller Gratiot, Louis A. A Michigan anarchist, labor leader, printer, editor, poet, and writer on social and economic reform, Labadie organized the first Michigan branch of the Knights of Labor (also known as the Washington Literary Society) and helped found the Michigan Federation of Labor, of which he became the first president. Unpublished finding aid available in the repository. Includes correspondence with Labadie family, Knighton family, Robert, Le Fevre, Mildred Loomis, Ralph Borsodi, Arnold Maddaloni, Jim Martin, Herbert Roseman, Alma Meade, Ray Peterson, Riche family, Royal D. Lloyd, a poet, anarchist, writer, doctor, and editor of , was known as the "drugless physician." The collection contains typed manuscripts of his unpublished writings, including Harold Brey, a Romance of Sincerity (1931); The Island of Delgar, an Iridescent Mystery [n.d.]; "A Brief Definition of the Larger Love" (1929); "Woman and the Larger Love" (1933); and "New Ideals in Love" (1926), a lecture delivered before the Workers' Forum of Los Angeles, California. It also contains photos and a bibliography of Lloyd's writings. Includes articles on a wide variety of topics and provide context for understanding Lloyd’s life. Barnes, John Basil Barnhill, Helena Born, Edward Arnold Brenholtz, William Thurston Brown, J. The letters (one in German) were both written from Cook County Jail where Fischer was im prisoned following the Haymarket Square riot of 1886. Teacher, WWII conscientious objector, librarian, poet. In his personal papers, the notes on travels with Selma Melms in 1921-1925 are rich in detailed descriptions of places visited, people met, and miles traveled.
Correspondents include Louis Bamberger, Heinrich von Ende, Hugo Erichsen, Ferdinand Freiligrath, Clara Neymann, Karl Roser, Julia A. Many letters are accompanied by transcriptions, translations, or summaries in English. Hennacy's letters are filled with political and social arguments; they document his constant effort to convince other people of his views. Of special interest are the thorough correspondence with George Salzman; the hard-to-find , by Harry Cleaver; and the set of documents pertaining to the Lucy Parsons Center, a radical bookstore and community center in Boston. Jack Sheridan and to a much greater degree, Slim Brundage and The College of Complexes, are the main focus of this collection.
He was returned and released shortly afterwards, however, the ensuing trials continued for the rest of his life. Unpublished finding aid available in the repository. Papers of his wife, Lilian (Silk) Holt (1869-1949), a women's suffragist and philanthropist, include a speech and correspondence, primarily about the Woman's Peace Party, 1915-1916.
In 1958 he was arrested and deported without a hearing under the Mc Carran-Walter Act. Correspondence, photos, and other material of Detroit businessman Frederick Holt relating to his activities as a member of the Ford Peace Expedition in 1915, as the personal representative of Henry Ford and business manager for the Neut ral Conference for Continuous Mediation in 1916, and with the War Department Commission on Training Camp Activities, 1917, and the Playground and Recreation Association of America, 1917. The letters give brief descriptions of the authors' desolation and great financial need, and illness among the children.
The records were donated by Mayer Segal, a central figure in the coalition.
Administrative documents from the HOPE (Humboldt Organized for Peace and the Environment) Coalition, active in Humboldt County, California, in the years 1990s and 2000s on issues relating to social justice, congressional policies, and sustainability. Inter-Cooperative Council/North American Students of Cooperation. Prominent subjects in the minutes are this merger and a jurisdictional conflict between the Amalgamated Wood Workers and the United Brotherhood.
FBI regarding Arab Americans in Detroit; Martin Sostre Defense Committee materials; raw interviews with veterans of the IWW that were edited for use in Solidarity Forever: An Oral History of the IWW; original version of Georgakas’s essay on 19th century Detroit labor radical Richard Trevellick with two follow-up articles; fliers pertaining to Libertairian Communism in Detroit and the Greek Underground. Mike Gold (Irwin Granich) was a Communist writer, novelist, playwright, critic, and editor of the New Masses. The eldest daughter of Morris Langbord, a Toronto-based Jewish anarchist, Eva Langbord was a child when she met Emma Goldman. Alonso concerning the Comite pro Libertad de Prensa Marcus Graham and translating a Graham pamphlet into Spanish.