Results 1 to 5 of 5
Abraham Feinglass papers
Correspondence, speeches, articles, memoranda, reports, reference materials, U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation file spanning four decades on Feinglass's alleged left-wing activities, and bound vols. of periodicals Fur Worker and Fur and Leather Worker, issued by International Fur Workers Union of the United States and Canada and its successor International Fur and Leather Workers Union of the United States and Canada.
Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History, Chicago Chapter records
Correspondence, programs, and newsclippings concerning a proposed commemorative service for Carter G. Woodson (founder of the ASALH) and efforts to establish a Chicago Public Library branch in his honor. Also present are additional materials on ASALH history, African American history observances, and the U.S. Bicentennial Celebration.
Bruce Washington papers
Correspondence, photographs, and personal papers of Bruce Washington, an African American World War I veteran. Included are event programs from the Bethel A.M.E. Church on Dearborn Street in Chicago (Ill.), of which Washington was an active member, and magazines from the 1920s and 1930s, including six issues of The Crisis.
Joint Youth Development Committee (Chicago, Ill.) records
The Joint Youth Development Committee (JYDC) was established by the city of Chicago in 1962 to fight juvenile delinquency. The JYDC emphasized the role of community institutions in the rehabilitation of youth by using a decentralized approach with numerous sub-committees. In preparing project proposals, the JYDC often focused on Chicago's Near North Side and Lincoln Park community areas, which included
Lake View Citizens' Council records, part 1 and part 2
Correspondence, meeting minutes, reports, financial records, clippings, and printed materials of the LVCC, a civic organization. Early files primarily relate to the conservation and improvement of homes, apartment buildings and businesses in the Lake View and Lincoln Park community areas of Chicago; later files include broader social service topics, such as parades and festivals, services for children and seniors, and