Pacifists -- United States
Found in 21 Collections and/or Records:
A world-famous social reformer; co-founded the first settlement house in America in 1889; championed many causes on behalf of the urban poor, such as protection of immigrants, child labor laws, industrial safety, juvenile courts, and recognition of labor unions; a leading figure in the movement for international peace; awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1931.
Elizabeth Newlin Baker was a Pennsylvania Quaker peace activist and graduate of Swarthmore College, Class of 1902. This small collection contains drafts of letters she wrote, miscellaneous correspondence received, and papers concerning the Pennsylvania Job Mobilization Program of the late 1930s.
Collection consists of printed correspondence, leaflets, pamphlets, news clippings, other writings by and about Daniel Berrigan and Philip Berrigan.
Collection consists of printed materials: leaflets, pamphlets, reprints, and a postcard reproduction of a wood-carved sculpture by Charles Wells (b. 1935) titled "Dorothy Day.".
This collection includes letters received by Henry Drinker regarding various business and personal matters. The correspondents include Ruth Anna Rutter (later Lindley), George Churchman, and William Brinton, who wrote concerning a subscription from Lampeter Preparative Meeting for relief in Europe.
Collection includes two letters from Felmet; bulk of collection is photocopies regarding Felmet's draft resistance and civil rights work; also includes a photocopy of Felmet's FBI files.
Collection includes correspondence (1902-1909), publicity and reviews for The Future of War by Jean de Bloch (1902), pamphlets about world peace, world organization, international union, and limitation of armaments. The collection includes only incidental information about Ginn and Company.