American History/20th Century

Collections with Divisional Holdings

  • Edward S. Corwin Papers

    These papers document Edward Corwin's personal and professional life, including his time as chair of the Politics Department at Princeton University. The collection includes files on subjects such as church-state relations, the commerce clause, civil rights, due process of law, the Presidency, the Bricker Amendment, and American foreign policy.

  • Hawthorne Daniel Papers

    Contains Daniel's notes, holograph and corrected-typescript drafts, and galley proofs for his book JUDGE MEDINA, A BIOGRAPHY (1952). There is also some correspondence with Harold R. Medina, the book's subject, and other members of the Medina family.

  • Liberty Loan Committee Records

    The Liberty Loan Committee Records document the four Liberty Loan and the Victory Loan campaigns and include advertisements, committee memoranda, forms and descriptions of the loans, and subscription information. Additionally, the records include materials about other organizations active during World War I, especially those involved in fundraising and aid work, including the sale of war savings stamps by the National War Savings Committee.Please see the series descriptions in the contents list for additional information about individual series.

  • Association on American Indian Affairs Records

    The Records of the Association on American Indian Affairs consist primarily of textual records, with modest but revealing bodies of photographic and audiovisual material. They represent the work of many hands, both paid and unpaid, and testify to the durability of the AAIA and the needs which called it into existence.

  • Roland S. Morris Papers

    The Roland S. Morris Papers consist of correspondence, diaries, writings, and other materials that document Morris's family life, political involvement in the Democratic Party, and his position as the U.S. Ambassador to Japan from 1917-1921. The collection includes correspondence between Morris and his family, particularly his wife, Augusta Shippen West, as well as official incoming correspondence during Morris's ambassadorship and correspondence from Woodrow Wilson and Edith Bolling Wilson to Morris.

  • Carey Cartoon Collection

    Consists of large color boards that were originally displayed in shop windows. Most of the cartoons comment on foreign policy issues during World War I.

  • Bill Bradley Papers

    Bradley's papers document his career in the United States Senate and include project and issue files, copies of his speeches and testimony, press releases, his schedules and appointments, and awards he received. The papers also include the files of members of his legislative, administrative, and state office staff.

  • Edward Mead Earle Papers

    The bulk of the collection consists of professional correspondence between Earle and university professors, government officials, and influential members of committees and councils. This correspondence reveals the extent of Earle's diverse network of associations as well as that of his business travels both locally to New York and Washington and abroad to the Caribbean, England, and Western Europe.

  • Henry B. Fine Collection on Woodrow Wilson

    The collection consists of eleven letters from Woodrow Wilson to Henry B. Fine and other documents related to Wilson. The letters were sent from the White House, and are dated October 1916 to July 1922. The documents include Fine's typescripts of \A Narrative of Wilson's Presidency of Princeton University\ and \Review of the Controversies in the Administration of President Wilson at Princeton,\ and a copy of Wilson's article on \The Ideal University.\

  • Law Students Civil Rights Research Council Records

    The documents consist of minutes, correspondence, reports, pamphlets, notes, and
    briefs related to the LSCRRC. Through these materials the collection highlights the
    organization’s growth, student protests and arrests, and activism in civil rights
    issues and lawsuits. The background and development of regional conferences and law
    school chapters is extensively documented, as well as short histories of the

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