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Billy James Hargis Papers (MC 1412)

Series III

Foreign Relations

Boxes 83-110

This series includes three subseries. The first focuses on general international materials. The second subseries includes materials on the United States and the Cold War. The final subseries features foreign relations by region of the world.

Subseries 1. General International Relations

This subseries includes a general section followed by sections on the international peace movement and the United Nations.

Box 83 General International Relations
  1. Agency for International Development, 1973.
  2. American International Underwriters Corporation–Bretton Woods Monetary Conference, 1944.
  3. Amnesty International, 1967-1974.
  4. Assassinations, 1963-1977.
  5. Atrocities, 1960-1975.
  6. Atlantic Institute, 1952.
  7. Isaiah Bowman International Society, 1947.
  8. Citizens Conference for International Economic Union, 1955.
  9. Colonialism, 1944, 1960-1972.
  10. Cultural Exchange, 1945, 1959-1973.
  11. Defeatism, 1968-1975.
  12. Foreign Policy Research Institute–Orbis, Fall 1969.
  13. Institute for International Studies, 1953.
  14. Institute for International Democracy, n.d.
  15. Institute for Social Progress, 1949.
  16. Institute of Foreign Education, 1952.
  17. Institute of Foreign Trade, 1952.
  18. Institute of International Education, 1950-1952.
  19. Kansas City Institute on International Relations, 1951.
  20. Intelligence Digest–Kenneth de Courcy (editor), April 1950-November 1951 (scattered issues).
  21. Intelligence Digest, May-August 1952, January 1953, July 1954.
  22. Intelligence Digest, 1963-1964.
  23. Intelligence Digest, April 1968, August 1969, February 1975.
  24. International Affairs, 1961.
  25. International Congress of Psychiatry, 1971.
  26. International Labor Organization, 1969-1971.
  27. International League for the Rights of Man, 1955.
  28. International Monetary Fund, 1952-1953.
  29. International Monetary Fund, 1974.
  30. International Platform Association, 1951.
  31. International Refugee Organization–Report, January- March 1951.
  32. International Rescue Committee, 1950-1953.
  33. International Trade Organization, 1949.
  34. International Union for Child Welfare, 1950.
  35. International Youth Federation for Freedom, 1956.
  36. Internationalism Campaign to Get United States in War, 1945, 1952.
  37. [No Content]
  38. The New Leader, July 1961.
  39. Nobel Prize, 1972-1977.
  40. Ocean Floor, 1967-1973.
  41. Olympics, 1968.
  42. Olympics, 1972.
  43. Olympics, 1973-1976.
  44. Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC), 1976-1977.
  45. Passports, 1966-1973.
  46. People’s League for World Order, n.d.
  47. Pugwash Conference on Science and World Affairs, 1960-1970.
  48. Socialism, 1948-1952.
  49. Tariffs, 1940-1953.
  50. Tariffs–Pamphlets, 1946-1953.
  51. Tariffs–Reciprocal Policy, Winthrop W. Aldrich, 1938.
  52. Terrorism, 1949.
  53. Terrorism, 1975-1976.
  54. Terrorism, 1977-1978.
  55. Third World, 1976.
  56. To The Point, 1973.
  57. To The Point, 1974.
  58. Trade, 1949, 1962-1978.
  59. Transportation—Concorde Supersonic Jet, 1973.
  60. Tri-Continental Conference of African, Asian, and Latin American Peoples, 1966.
  61. United World Federalists, 1949, 1951, 1965-1968.
  62. Ludwig Von Mises, 1881-1973.
Box 84 General International Relations
  1. War–Causes, 1939-1951.
  2. War–Causes, Clippings, 1939-1955.
  3. World Affairs Council, n.d.
  4. World Bank, 1973.
  5. World Calendar, 1949-1950.
  6. World Citizenship, 1950-1952.
  7. World Constitutional Convention, 1967-1968.
  8. World Congress of Women, 1969.
  9. World Congress of Intellectuals, 1948.
  10. World Court (WC), 1944, 1950, 1959-1974.
  11. WC–Pamphlets, 1960.
  12. World Court of Public Opinion–World Communism on Trial, 1968.
  13. World Economy, 1950.
  14. World Federalists, 1974.
  15. World Federation for Women of All Colors, 1951.
  16. World Goodwill, n.d.
  17. World Government (WG), 1948-1951.
  18. WG, 1948-1952.
  19. WG, 1960-1976.
  20. WG–Atlantic Union Resolution, 1960-1973.
  21. World Health Organization (WHO), 1948-1969.
  22. WHO–Brock Chisholm, 1963-1964.
  23. World Hunger–American Assembly, 1968.
  24. World Hunger–World Food Conference, 1974.
  25. World Jewish Congress, 1952.
  26. World Population, 1969.
  27. World Poverty, 1954.
  28. World Revolution, 1936.
  29. World Youth Congress, 1938.
  30. World Youth Crusade for Freedom, n.d.
  31. Edgar Pennington Young, 1947.

International Peace Movement

  1. Peace Movement, 1937-1939.
  2. American League Against War and Fascism, 1936.
  3. American League for Peace and Democracy, 1939.
  4. American Peace Crusade–Paul W. Caton, 1961.
  5. Church Peace Union, 1946.
  6. Committee for Truth About Peace, 1961-1962.
  7. Council for a Livable World, 1964-1971.
  8. John Cowles–Speech, Minnesota Star and Tribune, 1951.
  9. James Downes, n.d.
  10. Fellowship of Reconciliation–Fellowship (Nyack, NY), December 1967- October 1968.
  11. Fund for Peace, 1970.
  12. Humanity Guide, 1962-1963.
  13. A. J. Muste, 1956-1967.
  14. National Peace Action Coalition, 1971-1973.
  15. Pacifism, 1957-1971.
  16. Peace Corps, 1960-1972.
  17. Peaceful Co-Existence (PCE), 1955-1961.
  18. PCE, 1963-1978.
  19. Royce S. Pitkin, 1951.
  20. Post War World Council, 1966.
  21. Research for Peace, 1964.
  22. Sane, 1969-1974.
  23. Sanity Magazine, 1963.
  24. Society for the Prevention of World War III (SPWWIII), 1947-1953.
  25. SPWWIII–Prevent World War III, October-1946-January 1947.
  26. SPWWIII–Prevent World War III, Winter 1968-Spring 1969 (scattered issues).
  27. Willard Uphaus, 1955-1961.
  28. George Sylvester Viereck, 1954.
  29. Walk for Peace, 1962.
  30. War Resisters International/War Resisters League, 1938-1959.
  31. World Conference on World Peace Through Law, 1971.
  32. World Congress of Peace Forces, 1973.
  33. World Neighbors, Inc., 1960-1961.
  34. World Neighbors, Inc., 1967-1974.
  35. World Organization for Brotherhood, 1950.
  36. World Peace Broadcasting Foundation, 1960-1961.
  37. World Peace Congress, 1949.
  38. World Peace Foundation, 1961.

United Nations

  1. 1943-1947.
  2. 1948.
  3. 1949.
  4. 1950 (1 of 3).
  5. 1950 (2 of 3).
  6. 1950 (3 of 3).

Box 85 United Nations

  1. 1951 (1 of 2).
  2. 1951 (2 of 2).
  3. 1952 (1 of 2).
  4. 1952 (2 of 2).
  5. 1953.
  6. 1954.
  7. 1955.
  8. 1956-1960.
  9. 1961.
  10. 1962 (1 of 2).
  11. 1962 (2 of 2).
  12. 1963.
  13. 1964-1965.
  14. 1966.
  15. 1967-1968.
  16. 1969-1970.
  17. 1971.
  18. 1972.
  19. 1973.
  20. 1974-1976.
  21. 1977-1978.
  22. n.d.
  23. Pamphlets, 1948-1959.
  24. Accredited Correspondents, 1950.
  25. American Association for the United Nations, 1947-1948, 1961-1963.
  26. Audit, 1955.
  27. Bibliography–Federal Security Agency, 1952.
  28. Bricker Amendment (BA), 1953-1964.
  29. BA–Californians for the Bricker Amendment, 1955.
  30. Charter, 1951, 1966-1970.
  31. Charter–Connally Reservation, 1961-1971.
  32. Citizen’s Committee for United Nations Reform–Ely Culbertson, 1951.

United Nations—Critics

  1. ca. 1945-1970.
  2. Alabama Legislature, 1966-1967.
  3. American Coalition, 1953-1954.
  4. John Birch Society–American Opinion, 1970-1972.
  5. Constitution Education League, 1950.
  6. Council for Statehood (West Palm Beach, FL), 1963.
  7. Lions Club–Houston, Texas, 1964-1965.
  8. Carl McIntire, 1964.
  9. John R. Rarick, 1972-1973.
  10. R.J.. Rushdoony, n.d.
  11. Burton K. Wheeler, 1945.
  12. Amanda Whiteside, 1953.
  13. Gerald B. Winrod– “A Tower of Babel,” 1953, 1957.

United Nations—General Materials

  1. Benjamin De Casseres, 1944.
  2. Economic and Social Problems–U.S. State Department, 1949-1950.
  3. Economy Committee for Europe, 1951.
Box 86 United Nations
  1. Flag Trial (FT), 1950-1954 (1 of 3).
  2. FT, 1950-1954 (2 of 3).
  3. FT, 1950-1954 (3 of 3).
  4. M. Golubnichy–The United Nations: Thirty Years (1975).
  5. Human Rights, 1969-1970.
  6. International Convention on the Elimination of all Forms of Racial Discrimination, 1969.
  7. Israel, 1948-1953.
  8. Japan, 1950.
  9. Korea, 1950.
  10. Model United Nations, 1963.
  11. National Council of Churches–Literature, 1959, 1968.
  12. Opinion–Rufus E. Clement, 1954.
  13. Opinion–Louis Dolivet, 1945, 1950.
  14. Opinion–Lin Yutang, n.d.
  15. Opinion–Peace and Cold War, n.d.
  16. A. Gram RobinsonUnited Nations as a Federal World Government, The Congressional Digest, August-September 1948.

United Nations Personnel

  1. George Ball, 1968.
  2. Povl Bang Jensen, 1959-1961.
  3. Dag Hammarskjöld, 1961.
  4. Jebb Gladwyn, 1951.
  5. Trygve H. Lie, 1968.
  6. Dmtri Manuilsky, 1946.

United Nations—General Materials

  1. Publications, 1945-1948.
  2. Publications–Promotional Literature, n.d. (1 of 2).
  3. Publications–Promotional Literature, n.d. (2 of 2).
  4. Publications–United Nations Handbook No. 6, 1946.
  5. Publications–U.N. Gram, 1952.
  6. Resolutions.
  7. Schools and Libraries, 1948-1955.
  8. Singapore, 1951.
  9. Special United Nations Fund for Economic Development (SUNFED), 1962-1971.
  10. Spending, 1957-1966.
  11. Spies–Michael Delman, 1952.
  12. Telephone Directory, 1950.
  13. Trust Territories, 1951.
  14. United Nations Association, 1967-1971.
  15. United Nations Economic and Social Council, 1951.

United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (UNESCO)

  1. 1946-1956 (1 of 7).
  2. 1946-1956 (2 of 7).
  3. 1946-1956 (3 of 7).
  4. 1946-1956 (4 of 7).
  5. 1946-1956 (5 of 7).
  6. 1946-1956 (6 of 7).
  7. 1946-1956 (7 of 7).
  8. 1956-1961.
  9. 1962-1976.
  10. Walter H. C. Laves, 1939-1940.
  11. Florence Folwer Lyons Reports, 1959-1966.
  12. Paul C. Neipp, Through to Victory, (Ridgecrest, CA), July- August 1961.

United Nations—General Materials

  1. United Nations General Assembly, 1951.
  2. United Nations International Children’s Fund (UNICEF), 1946- 1950, 1957-1963.
  3. UNICEF, 1960-1965.
Box 87 United Nations
  1. UNICEF, 1966-1977.
  2. UNICEF, Executive Board Report, 1957, 1961.
  3. United Nations League of Lawyers, n.d.
  4. United Nations Security Council, 1952.
  5. United Nations Technical Assistant Administration–TAA Bulletin, September 1951.
  6. United Nations Week, 1951.
  7. United States–Withdrawal from the United Nations, 1961-1973.
  8. United States Committee for the United Nations, 1959-1962.
  9. Universal Declaration of Human Rights, 1946-1973.
  10. World Government–Post World War II, 1941.
  11. Charles Woodruff Yost, 1967, 1971.
Subseries 2. The United States and the Cold War

The first section in this subseries includes materials on the foreign policy establishment in the United States, including the State Department and independent think tanks. The second section includes materials relating to general issues of the Cold War, including espionage, international treaties, and propaganda. The third section focuses on materials related to the arms race, including both conventional and strategic weapons. The final section contains material related to the Soviet Union. Materials on several Cold War topics, including Cuba, the eastern bloc countries in Europe, the Peoples Republic of China, the Korean War, and the Vietnam War, may be found under their proper region in Subseries 3.

Box 87 (continued)

United States State Department and Department of Defense—Personnel

  1. Dean Acheson (DA), 1947-1953 (1 of 2).
  2. DA, 1949-1953 (2 of 2).
  3. DA, 1964-1972.
  4. William H. Benton, 1946.
  5. Jimmy Byrnes, 1948.
  6. John Foster Dulles, 1946-1949.
  7. JFD, 1950-1957.
  8. Louis Johnson, 1950-1949.
  9. George F. Kennan, 1948-1951.
  10. Henry Kissinger, 1973-1975.
  11. Robert A. Lovett, 1951.
  12. Jack Peurifoy, 1950.
  13. William P. Rogers, 1969-1971.
  14. Dean Rusk, 1950-1953, 1961-1966.
  15. James Schlesinger and Donald Rumsfeld, 1975-1977.
  16. Cyrus Vance, 1977-1978.
  17. Angus Ward, 1950.
  18. William Arthur Wieland, 1962-1964.

State Department

  1. 1943, 1946-1949.
  2. 1950.
  3. 1951.
  4. 1952-1953.
  5. 1960-1963.
  6. 1964-1974.
  7. African Americans, 1951.
  8. Committee for the Investigation of the Department of State, 1962.
  9. Diplomatic List, 1962.
  10. Hollywood Rotary Club, Florida, N.D.
  11. Interim Research and Intelligence Service, 1946.
  12. Publications, 1961-1966.
  13. Strom Thurmond, 1965.

State Department Regional Policy

  1. Asia, 1951.
  2. Asia–China, 1948-1951.
  3. Asia–India, 1951.
  4. Europe–Britain, 1946.
  5. Europe–Czechoslovakia, 1945.
  6. Europe–Spain, 1945-1950.
  7. Europe–Soviet Union, 1946-1953.
  8. Latin America (LA), n.a.
  9. LA–Argentina, 1946-1947.

National Defense

  1. Department of Defense, 1962-1978.
  2. Civil Defense, 1962-1974.
  3. CD–Atomic Bomb, 1949-1950.
  4. CD–Nuclear Energy Fallout Shelters, 1961.
  5. CD–Survive, March 1971- December 1972, January 1973- October 1974, November- December 1975.
  6. CD–Survive, January 1973- October 1974, November- December 1975.
  7. Court Martial, 1966-1967.
  8. Defense, 1931, 1940-1952.
  9. Defense, 1962-1966.
  10. Defense, 1967-1970.
  11. Defense, 1971-1973 (1 of 2).
  12. Defense, 1971-1973 (2 of 2).
  13. Defense, 1974-1978 (1 of 2).
  14. Defense, 1974-1978 (2 of 2).
  15. Defense Pamphlets, 1964-1970.
  16. Defense–Barry Goldwater, 1970-1971.
  17. Defense–Phyllis Schlafly, 1966-1971, 1978.
Box 88 National Defense
  1. Defense–John G. Schmitz, 1971.
  2. Defense–Strom Thurmond,1964-1971.
  3. Defense Facilities and Industrial Security Act of 1970.
  4. B. H. Liddell Hart–United States Military Preparation, 1954.
  5. Military–Procurements, 1967-1972.
  6. Military–Television Attacks, 1971.
  7. Military Industrial Complex, 1969-1975.
  8. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)–Shuttle Craft, 1977.
  9. National Defense–Phoenix Report, 1963-1964.
  10. National Guard, 1940.
  11. National Security Agency (NSA), 1962-1970.
  12. NSA–Report on Objectives and Programs, 1950.
  13. New York Military Academy–Nelson A. Dingley III, 1950-1952.
  14. Opinion–C.L. Sulzberger, 1954-1955.
  15. Office of War Information, 1945.
  16. Selective Service (SS), 1945-1949.
  17. SS, 1962-1968.
  18. SS, 1969.
  19. SS, 1970-1973.
  20. SS–Amnesty for Draft Evaders and Deserters, 1971-1975.
  21. SS–Amnesty by Jimmy Carter, 1977.
  22. SS–National Council to Repeal the Draft, Conscientious Objectors.
  23. SS–Supreme Court Draft, 1968-1971.
  24. Strategic Defense (SD), 1964-1971.
  25. SD–B1 Bomber, 1971, 1977.
  26. SD–Nuclear Submarines, 1967-1971.
  27. United States Air Force (USAF), 1968-1971.
  28. USAF, 1972-1975.
  29. USAF–Air Force Policy Letter for Commanders 1965.
  30. USAF–Kenneth S. Cook, 1968.
  31. USAF–Dyna-Soar, 1963..
  32. United States Army (USA)–Creighton W. Abrams, 1972.
  33. USA–Marvin Belsky, 1955.
  34. USA–Lucius Clay, 1949-1950.
  35. USA–George Henry Decker, 1960.
  36. USA–Jack L. Deitch, 1954.
  37. USA–Exercise, Water Moccasin III and IV Military Operations, 1963.
  38. USA–George S. Patton Jr., 1945-1947, 1970-1973.
  39. USA–John K. Singlaub, 1978.
  40. USA–James A. Van Fleet, 1951-1953.
  41. USA–William C. Westmoreland, 1977.
  42. USA–World War II, United States Army Air Force, 1944.
  43. United States Merchant Marine, 1945.
  44. United States Military–Sex, 1971.
  45. United States Navy (USN), 1944.
  46. USN, 1964-1971.
  47. USN, 1972-1978.
  48. USN–Arleigh Burke, 1961-1962.
  49. USN–Richard E. Byrd, 1939.
  50. USN–Evans F. Carlson, 1943.
  51. USN–Louis E. Denfeld, 1949.
  52. USN–Marines, Pedro A. del Valle, 1948.
  53. USN–TFX Controversy, Navy Warplane, 1967-1968.
  54. Universal Military Training (UMT), 1948-1952.
  55. UMT–Clippings, 1948-1949.
  56. UMT–Clippings, 1950.
  57. UMT–Clippings, 1951.
  58. UMT–Clippings, 1952, 1955.
  59. UMT–Clippings, n.d.

Veterans and Veterans’ Issues

  1. 1949-1950.
  2. William Maulsin, 1950.
  3. Victory Sullivan, 1946.
  4. Veterans Administration, 1945.

Veterans Organizations—The American Legion

  1. 1939-1940.
  2. 1945-1974 (1 of 3).
  3. 1945-1974 (2 of 3).
  4. 1945-1974 (3 of 3).
  5. Correspondence, 1948-1952.
  6. The American Legion Magazine (ALM), September 1956.
  7. ALM, December 1966-1967
  8. ALM, January-May 1968, January 1970.
  9. California–W. Lyon Address, San Diego, 1952.
  10. National Americanism Commission (NAC)–The Firing Line (Indianapolis), 1952.
Box 89 Veterans Organizations—The American Legion
  1. National Americanism Commission (NAC)–The Firing Line, 1953, 1955, 1957.
  2. NAC, The Firing Line, 1962-1963.
  3. NAC, The Firing Line, 1964-1965.
  4. NAC, The Firing Line, 1966.
  5. NAC, The Firing Line, 1967.
  6. NAC, The Firing Line, 1968.
  7. NAC, The Firing Line, 1969-1970.
  8. NAC–Trends and Developments, May 1947-April 1948.
  9. NAC–Trends and Developments, April- July 1951.
  10. Indiana–Ft. Wayne, Post 47 Monthly News Bulletin, January 1950, June 1953.
  11. New York–The Westchester Spotlight, 1957.
  12. Speeches, 1950-1953.
  13. John Stelle, 1946.

Other Veterans Organizations

  1. American Veterans Against Communism–Monthly Observer, (Monrovia, CA), February 1964.
  2. American Veterans’ Committee, 1946-1955.
  3. American Veterans of World War II, 1946-1955.
  4. [No Content].
  5. Christian Veteran’s Political Counsel (Chicago, IL), February 1951.
  6. Committee for G.I. Rights, 1967-1969.
  7. Disabled American Veterans, 1951-1952.
  8. Fighting Homefolks of Fighting Men (Glenwood Springs, CO), December 1961.
  9. Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., 1963.
  10. Mothers of Servicemen–We Care! (South Pasadena, CA), February- March 1968, Spring 1970.
  11. US Army Mothers, 1948-1949.
  12. Veterans Committee Against Discrimination, 1946.
  13. Veterans Committee for Democracy in the Armed Forces, n.d.
  14. Veterans Conservative Packs, 1972.
  15. Veterans League of America, 1946-1948.
  16. Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW), 1942-1973 (1 of 2).
  17. VFW, 1942-1973 (2 of 2)
  18. VFW–American Security Report, February 1961.
  19. VFW–Resolutions on Subversion in Armed Forces, 1971.
  20. Veterans of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade, 1946, 1954.
  21. Victors Adjustment Organization, 1946.

United States and Foreign Relations

  1. Ad Hoc Committee to Reestablish the Right of Public Platform, 1950.
  2. American Center for Students and Artists, 1970.
  3. American Council for World Freedom–International Digest, June- November 1976.
  4. American Foundation for Political Education, n.d.
  5. American Institute of Pacific Relations, 1948-1952.
  6. American Institute of Pacific Relations Clips, 1949-1952.
  7. American Security Council, 1963-1977.
  8. American Tariff League, Inc., 1954-1955.
  9. American Afro-Asian Educational Exchange, Inc., 1966-1968.
  10. American-Asian Education Exchange, 1968-1970.
  11. Americans for National Security, 1967.
  12. Hanson W. Baldwin, 1953-1954.
  13. William Bullitt, 1940, 1954, 1967.
  14. Coalition for Peace Through Strength, 1978.
  15. Committee for the Monroe Doctrine–Eddie Rickenbacker, 1960-1970.
  16. Gabor de Bessenyey, n.d.
  17. Foreign Policy Association (FPA), 1925, 1947-1952.
  18. FPA, 1959-1973.
  19. FPA–Great Decision Articles, 1961.
  20. FPA–Great Decision Articles, 1962.
  21. FPA–Great Decision Articles, 1963.
  22. Friends Committee on National Legislature–FCNL, May, July 1978.
  23. Institute for American Strategy, 1966-1971.
  24. Institute for International Order, 1963-1964.
  25. Institute for Pacific Relations (IPR), 1963-1968.
  26. IPR–William Mandel, 1951; Gerald Swope, 1950.
  27. International Conference to Win the Cold War, 1969.
  28. International Education Exchange Program, 1955.
  29. Isolationism, 1941, 1950, 1952, 1963.
  30. Charles Lindbergh (CL), 1939-1949.
  31. CL, 1951-1952, 1963, 1974.
  32. Hamilton A. Long, 1948-1951.
  33. National Conference for a Drastic Cutback in Military Spending, 1975.
  34. National Defense Organization Against Racist and Political Repression, 1973.
  35. National Security League, 1938.
  36. National Students Symposium on US Foreign Affairs, 1969.
  37. Charles Olson, 1968.
  38. Our Country, 1970-1975.
  39. Spanish-American War–Damon Bunyon, n.d.
  40. Student Conference United State Affairs (West Point, NY) n.d.
  41. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, 1951-1965.
Box 90 United States and Foreign Relations
  1. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, 1966-1970 (1 of 2).
  2. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, 1966-1970 (2 of 2).
  3. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, 1971-1976.
  4. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, China, 1969-1974.
  5. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, Soviet Union, 1945-1977 (1 of 2).
  6. Trade–U.S.-Communist Countries, Soviet Union, 1945-1977 (2 of 2).
  7. Trade–Communist Countries, Wheat Deal, 1963-1975.
  8. Trade–Mason-Baily Bill, 1953-1962.
  9. United State Information Service (U.S.I.A.), 1959-1973.
  10. United States Sovereignty, 1965-1977.
  11. United States-Soviet Relations, 1947, 1960, 1975, 1977.
  12. Virgin Islands, US Territory, 1952.
  13. Washington Report (WR) (American Security Council), August 1967-1970.
  14. WR, 1971-1974.
  15. WR, 1977-1979.
  16. Charles A. Willoughby (CAW)–Foreign Intelligence Digest, ca. 1969-1972.
  17. CAW–International Committee for the Defense of Christian Culture, Annual Congress, 1964.
  18. Ellis N. Zacharias, Foreign Policy, 1953.

United States and Foreign Relations—World War II

  1. Allies versus Nazis, 1941.
  2. Biennial Report of the Chief of Staff of the US Army, July 1, 1943-June 30, 1945.
  3. George Chase Lewis, 1939-1943.
  4. Office of War Information, 1942.
  5. Pearl Harbor, 1966, 1968, 1976.
  6. Heydon E. Schleh, n.d.
  7. United Service Organization, 1942.
  8. U.S. State Department– Toward the Peace: Documents (1945).
  9. The United States News–The United States and the Peace, Parts 1 and 2, 1941-1945.

Cold War—General Materials

  1. 1948, 1949, 1960-1972.
  2. Anti-Communists–Europeans and Asians, 1948-1952.
  3. Anti-Communists and Anti-Semitism, 1951.
  4. Captive Nations, 1946, 1950, 1955, 1960-1965.
  5. Captive Nations, 1966-1970.
  6. Captive Nations, 1971-1976.
  7. Leo Cherne–Institute of America, 1950-1953.
  8. Conferences and Treaties (CT), 1946-1949.
  9. CT–Potsdam Agreement, 1945-1948, 1961, 1968.
  10. CT–Yalta Agreement, 1945-1955.
  11. Council Against Communist Aggression, 1950-1952.
  12. Communist Defectors (CD), 1939, 1961-1976.
  13. CD–Betrayals, 1970-1973.
  14. CD–Grigori Burlutski, n.d.
  15. CD–Yuri Ivanovich Nossenko, 1964.
  16. CD–Oleg Penkovskiy, 1972-1973.
  17. CD–Guy Richards, Articles, 1964.
  18. Edward Delaney, 1948.
  19. Robert B. Dressner, 1950.
  20. Allen Dulles–Organization X, 1949.
  21. East European Fund, 1951-1952.
  22. Fourth International Publishing Association–Fourth International (New York, NY), September- October 1950.
  23. International Communism, 1945-1953.
  24. International Services of Information Foundation–Inform, 1962, August 1971- April 1972.
Box 91 Cold War—General Materials
  1. Institute of International Relations (IIR) (National Republic of China) Issues and Studies, September- December 1969.
  2. IIR–Issues and Studies, January- April 1970.
  3. IIR–Issues and Studies, May-August, 1970.
  4. IIR–Issues and Studies, September- December 1970.
  5. IIR–Issues and Studies, January- February 1971.
  6. Iron Curtain Refugee Campaign, 1950.
  7. Life in Communist Bloc Countries (LCBC), 1955-1977.
  8. LCBC–Refugees, 1951, 1962-1976.
  9. LCBC–Underground, 1952-1953.
  10. MEP (Bartlesville, OK)–Plan to Win the Cold War, 1962.
  11. North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), 1950-1952.
  12. NATO, 1956-1966.
  13. NATO, 1967-1978.
  14. NATO, 1972-1976.
  15. NATO–Harlan Cleveland, 1968.
  16. NATO–Critics, Conference on Peaceful Alternatives to the Atlantic Pact, 1950.
  17. NATO–Critics, Daughters of the American Revolution, National Defense Committee, 1961.
  18. NATO–Critics, Women Investors Research Institute, 1949.
  19. NATO–Clarence Streit, NATO, 1953.
  20. Neutrals, 1961-1962.
  21. Moscow Olympics, 1976-1979.
  22. Publications–Anti-Bolshevik Bloc of Nations, ABN Correspondence, 1974-1975.
  23. Publications–Anti-Bolshevik Bloc of Nations, ABN Correspondence, 1976, 1978.
  24. Publications–Features and News from Behind th e Iron Curtain (London), 1976- March 1968.
  25. Publications–Features and News from Behind th e Iron Curtain, July- December 1968.
  26. Publications–New World Review, July 1961.
  27. Radio Free Europe (RFE), 1951-1953.
  28. RFE, 1971-1972.
  29. RFE–Crusade for Freedom, 1950-1953.
  30. RFE–Crusade for Freedom, 1960-1974.

Voice of America

  1. 1939-1948.
  2. 1949.
  3. 1950.
  4. 1951 (1 of 2).
  5. 1951 (2 of 2).
  6. 1952.
  7. 1953 (1 of 2).
  8. 1953 (2 of 2).
  9. 1954-1955.
  10. 1967-1975.
  11. n.d. (1 of 2).
  12. n.d (2 of 2).
  13. Scripts, January 1951.
  14. Scripts, March 1951.
  15. Scripts, May- July 1951.
  16. Scripts, n.d.

Cold War—General Materials

  1. Space, 1960-1968.
  2. Space, 1969-1977.
  3. Space–U.S.-Soviet Joint Flights, 1969-1975.
  4. Space–Weapons, 1961-1971.
Box 92 Cold War
  1. Spies, 1939-1940, 1948-1949.
  2. Spies, 1978.
  3. Spies–American Spies, n.d.
  4. Spies–Atomic Bomb, 1947, 1950-1951.
  5. Spies–Britain, 1949-1952.
  6. Spies–Canada, 1946-1952.
  7. Spies–Soviet Spies in the United States, 1919-1929, 1977-1978.
  8. Spies–U2 Incident, Gary Powers, 1977.
  9. United States-Soviet Union Consular Treaty, 1964-1970.
  10. War, 1949, 1962-1978.
  11. War–Economy, 1952.
  12. Warfare–Biological Warfare, 1969-1971.
  13. Warfare–Germ, 1950, 1962-1969.
  14. Warfare–Psychological, 1958-1974.
  15. Warfare–Weather, 1978.
  16. World (New York, NY), May 1954.
  17. World Anti-Communist League (Sweden), 1969.
  18. World Marxist Review, March 1978–Index by James D. Bales.
  19. Arms Control and Disarmament Act, 1961.
  20. Arms Race (AR), 1964-1970.
  21. AR, January- June 1971.
  22. AR, July- December 1971.
  23. AR, 1974-1977.
  24. AR–Naval Arms Race, 1964-1971.
  25. AR–Summits, 1960-1962.
  26. AR–Summits, 1971-1972.
  27. AR–Summits, Nixon-Brezhnev, 1973.
  28. AR–Summits, Brezhnev Visit to the United States, 1973.
  29. AR–Summits, 1974-1975.
  30. Detente, 1977-1978.
  31. Disarmament, 1960-1962.
  32. Disarmament, 1963-1964.
  33. Disarmament, 1965-1968.
  34. Disarmament, 1969-1971.
  35. Disarmament, 1972.
  36. Disarmament, 1973-1978.
  37. Disarmament–Pamphlets, 1961-1972.
  38. Disarmament–Non-Proliferation Treaty, 1967-1970.
  39. Disarmament–Nuclear Weapons, 1967-1973.
  40. Disarmament–“On the Beach” (Movie), 1959-1960.
  41. Disarmament–Pacifist and Church Literature, 1957-1964.
  42. Disarmament–State Department Briefing, 1961-1965.
  43. Disarmament–United States versus Soviet Union, 1972-1974.
  44. Disarmament–Walk For Peace, 1960-1964.
  45. Institute for Defense Analysis–Vincent P. Rock Study, 1963.
  46. Multilateral Disarmament Conference, 1977.
  47. Mutual Security Act–Agnes Waters Statement, 1953.
  48. National Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy, 1964-1968.

Arms Race—Nuclear Power

  1. 1946, 1955.
  2. 1973-1978.
  3. Accidents–Damascus, Arkansas, 1978.
  4. Atomic Aid to Russia During World War II, 1949-1950.
  5. Atomic Energy Commission (AEC), 1949.
  6. AEC, 1950.
  7. AEC, 1951, 1953.
  8. AEC–Richard Newton Lewis, 1951.
  9. AEC–Daniel E. Lilienthal.
  10. AEC–Sumner T. Pike, 1950.
  11. AEC–Lewis L. Strauss, 1974.
  12. Atomic Scientists (AS)–Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, February 1956, November 1957.
  13. AS–Edward M. Carson, 1950.
  14. AS–Karl F. Compton, 1949.
  15. AS–Edward U. Condon, 1949.
  16. AS–Federation of American Scientists, 1945-1954.
  17. AS–Giovanni Lomanitz, 1949.
  18. AS–Frank Oppenheimer, 1949.
  19. AS–J. Robert Oppenheimer, 1950.
Box 93 Cold War—Arms Race, Nuclear Power
  1. Atomic Scientists–Linus C. Pauling, 1951-1973.
  2. AS–Bernard Peters, 1950.
  3. AS–Oliver Pilat, 1952.
  4. AS–Henry DeWolf Smyth, 1954.
  5. AS–Joseph W. Weinberg, 1949-1953.
  6. Nuclear Test (NT)–Problems, 1952, 1959-1960.
  7. NT–Problems, 1961.
  8. NT–Problems, 1962-1974.
  9. NT–Treaties, 1967-1971.
  10. Nuclear Test Ban Treaty (NTBT), February 1962- June 1963.
  11. NTBT, July- August 1963.
  12. NTBT, September 1963- 1966, 1977.
  13. Nuclear Weapons (NW)–1977-1978.
  14. NW–Atom Bomb, 1940-1945.
  15. NW–Atom Bomb, 1948.
  16. NW–Atom Bomb, 1949.
  17. NW–Atom Bomb, 1950.
  18. NW–Atom Bomb, 1951, 1954.
  19. NW–Atom Bomb, n.d.
  20. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, May, September 1949.
  21. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, October 1949.
  22. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, November-December 1949.
  23. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, January-February, 1950.
  24. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, March-December 1950.
  25. NW–Atom Bomb, Arms Race and Control, 1951.
  26. NW–Hydrogen Bomb, 1949- February 1950.
  27. NW–Hydrogen Bomb, March- December 1950.
  28. NW–Neutron Bomb, 1978.
  29. Power Plants, 1972-1978.

Cold War, Arms Race, General Materials

  1. Religion–Arms Control.
  2. Religion–International Council of Religious Educators, Hydrogen Bomb, 1950.
  3. Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT), 1971.
  4. SALT, 1972-1975.
  5. SALT, 1976-1977.
  6. SALT, 1978.
  7. SALT, n.d.
  8. SALT II–Paul Warnke, 1977.
  9. Anna Louise Strong, 1949-1955, 1970.
  10. Weapons–Anti-Ballistic Missiles, 1963-1968.
  11. Weapons–Anti-Ballistic Missiles, January- May 1969.
  12. Weapons–Anti-Ballistic Missiles, June 1969- 1975.
  13. Weapons–Arms Race, US, 1960-1971.
  14. Weapons–Space Arms Race, 1972-1973.
  15. Weapons Scientist–Wernher Von Braun, 1977.
  16. Weapons Scientist–Jerome B. Wiesner, 1969.

Soviet Union

  1. 1938-1947.
  2. 1948-1951.
  3. 1952-1957.
  4. 1962-1964.
  5. 1965-1967.
  6. 1968-1972.
  7. 1973-1976.
  8. 1977-1978.
  9. n.d.
  10. n.d.–Tourist Literature.
  11. Pamphlets, 1951-1969.
  12. American Presidents and the Soviet Union (APSU)–Herbert Hoover, 1941-1950.
  13. APSU–Roosevelt Administration, Joseph Davies, 1952-1954.
  14. APSU–Truman Administration, Soviet Union, 1950.
  15. APSU–Eisenhower Administration, Charles E. Bohlem, 1953-1959.
  16. APSU–Nixon Administration, 1969-1972.
  17. APSU–Carter Administration, 1976-1978.
  18. American Trade Union Report, n.d.
  19. The B.P.S. News Bulletin, 1938.
  20. Byelorussia, 1968.
  21. Committee to End Aid to the Soviet Enemy, 1968.
Box 94 Soviet Union
  1. Communist Party (CP)–25th Congress, 1976.
  2. CP–Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev, 1964-1978.
  3. CP–Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev, World Congress of Peace Forces, Speech, 1973.
  4. CP–Nikita Khrushchev, 1958, 1964, 1971.
  5. CP–Vladimir Lenin and the 1917 Revolution, 1967.
  6. CP–Mavim Litvinoff, 1935.
  7. CP–Nikolai Podgorny, 1977.
  8. CP–Andrei V. Schevchenko, 1945.
  9. CP–Josef Stalin, 1939-1951, 1959, 1965-1973.
  10. CP–Josef Stalin, Counterfeiting American Dollars, 1939.
  11. CP–Leon Trotsky, 1940-1953.
  12. CP–Andrei Vyshinsky, 1950.
  13. CP–Purge Trials, 1936-1939.
  14. Critics of the Soviet Union (CSU)–Victor M. Chernov, 1952.
  15. CSU–Dan Daniel, 1970-1972.
  16. CSU–Friends of Germany, The Bridge (Jersey City, NJ), October 1977.
  17. Dissidents, 1967-1978.
  18. Dissidents–Yuri Orlov, 1978.
  19. Dissidents–Andrei Sakharov, 1972-1977.
  20. Dissidents–Alexander Solzhenitsyn, 1971-1972.
  21. Dissidents–Solzhenitsyn, 1973.
  22. Dissidents–Solzhenitsyn, January- February 1974.
  23. Dissidents–Solzhenitsyn, March 1974-1978.
  24. Dissidents–Yaroslav S. Stetzko, n.d.
  25. Dissidents–Yevgeny Yeutushenko, 1973-1974.
  26. Cyrus Eaton, 1958-1974.
  27. Education, 1948-1950.
  28. Experts–Kenneth De Courcy, 1949.
  29. Experts–Vera Nicheles Dean, 1949-1950.
  30. Foreign Policy (FP)–Africa, 1976-1978.
  31. FP–Communist China, 1966-1978.
  32. FP–Cuba and Latin America, 1970-1978.
  33. FP–Helsinki Pact, 1976-1977.
  34. FP–Poland/Romania/Spain/West Germany, 1970-1977.
  35. FP–United States, Newcomb Mott Murder, 1966.
  36. FP–Yugoslavia, 1976-1977.
  37. Royal Wilbur France, 1933-1948.
  38. Life in the Soviet Union (LSU), 1959-1972.
  39. LSU, 1973-1974.
  40. LSU–Family and Sex, 1939.
  41. LSU–Jews, 1946, 1954, 1966-1977.
  42. LSU–Race, 1963-1978.
  43. LSU–Religion, 1962-1978.
  44. LSU–Religion, Christianity, 1957-1972.
  45. LSU–Religion, Slavic Missionary Society, The Slavic Evangel (Chicago, IL), May- June 1955.
  46. LSU–Slave Labor and Gulags, 1958-1968.
  47. LSU–Slave Labor and Gulags, 1969-1977.
  48. LSU–Women, 1969.
  49. LSU–Women, 1977-1978.
  50. Military, 1960-1978.
  51. Military–Arms, 1968-1971, 1976.
  52. Military–Arms, 1972.
  53. Military–Arms Race, 1964-1978.
  54. Military–Arms Race, 1976-1978.
  55. Military–Bases, 1973-1975.
  56. Military–Base in Cuba, 1969-1971.
  57. Military–Navy, 1965-1978.
  58. Military–Navy, 1968-1971.
  59. Military–Navy, 1972-1975.
  60. Military–Navy, Indian Ocean, 1972.
  61. Military–Space Program, 1966, 1977-1978.
  62. Military–Space Program, Cosmonaut Titov, 1962.
  63. Military–Strategic Weapons, 1958, 1966-1971.
  64. Military–Strategic Weapons, Atom Bomb, 1949.
  65. Military–Strategic Weapons, Nuclear Devices, Peter Beter, 1976-1977.
  66. Northern Neighbors (Gravehurst, Ontario), February- September 1961.
  67. Propaganda–Agitator’s Notebook, 1945.
  68. Publications–Amerika Magazine, 1955.
  69. Publications–New Times (Moscow), September- October 1970.
  70. Publications–New Times, (Moscow), November- December 1970.
  71. Publications–Pravda English Edition (London), July 1950- June 1951.
  72. Press–Soviet Union’s 50th Anniversary, 1967-1968.
  73. Russian National League of America, 1946.
  74. Ruthenia, 1946.
Box 95 Soviet Union
  1. Dimitri Shostakovich, 1942-1949.
  2. Siberia–American Expeditionary Force, 1919.
  3. Ernest J. Simmons, 1950.
  4. Soviet Documents (New York, NY), November 1964- January 1965.
  5. Soviet Friendship Societies (SFS), 1950.
  6. SFS–American Society for Cultural Relations with Russia, 1929.
  7. SFS–Friends of the Soviet Union, 1933-1945.
  8. SFS–National Council of American Soviet Friendship (NCASF), 1945-1947.
  9. SFS–NCASF, 1950-1954.
  10. SFS–NCASF, 1961-1969.
  11. SFS–NCASF, n.d.
  12. SFS–NCASF, Rally for Peace and Friendship, New York City, 1960.
  13. SFS–NCASF, Reporter on American Soviet Relations, September, December 1945; November 1963; April 1965; January, March 1967.
  14. Soviet Government Purchasing Commission , 1944-1946.
  15. “Soviet Political Agreements and Results”–Judiciary Committee, United States Senate, 1964.
  16. Soviet Russia Today (New York, NY), November 1938-1939.
  17. Svetlana Stalina, aka Svetlana Alliluyeva, 1967-1972.
  18. Alexandra Tolstoy, 1972.
  19. Tolstoy Foundation, 1945-1946.
  20. Trade Unions–Visit to America, 1945-1946.
  21. Ukraine, 1960-1973.
  22. Ukrainian National Youth Federation of America–Trident Quarterly, Winter 1961-Spring 1962.
  23. Wages, 1945-1946.
  24. War Relief, 1950.
  25. World’s Fair, 1939.
Subseries 3. Foreign Relations by Region of the World

Materials are grouped according to region as follows: Europe (including Turkey); East Asia and the Pacific; Africa; the Middle East and Central Asia; and Latin America. Materials are arranged alphabetically by country within each region.

Box 95 (continued) Europe
  1. American Slav Congress, 1946-1955.
  2. Council of Europe, 1950, 1961-1972.
  3. European Common Market, 1948, 1949, 1955, 1962-1978.
  4. European Federation, 1939, 1949-1952.
  5. European Recovery Program, 1948.
  6. George C. Marshall (GCM), 1939-1954, 1970.
  7. GCM–Marshall Plan, 1947-1949.
  8. GCM–Marshall Plan, 1950.
  9. GCM–Marshall Plan, 1951-1953.
  10. National Committee for a Free Europe, n.d.
  11. Nazism–Resurgence, 1960-1962.
  12. Northern League, Europe, 1965.
  13. Organization for Economic Co-Operation and Development, 1961-1962.
  14. Socialism–Britain, Norway, 1951-1977.

Europe—By Country

  1. Albania, 1949, 1961-1973.
  2. Austria, 1945-1952.
  3. Austria, 1961, 1972-1975.

Europe—Baltic Nations

  1. 1948, 1956, 1963-1977.
  2. Estonia, 1946.
  3. Estonian Association of Northern Illinois–Olaf Tammark, 1963.
  4. Latvia, 1945.
  5. Latvian Legation–Latvia Information Bulletin (Washington, D.C.), January 1970.
  6. Lithuania, 1945-1948.

Belgium

  1. 1942-1948.

Britain

  1. 1942-1953 (1 of 2).
  2. 1942-1953 (2 of 2).
  3. Abortion, 1950.
  4. Lord John E.E.D. Acton, 1974.
  5. Clement Attlee, 1937, 1948-1953.
  6. Winston Churchill, 1945-1976.
  7. Communists, 1948-1951, 1961-1962, 1975.
  8. Communists–Joseph McCarthy, 1953.
  9. Economy, 1946-1952.
Box 96 Europe—Britain
  1. Anthony Eden, 1943, 1977.
  2. Elections–Labor versus Tories, 1947-1951.
  3. Empire, 1940, 1950-1953.
  4. English Speaking Union of the United States, 1952.
  5. Far Eastern Fur Trading Company, 1940.
  6. Fascism, 1947.
  7. Foreign Relations (FR)–Australia, n.d.
  8. FR–China and Korea, 1948-1954.
  9. FR–Japan, 1951-1952.
  10. FR–Middle East, 1951.
  11. FR–Portugal, 1951.
  12. FR–Soviet Union, 1939, 1951-1955.
  13. FR–United States, 1940-1953.
  14. Health, 1950.
  15. Hewlett Johnson, 1945-1954, 1963.
  16. Jarold J. Laski, 1945-1950.
  17. Labor Party, 1940, 1949-1952.
  18. London Bombings, 1973.
  19. Alex MacBeath, 1952.
  20. Rose L. Martin, 1969.
  21. Military, 1952.
  22. Malcolm Muggeridge, 1971.
  23. George Orwell, 1972.
  24. Robert Owen, 1971.
  25. Ian Paisley, 1966-1970.
  26. Parliament, 1951.
  27. The Patriot (London), February 1939.
  28. Race, 1952.
  29. Royal Family (RF), 1939, 1949.
  30. RF–Charles, Prince of Wales, 1969.
  31. RF–Duke and Duchess of Windsor, 1939-1942.
  32. Bertrand Russell, 1940, 1949-1954, 1966-1970.
  33. George Bernard Shaw, 1948-1951, 1964.
  34. Social Services, 1969.
  35. Socialism, 1926, 1940, 1948-1949.
  36. Socialism, 1950-1952.
  37. Socialism, n.d.
  38. Socialism–Fabian Society, 1947, 1964-1972.
  39. Society for Individual Freedom, London, February 1951.
  40. Society of Individualists, London, 1948.
  41. Spender Stephen, 1949-1951.
  42. Josiah Stamp, 1935.
  43. John Strachey, 1938, 1950-1952, 1963.
  44. Arnold J. Toynbee, 1950-1975.
  45. Trade–Free Trade Union, The Free Traders (London), May-June 1949.
  46. The Weekly Review, September 1963- January 1964.
  47. Women, 1950-1951.
  48. World War II, 1969.

Europe—By Country

  1. Bulgaria, 1945-1950.
  2. Cyprus, 1964-1977.
  3. Cyprus–Makarios, 1977.
  4. Czechoslovakia, 1939, 1946-1977 (1 of 2).
  5. Czechoslovakia, 1939, 1946-1977 (2 of 2).
  6. Czechoslovakia–Oto Biheler, 1951.
  7. Finland, 1939-1945.

France

  1. 1940-1949.
  2. Bulletin du Cercle d’Information (Paris), June 1974.
  3. Maurice H. Chevalier, 1951-1954.
  4. Charles De Gaulle, 1944, 1961-1970.
  5. Hilaire Du Berrier Reports (Paris), 1961-1970.
  6. Henri De Kerrillis, n.d.
  7. Andre Malraux, 1972-1974.
  8. Georges Pompidou, 1968.
  9. Today in France (New York, NY), February, June 1962.
  10. Weapons, 1967.

Germany

  1. 1931, 1944-1948.
  2. 1951-1953.
  3. Thomas Mann, 1939, 1950-1952.
  4. William L. Shirer, 1952, 1966.

Germany—Nazi Germany

  1. 1939-1940.
  2. 1950, 1952, 1973-1978
  3. Paul Schmidt Series, 1950.
  4. Atom Bomb, 1945.
  5. Martin Bormann, 1972-1973.
  6. Herman Goering, 1940, 1978.
  7. Rudolf Hess, 1973.
  8. Holocaust, 1973-1978.
  9. Nazi Fugitives and Criminals, 1973-1977.
  10. Nazi Soviet Non-Aggression Pact, 1939.
  11. War Crimes Trails, 1948-1949.
  12. Karl Wolff, 1964.

Germany—Post World War II

  1. Berlin, Postwar, 1948-1949.
  2. Berlin, 1950-1952.
  3. Communists, 1950-1952.
  4. Emergency Committee for German Protestantism, 1951.
  5. European Economy, 1950-1951.
  6. Free Germany Committee, 1945-1948.
  7. John J. McCloy, 1950-1952.
  8. Nazi Resurgence, 1949-1953.
  9. Postwar Recovery and Rehabilitation, 1948-1952.
  10. German Reunification, 1950-1953.
  11. Voters Alliance for Arms of Germany Ancestory–Edward A. Fleckenstein, 1953

Germany—East Germany

  1. 1949-1953, 1973, 1967.
  2. Christians, 1948-1950.
  3. Soviet Occupation, 1945, 1950-1953.
Box 97 Europe—Germany

West Germany

  1. 1950-1952, 1965.
  2. Konrad Adenauer, 1967.
  3. Bonn Economic Summit Conference, 1978.
  4. British Occupation–Vivan Stranders (editor), The Bulwark, July, November 1951.
  5. Communists, 1950-1952.
  6. Rudi Dutschke, 1968.
  7. International Conference for Defense of Christian Culture, Bonn, 1962-1967.
  8. Martin Niemoller, 1967-1970.
  9. Oberammergau Passion Play, 1970-1972.
  10. Peace Treaty, 1948-1953.
  11. Rearmament, 1950-1952.
  12. Socialists, 1950.
  13. United States Occupation, 1946-1952.
  14. United States Occupation– Shepard Stone, 1952.

Greece

  1. 1946.
  2. 1947.
  3. 1948.
  4. 1949.
  5. 1950-1954.
  6. n.d.
  7. American Council for a Democratic Greece, 1948.
  8. Communism, ca. 1938-1945.
  9. Greece Today (Athens), January-July 1972.
  10. Aristotle Onassis, 1969.
  11. Andreas Papandreou, 1967-1969.
  12. United States, 1945-1949.
  13. United States–Committee for Democracy in Greece, 1968.

Hungary

  1. 1946-1949.
  2. Hungarian Freedom Fighter’s Federation, 1968-1969.
  3. Hungarian National Council–The Hungarian Observer, January 1953.
  4. Massey Ilona, 1954, 1974.
  5. Alfred Puhan, 1969.
  6. Janos Radvanyi, 1967.
  7. Bela Varga, 1951-1952.
  8. Robert A. Vogeler–Trial, 1950-1951.
  9. Emil Weil, 1952.Ireland, 1939.
  10. Ireland–Bernadette Devlin, 1969-1972.
  11. Ireland–Ulster Commentary, July 1972- September 1973.
  12. Ireland–Ulster Commentary, February 1974- April 1975.

Italy

  1. 1942-1951.
  2. American Church of Christ, Evangelists, 1950.
  3. Benedetts Croce, 1952.
  4. Leftists, 1964.
  5. Mazzini Society, 1941-1945.
  6. Pier Paolo Pasolini, 1969.
  7. Lisa Sergio, 1946.
  8. Trieste Pact, 1946.
  9. Trieste Crisis, 1953.

Europe—By Country

  1. The Netherlands, 1946, 1947, 1970-1976.
  2. Norway, n.d.
  3. Norway–Vidkun Quisling, n.d.
  4. Poland, 1940-1954.
  5. Poland, 1961-1977.
  6. Poland–Oscar Lange, 1945-1954.
  7. Poland–Tom Lloyd, 1946.
  8. Poland–Polish American Congress, 1946, 1950.
  9. Portugal, 1947, 1961-1978.
  10. Rumania, 1945-1949, 1952.
  11. Rumania, 1960-1978.
  12. Rumania–Archbishop Valerian Trifa, 1973.

Spain

  1. 1936-1939.
  2. 1940-1948.
  3. 1949-1953.
  4. 1961-1978.
  5. Pamphlets, 1937-1946.
  6. Pamphlets, 1947, 1952, 1964.
  7. Action Committee to Free Spain Now, 1946.
  8. American Committee for Spanish Freedom (ACFSF), 1945.
  9. ACFSF–Actor’s Equity, 1945.
  10. ACFSF–Investigation Report, 1943, 1945.
  11. ACFSF–Laski, 1945.
  12. ACFSF–Protests, 1945.
  13. ACFSF–Clippings, 1945.
Box 98 Europe—Spain
  1. American Friends of Spain Foundation, 1953.
  2. Alicia De Larrocha, 1966.
  3. Julio Alvarez del Vayo, 1952.
  4. Ecumenical Christian Action.
  5. Joseph Goebbels–The Truth About Spain (1937).
  6. Government in Exile, 1946-1947.
  7. Merwin K. Hart, 1938-1939, 1947-1948.
  8. John E. Kelly, 1937-1938.
  9. Pablo Picasso, 1950, 1952, 1971, 1973.
  10. “Red” Propaganda, 1946.
  11. Vincent Sheean, World War II.
  12. Spanish Evidence Guild–J. Keating Cart, Baltimore, Maryland, 1946.
  13. Spanish Refugee Aid, 1972.

Europe—By Country

  1. Sweden, 1949, 1964-1976.
  2. Sweden–Khruschev Visit, 1964.
  3. Switzerland, 1947, 1965-1978.
  4. Turkey, 1950-1978.

Yugoslavia

  1. 1944-1953.
  2. 1957-1967.
  3. 1968-1978.
  4. American Committee for Yugoslav Relief, 1946.
  5. John Anton Blatnik, 1945, 1950.
  6. Croatian Massacres, 1945.
  7. Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee, 1946.
  8. Draza Mikhailovitch, 1946, 1966-1967.
  9. National Indignation Committee, 1961-1962.
  10. Serbian National Committee–Information Bulletin, December 1962- November 1963, February 1965 (scattered issues).
  11. Tito, 1945-1978.

East and Southeast Asia

  1. 1937-1940.
  2. 1949-1953.
  3. Indochina/Southeast Asia, 1947, 1949.
  4. Indochina/Southeast Asia, 1961-1978.
  5. Southern Asia, 1968.
  6. Asian Outlook (Taipei, Taiwan), 1975.
  7. Asian Outlook (Taipei, Taiwan), 1976.
  8. Asian Peoples’ Anti Communist League–Free Front (Saigon), November- December 1968.
  9. Asian Speakers Bureau, 1970.
  10. Mildred V. Budny, 1952.
  11. Committee for a Democratic Far Eastern Policy, 1950-1951.
  12. Arthur Dean, 1954.
  13. Orient Press (OP)–OP Weekly Newsletter (Seoul, Korea), May-December 1977.
  14. OP–OP Weekly Newsletter, January- May 1978.
  15. OP–OP Weekly Newsletter, June- August 1978.
  16. Radio Free Asia, 1951.
  17. Radio Free Asia, 1968-1969.
  18. David Nelson Rowe–Bamboo Curtain, 1972.
  19. Harrison Salisbury, 1967-1972.
  20. Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO), 1960-1975.
  21. Ralph Townsend, 1938, 1951.
  22. Urbanization, 1976.

East and Southeast Asia—By Country

  1. Burma, 1949-1955.
  2. Burma, 1966-1968.
  3. Burma–U. Thant, 1962-1974.
  4. Cambodia, 1961-1970.
  5. Cambodia, 1971-1974.
  6. Cambodia, 1975-1976.
  7. Cambodia, 1977-1978.
  8. Cambodia–Ship Seizure, 1975.
Box 99 East and Southeast Asia—China
  1. 1971.
  2. American China Policy Association (ACPA), 1949.
  3. ACPA, 1950-1951.
  4. Claire L. Chennault, 1948-1949.
  5. China Lobby, 1951-1952.
  6. The China Monthly (New York, NY), 1945.
  7. China Society of America, 1953-1956.
  8. Christianity, 1947-1948.
  9. Civil War, 1945-1946.
  10. Civil War, 1947-1949.
  11. Committee of One Million Against the Admission of Communist China to the United Nations, 1958-1971.
  12. Committee to Defend America by Aiding Anti-Communist China, 1950.
  13. Crusade for China, 1954.
  14. Hong Kong–Aid Refugee Chinese Intellectuals, Inc., 1952-1953.
  15. Hong Kong–Chinese Viewpoint Newsletter, September-November 1972.
  16. John Stewart Service (JSS), 1943-1950.
  17. JSS–Clippings, 1949-1952, 1971-1973.
  18. Sino-Japanese War (SJW), 1938-1939.
  19. SJW–Japanese Prisoners of War, 1950.
  20. Edgar Snow, 1945-1953, 1961-1973.
  21. Student Committee for a Free China, 1967.
  22. Trade–United States-China, 1949-1966.
  23. Patrick Walsh–The Truth About China Newsletter, July- August 1976.
  24. Anges Ward, US Consul, 1949-1950.
  25. Albert C. Wedemeyer, 1948, 1953, 1964.

China—Nationalist China (Taiwan)

  1. 1941-1949.
  2. 1950-1955.
  3. 1959-1971.
  4. 1972-1977.
  5. Pamphlets, 1940-1976.
  6. Asian People’s Anti-Communist League, 1977.
  7. Asian People’s Anti-Communist League Bulletin (Taipei), 1977.
  8. China Publishing Company–Appointment Diary, 1977.
  9. Chinese News Service (New York, NY), 1962-1963.
  10. Hu Shih, 1950.
  11. Institute of International Relations, 1963-1964.
  12. Hugh C. Newton–“The Nation’s Press and Free China,” May 1977.
  13. United States Support, 1945-1950.
  14. World Christian Anti-Communist Association, 1969, 1972.

China—People’s Republic (Communist)

  1. 1945-1949.
  2. 1950.
  3. 1951.
  4. 1952-1955.
  5. 1959-1962.
  6. 1963-1965.
  7. 1966.
  8. 1967.
  9. 1968-1970.
  10. January- June 1971.
Box 100 East and Southeast Asia—China, People’s Republic (Communist)
  1. July-August 1971.
  2. September- December 1971.
  3. 1972.
  4. 1973.
  5. 1974-1978.
  6. 1977-1978.
  7. Pamphlets, 1959-1966.
  8. Pamphlets, 1967-1976.
  9. Communes, 1959-1972.
  10. Communist Party (CP)–Chou En-Lai, 1954, 1967-1976.
  11. CP–Lin Piao, 1965-1969.
  12. CP–Mao Tse Tung (MTT), 1951, 1965-1970.
  13. CP–MTT, Death, 1976.
  14. CP–MTT, Family, Chiang Ching, 1968-1976.
  15. CP–MTT, Maoism, 1969.
  16. CP–MTT, Writings, 1966-1968.
  17. Human Rights, 1977.
  18. Isbrandtsen Steamship Company, 1950.
  19. Life in Communist China (LCC), 1959-1960, 1968.
  20. LCC–Women, 1973.
  21. Military Arms, 1971-1973.
  22. The Peking Informers (PI), June 1974; January- June 1975.
  23. PI, July- December 1975.
  24. PI, 1976.
  25. PI, 1977.
  26. PI, 1978.
  27. Red Guard, 1966-1967.
  28. John Ridley, 1954.
  29. Soviet Aid, 1932, 1945-1952.
  30. United Nations Membership, 1949-1970.
  31. United Nations Membership, September- December 1971.
  32. United Nations Membership, 1972-1976.
  33. United Nations Membership–Pamphlets, 1964-1970.
  34. United States Prisoners of War (POWs), 1947.
  35. Charles Wolverton, 1954.

East and Southeast Asia—By Country

  1. Indonesia, 1946-1950, 1966.
  2. Indonesia–Sukarno, 1964-1970.
Box 101 East and Southeast Asia—By Country
  1. Japan, 1945-1950.
  2. Japan–Kengo Murakawa, Essays on the Comintern and Sino-Japanese Relations, n.d.

Korea

  1. 1947-1949.
  2. 1950.
  3. 1951.
  4. 1952.
  5. 1953-1955.
  6. n.d.
  7. Korean War (KW), 1949- June 1950.
  8. KW, July 1950.
  9. KW, August 1950.
  10. KW, September- October 1950.
  11. KW, November- December 1950.
  12. KW, 1951.
  13. KW, 1952.
  14. KW, 1953-1955.
  15. KW, N.D.
  16. Korean Anti-Communist League, 1967-1968.
  17. Korean Cultural and Freedom Foundation, Inc., 1965.
  18. Remember the Pueblo Committee, 1968-1970.
  19. Save the Children Federation, 1950-1952.
  20. South Korea, 1950.
  21. World Anti-Communist League (WACL), Seoul, Korea, 1977.
  22. WACL, 1969-1970.
  23. WACL, 1972.
  24. WACL, 1973-1977.

East and Southeast Asia—By Country

  1. Malaysia, 1963-1976.
  2. Mongolia, 1946-1948, 1961-1966.

Philippines

  1. 1946-1947.
  2. 1959-1971.
  3. 1972.
  4. 1973-1976.
  5. 1977.
  6. Examiner (Quezon City), November 1974- September 1975.
  7. Examiner, November- December 1975.
  8. Examiner, January- July 1976.
  9. Institute of Ethnic Affairs, 1950.
  10. Schools, 1948.
  11. Timor, 1975.
  12. Thailand, 1967-1977.
  13. Tibet–Lowell Thomas, Jr., 1950.

Australia and the Pacific Islands

  1. Australia, 1943-1951.
  2. Australia, 1972-1978.
  3. Australia–Wilfred Burchett, 1967-1975.
  4. Australia–Malcolm Mackay, 1969.
  5. Australia–Neo-Nazis, 1968.
  6. New Zealand, 1972-1973.
  7. Palau Islands, 1976.

Vietnam and the Vietnam War

  1. 1950-1956.
  2. 1960-1963.
  3. 1964.
  4. 1965.
  5. 1966.
  6. January- April, 1967.
  7. May- December 1967.
Box 102 East and Southeast Asia—Vietnam and the Vietnamese War
  1. 1968.
  2. 1969.
  3. 1970.
  4. 1971.
  5. January- May 1972.
  6. June- December 1972.
  7. 1973-1976.
  8. 1977-1978.
  9. New York Times (NYT)–Vietnam Series, June 13-20, 1971.
  10. NYT–Vietnam Series, June 21-30, 1971.
  11. NYT–Vietnam Series, July- September 1971.
  12. Buddhist Socialist Bloc in Vietnam, 1967.
  13. Life Under Communism, 1972, 1975.
  14. North Vietnam (NV)–Ho Chi Minh, 1965-1969.
  15. NV–Trade with the United States, 1965-1968.
  16. Soviets “Volunteers,” 1965.
  17. South Vietnam (SV)–Madame Ngo Dinh Nhu, 1964-1966.
  18. SV–Thich Tri Quang, 1966-1968.
  19. SV–Nguyen Van Thieu, 1972-1973.
  20. Viet Cong, 1966-1971.
  21. Vietnam Council on Foreign Relations (VCFR)–Pamphlets, 1970.
  22. VCFR–Vietnam Magazine (Saigon), 1971-1972.
  23. VCFR–Vietnam Report, March 1972.

Vietnam—American Response

  1. Bunker Ellsworth, Lyndon B. Johnson Ambassador, Opinion, 1967.
  2. Committee of Responsibility, Inc., 1967.
  3. Robert Lefevre, Rampart College Larkspur, Colorado, 1967.
  4. Staughton Lynd, 1965-1968.
  5. J. Enoch Powell, 1973.
  6. David Schoenbrun, 1969.
  7. Republican White Paper, 1965.

Vietnam—Anti-War Movement

  1. 1963-1967.
  2. 1968-1970.
  3. 1971.
  4. 1972-1975.
  5. African Americans, 1967-1968.
  6. Anti-American Propaganda, 1965-1975.
  7. Peace Demonstrations, 1970-1975.
  8. Protest Movement–Communist Origin, 1969-1972.

Vietnam—Anti-War Movement, Individuals and Organizations

  1. Ad Hoc Committee for Peace in Vietnam, 1966.
  2. Army Reserve–Resisters to Development, 1968.
  3. Bill Baggs–Trips to Vietnam Reports, 1967.
  4. David Blum, 1967.
  5. Business Executives Move for Vietnam Peace, 1970.
  6. Central Committee for Conscientious Objects, 1965.
  7. Citizens Committee for Peace with Freedom in Vietnam, 1967.
  8. Clergy and Laymen Concerned About Vietnam, 1967-1975.
  9. William Sloane Coffin, Jr., 1966-1973.
  10. Committee for a Political Settlement in Vietnam, 1969.
  11. East Coast Conspiracy to Save Lives, 1970-1974.
  12. Fellowship of Reconciliation–Clergymen’s Emergency Committee for Vietnam, 1965-1966.
  13. Fifth Avenue Vietnam Peace Parade Committee, 1969.
  14. Individuals Against the Crime of Silence, 1969.
  15. March on Washington, November 15, 1969.
Box 103 Vietnam—Anti-War Movement, Individuals and Organizations
  1. Phil Mattar, 1968.
  2. May 2nd Committee Against Vietnam, 1965.
  3. Moratorium Day, October 15, 1969.
  4. Movement for a New Society, 1973.
  5. Mike Myerson, 1966.
  6. National Coordinating Committee to End the War in Vietnam, 1965.
  7. National Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam (NMC), 1967.
  8. NMC–Mobilizer to End the War in Vietnam, September 1967.
  9. National Coalition for a Responsible Congress, 1970.
  10. Negotiations Now, 1967.
  11. New Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam, 1969-1971.
  12. Pentagon Demonstration, October 21, 1967.
  13. People’s Coalition for Peace and Justice, 1971-1973.
  14. Ronald B. Ramsey aka “Hanoi Harry,”
  15. Set the Date Now, 1971.
  16. Tom Sincavitch, 1969.
  17. Tacoma Women for Peace in Vietnam, August 1967.
  18. Trade for Peace, 1966.
  19. Vietnam Day Committee (Berkeley, CA), 1965.
  20. Vietnam Summer, 1967.
  21. War Resistor’s League (WRL), 1965-1968, 1975 (1 of 2).
  22. WRL, 1965-1968, 1975 (2 of 2).
  23. WRL–WRL News, March 1965- August 1967.
  24. Youth Against War and Fascism, Vietnam, 1967.

Vietnam—Support for the War

  1. 1967-1973.
  2. Pro-War Movement, 1970.
  3. Protest Movement Counter Protest Movement, 1967-1971.
  4. Pamphlets.

Vietnam—Support for the War, Individuals and Organizations

  1. American Friends of Vietnam, 1967-1971.
  2. Congress–Dan Davie, 1971-1972.
  3. Congress–Strom Thurmond, 1965-1972.
  4. Fighting Homefolks of Fighting Men, 1969.
  5. National Mother’s Committee for Victory over Communism, 1966.
  6. National Student Committee for Victory in Vietnam, 1966.
  7. Vietnam March for Victory–Carl McIntire, 1970-1971.
  8. While Brave Men Die (Film), 1966.
  9. Armed Forces Publications, 1965, n.d.
  10. Atrocities, 1969-1973.
  11. Atrocities–Massacre Charge Against Americans, 1970-1973.
  12. Atrocities–Massacre Charges Against Americans, My Lai, 1969-1974.
  13. Laurence C. Baldauf, Jr., 1967-1968.
  14. Bombing, 1965-1967.
  15. Bombing, 1968-1969.
  16. Bombing, 1970-1973.
  17. Green Beret–Murder Case, 1969-1970.
  18. Harassment of Military Families, 1965-1970.
  19. John D. Lavelle, 1972.
  20. No Win Policy, 1967-1973.
  21. Peace Negotiations, 1966-1969.
  22. Peace Negotiations, 1970-1973.
  23. Pentagon–Leaked Documents 1971-1976 (1 of 2).
  24. Pentagon–Leaked Documents 1971-1976 (2 of 2).
  25. Prisoners of War (POWs), 1969-1970.
  26. POWs, 1971.
  27. POWs, 1972.
  28. POWs, January- March 1973.
  29. POWs, April 1973-1978.
  30. POWs–Collaborators, 1973.
  31. POWs–John McCain, 1973.
  32. POWs–H. Ross Perot Tour, 1970-1974.
  33. POWs–Torture Accounts, 1970-1975.
  34. W.P.L. Wilson, 1969.
Box 104 Africa
  1. 1961-1968.
  2. 1969-1976.
  3. 1977-1978.
  4. American Committee on Africa, 1967.
  5. American-African Affairs Association, 1965-1969.
  6. American-Southern African Council, 1967-1969.
  7. Communists, 1945, 1955.
  8. Communists–Cuban Involvement, 1960-1978.
  9. Council on African Affairs, 1946-1950.
  10. Albert Schweitzer, 1954-1974.
  11. Spotlight on Africa, November 1967-May 1968.
  12. Teacher in New Africa, January 1969.

Africa—By Country

  1. Angola, 1961-1978.
  2. Congo, 1960-1963.
  3. Congo, 1964-1965.
  4. Congo, 1966-1973.
  5. Congo–Katanga, 1962.
  6. Congo–Theodore Sorenson, 1967-1977.
  7. Congo–Michel Struelens, 1962.
  8. Congo–Moise Tshombe, 1964-1969.
  9. Ghana–Ghana Student Association of the Americas, 1963.
  10. Ghana–Kwame Nkrumah, 1966-1972.
  11. Kenya, 1953.
  12. Kenya–Tom Mboya, 1969.
  13. Kenya–Jaramogi Oginga Odinga, 1978.
  14. Kenya–The Reporter, March 1954.
  15. Liberia, 1978.
  16. Mozambique, 1973-1975.
  17. Mozambique–Mozambique Liberation Front, 1969.
  18. Namibia, 1966-1978.
  19. Nigeria, 1967-1971, 1976, 1978.

Rhodesia

  1. 1965.
  2. 1966.
  3. 1967.
  4. 1968.
  5. 1969.
  6. 1970.
  7. 1971.
  8. 1972.
  9. 1973.
  10. 1974.
  11. 1976.
  12. January- April, 1977.
  13. May- December 1977.
  14. January- February, 1978.
  15. March- December 1979.
Box 105 Rhodesia
  1. n.d.
  2. Pamphlets, 1965.
  3. Pamphlets, 1966.
  4. Pamphlets, 1967.
  5. Pamphlets, 1968.
  6. Pamphlets, 1969.
  7. Pamphlets, 1970-1972.
  8. Pamphlets, n.d.
  9. Pamphlets–“For the Record,” 1968-1969.
  10. American Friends of Rhodesia, 1973.
  11. American-Southern Africa Council–Rhodesia Briefing, 1967-1968.
  12. American-Southern African Review, July 1967- December 1968.
  13. Byrd Amendment, 1977.
  14. The Canadian Intelligence Service, 1966-1967.
  15. Candour League of Rhodesia–Rhodesia and World Report, June 1966-November 1967 (scattered issues).
  16. Friends of Rhodesian Independence, 1967.
  17. Friends of Rhodesian Independence Newsletter, July-December 1966.
  18. Rhodesia Information Office (RIO)–Focus on Rhodesia, Vol 1 #1-Vol 2 #10, ca. 1976-1977.
  19. RIO–Rhodesian Viewpoint, July 1971- December 1973.
  20. RIO–Rhodesian Viewpoint, January 1974- September 1977, January 1978.
  21. Rhodesia Ministry of Information (RMI)–The African Times, November 1968-June 1970.
  22. RMI–Press Statements, October- December 1978.
  23. RMI–Press Statements, February- April 1979.
  24. RMI–Rhodesian Commentary, July 1972- November 1973.
  25. RMI–Rhodesian Commentary, January 1975- September 1975.
  26. Rhodesia National Tourist Board (RNTB)–Rhodesia Calls, January- June 1968.
  27. RNTB–Rhodesia Calls, May 1969-February 1970, November- December 1970, 1972.
  28. RNTB–Rhodesia Calls, January 1973-August 1974.
  29. Rhodesian Digest, ca. 1977.
  30. Ian D. Smith, 1968, 1978.

Africa—By Country

  1. Somalia, 1978.

South Africa

  1. 1950.
  2. 1963-1968.
  3. 1968-1971.
  4. 1972-1976.
  5. 1977-1978.
  6. Pamphlets, 1960-1977.
  7. S.E.D. Brown (SEDB) (editor)–The South African Observer (Pretoria), October 1968- November 1969.
  8. SEDB–The South African ObserverJanuary 1970- July 1971.
Box 106 South Africa
  1. Jacques de Villiers (editor)–South African Digest (Pretoria), August- September 1977.
  2. Joh Van Der Colff (editor)–Revival Challenge (Uvongo Beach), 1978.
  3. Transkei, 1971.
  4. Zulus–The Valley Trust, 1975-1978.

Africa—By Country

  1. Sudan, 1972.
  2. Uganda, 1972.
  3. Uganda, 1973-1979.
  4. Uganda–Idi Amin, 1975-1978.
  5. Zaire, 1973-1978.
  6. Zanzibar, 1964-1972.

Middle East and Central Asia

  1. 1949.
  2. 1952-1964.
  3. January- May 1967.
  4. June 1-10, 1967.
  5. 1968-1969.
  6. 1970-1972.
  7. January-October 10, 1973.
  8. October 11-20, 1973.
  9. October 21-31, 1973.
  10. November- December 1973.
  11. 1974-1976.
  12. 1977-1978.
  13. New York Times–Articles, June 11- December 1967.
  14. Pamphlets–Economic Club of Detroit, 1953.
  15. Pamphlets–American Interests, 1964, 1969.
  16. Americans for Justice in the Middle East–The Middle East Newsletter, 1968- January 1971.
  17. Americans for Middle East Understanding–The Link, 1974, Summer 1976.
  18. American Friends of the Middle East, 1951-1952.
  19. Arab Information Center (AIC)–The Arab World (New York, NY) 1969-1970.
  20. AIC–Arab News and Views, (New York, NY) 1969-1970.
  21. Arabs, 1977-1978.
  22. Roger T. Lincoln, 1950.
  23. Middle East Peace, 1977-1978.
  24. Oil Embargo, 1976.
  25. United American Arab Committee, 1967.

Middle East—By Country

  1. Algeria, 1960-1971.
  2. Egypt, 1947-1953.
  3. Egypt–Arab News Agency, Mideast Mirror (Cairo), March 1951.
  4. Egypt–Shavarsh Benlian, 1951.
  5. Egypt–Gamal Nasser, 1965-1970.
  6. Egypt–Anwar Sadat, 1977-1978.

Israel and Palestine

  1. Israel, 1946, 1970, 1973.
  2. American Christian Palestine Committee, 1947-1954.
  3. ACPC–Land Reborn, May 1951-August 1952.
  4. American Zionist Council Bulletin (New York, NY), June- September 1952.
  5. Anti-Jewish Viewpoint, 1967-1969.
  6. Arab Israeli Conflict–Pamphlets, 1967.
  7. Menahem Begin, 1978.
  8. China and Palestine, 1973.
  9. Moshe Dayan, 1967-1973.
  10. A.N. Dugger–The Mount Zion Reporter (Jerusalem), May 1969.
  11. Holy Land Christian Approach Mission–The Palestine Pictorial News (Kansas City, MO), November 1964- April 1965.
  12. Jewish Defense League, 1971-1975.
  13. Solomon J. Mattar, 1968.
Box 107 Middle East and Central Asia

Israel and Palestine

  1. Ministry of Religious Affairs (MRA)–Christian News from Israel (Jerusalem), 1970-1972.
  2. MRA–Christian News from Israel, Autumn- Winter 1973.
  3. MRA–Christian News from Israel, 1974, 1975, 1977.
  4. Palestine–Pamphlets, 1960-1969.
  5. Palestine Arab Refugee Office–The Palestine Arab Refugee Newsletter (New York, NY), November 1958, September 1960.
  6. Palestine Resistance-Defense Fund, n.d.
  7. Political Action Committee for Palestine, 1946.
  8. Michael Dennis Rohan, 1969.
  9. Haviv Schieber, 1972-1974.
  10. Harry Truman, 1950.
  11. United States–Advertisements in Support of Israel, 1967.
  12. U.S.S. Liberty, 1967, 1977.
  13. Zionism, 1955.
  14. Zionist Organization of America, 1939, 1952-1953.

Middle East—By Country

  1. Lebanon, 1976-1978.
  2. Libya, 1978.
  3. Saudi Arabia, 1976, 1978.
  4. Syria, 1961-1975.
  5. Tunisia, 1955.

Central Asia—By Country

  1. Afghanistan, 1978.
  2. Bangladesh, 1973-1978.
  3. Ceylon, 1971.
  4. India, 1939-1955.
  5. India–Communism, 1944-1949.
  6. India–Jawaharlal Nehru, 1964.
  7. India–Michael Straight, 1952.
  8. Iran, 1948-1954.
  9. Nepal, 1961.
  10. Pakistan, 1961-1977.

Canada

  1. 1939, 1948-1952.
  2. 1960-1970.
  3. 1971-1978.
  4. Pamphlets, 1944-1968.
  5. George S. Benson–Freedom Forum, 1950.
  6. Tim Buck, 1973.
  7. The Canadian Intelligence Service (Flesherton, Ontario), 1961, 1963-1964, 1967-1969.
  8. Canadian Loyalist Movement, 1964-1967.
  9. Communism, 1948.
  10. James H.R. Cromwell, 1954.
  11. John Diefenbaker, 1969.
  12. National Union of Railwaymen–Educational Pamphlets, n.d.
  13. Northern Miner Press Limited–The Outlook (Toronto), August 1953.
  14. Lester Pearson, 1953.
  15. Quebec, 1977.
  16. St. Julian Society, n.d .
  17. Socialism– Northern Neighbors, January 1970- October 1976.
  18. Robert N. Thompson, 1969.
  19. George H. Truax, 1947-1951.
  20. Pierre Elliot Trudeau, 1968-1977.
  21. Ignacy Witczek, n.d.

Latin America

  1. 1960-1962.
  2. 1963-1970.
  3. 1971-1978.
  4. n.d.
  5. Carribean, 1957-1977.
  6. South America, 1972-1978.

Latin America—Individuals and Organizations

  1. Alliance for Progress, 1961-1969.
  2. American Security Council–Radio Free Americas, 1967.
  3. Simon Bolivar, 1948.
  4. Spruille Braden, 1952-1962.
  5. Committee of Representatives of Anti-Communism in Latin America (CRAAL)–Replica (Guadalajara, Mexico), December 1972, March-May 1973.
  6. CRAAL—Replica, July-November 1973, February-April 1974.
  7. Committee on Pan American Policy, 1969.
  8. Conferences–Punta del Este, Uruguay, 1967.
  9. Conferences–Mexico City, 1974.
  10. Council for Pan American Democracy, 1945-1948.
  11. Cruzada Anti-Comunista Internacional—Latin American News and World Report (New York, NY), April 1970- August 1971.
  12. Regis Debray, 1970-1974.
  13. Fascism/Nazism in Latin America, 1967.
Box 108 Latin America—Individuals and Organizations
  1. Inter-American Cooperation, 1962.
  2. Inter-American Peace Committee, 1954.
  3. North American Congress on Latin America, 1972.
  4. Organization of American States, 1961-1971.
  5. Emilio Nunez Portuondo–Latin American Events (Washington, D.C.), 1960.
  6. Roy Rubottom, 1948-1960.
  7. Union of American Republics, 1972.

Latin America—By Country

  1. Argentina, 1939-1951.
  2. Argentina, 1960-1978.
  3. Bolivia, 1946, 1950, 1960-1974.
  4. Brazil, 1945-1952.
  5. Brazil, 1961-1978.
  6. Brazil–Luiz Carlos Prestes, 1946.

Latin America—Chile

  1. 1941-1952.
  2. 1964-1970.
  3. January-June 1971.
  4. August-December 1971.
  5. 1972.
  6. January-August, 1973.
  7. September-December 1973.
  8. 1974-1978.
  9. American-Chilean Council Report, 1977-1978.
  10. Elias-Laferte, 1944.
  11. Orlando Letelier, 1977.
  12. Pablo Neruda, 1969, 1973.

Columbia

  1. 1963-1978.

Cuba

  1. 1950-1960.
  2. 1961.
  3. 1962.
  4. 1963.
  5. 1964.
  6. 1965.
  7. 1966-1967.
  8. 1968-1969.
  9. 1970.
  10. 1971.
  11. 1972.
  12. 1973-1976.
Box 109 Latin America—Cuba
  1. 1977.
  2. 1978.
  3. n.d.
  4. Pamphlets, 1961-1971 (1 of 3).
  5. Pamphlets, 1961-1971 (2 of 3).
  6. Pamphlets, 1961-1971 (3 of 3).
  7. American Committee to Free Cuba, 1963.
  8. Bay of Pigs Invasion, 1961-1968.
  9. Juanita Castro, 1969-1971.
  10. Citizens Committee for a Free Cuba (CCFC)–Free Cuba News/Latin American Report (Washington, D.C.) , 1964-1965.
  11. CCFC–Latin American Report, 1966-1968.
  12. CCFC–Latin American Report, 1969-1971.
  13. Cuban Student Christian Movement, 1969.
  14. Directorio Revolucionario Estudiantil–The Cuban Report (Miami,FL), 1963-1965.
  15. Emergency Committee for Disaster Relief to Cuba, 1964.
  16. Fair Play for Cuba Committee (FPCC), 1960-1965.
  17. FPCC–Student Council (New York, NY), 1960-1961.
  18. International Rescue Committee, 1969.
  19. Pedro Diaz Lanz, 1964.
  20. Latin American Organization of Solidarity, 1967.
  21. Thomas Mann, 1963-1965.
  22. Herbert L. Mathews, 1961-1967.
  23. Alexander Meikeljohn, 1964.
  24. Emilio Nunez Portuondo, 1961.
  25. Refugees, 1963-1969.
  26. Religion, 1969.
  27. Alexander I. Rorke, 1964.
  28. Soviet Missiles, 1964-1977.
  29. Soviet Submarine Base, 1970-1971.
  30. Student Peace Union, 1961-1962.
  31. United States–Guantanamo Bay Naval Base, 1966-1975.
  32. U.S. Citizens Committee for a Free Cuba, 1969.
  33. U.S. Tractors for Cuban Prisoners, 1961-1962.

Latin America—By Country

  1. Dominican Republic (DR), 1949-1953.
  2. DR, 1955-1973.
  3. DR–Juan Bosch, 1966-1967.
  4. DR–Manuel A. De Moya, 1957-1958, 1970.
  5. Ecuador, 1945-1946.
  6. Ecuador, 1960-1976.
  7. Guatemala, 1950-1953, 1963.
  8. Guatemala–Robert B. Chikerfield, 1954.
  9. Guatemala–Communism, 1954.
  10. Guatemala–John Peurifoy, 1954.
  11. Honduras, 1963-1964, 1976.
  12. Mexico, 1939, 1946, 1953, 1960-1978.
  13. Mexico–Instituto de Investigaciones Sociales y Economicas– Temas Contemporaneos, June 1976.
  14. Mexico–Diego Rivera, Artist, 1946-1952.
  15. Mexico–U.S. Citizens in Mexican Jails, 1976.
  16. Nicaragua, 1961, 1967, 1977-1978.

Panama and the Panama Canal

  1. 1919, 1939, 1948, 1953.
  2. 1959-1963.
  3. 1964.
  4. 1965-1970.
  5. 1971-1973.
  6. 1974-1976.
  7. January- March 1977.
  8. April-July 1977.
Box 110 Panama and the Panama Canal Zone
  1. August 1977.
  2. September 1977.
  3. October 1977.
  4. November-December 1977.
  5. January 1978.
  6. February 1978.
  7. March 1978.
  8. April-August, 1978.
  9. n.d..
  10. American Emergency Committee on the Panama Canal, 1967-1968.
  11. Committee on Pan-American Policy–Pan-American Headlines, April 1960-December 1968.

Latin America—By Country

  1. Paraguay, 1947, 1967, 1978.
  2. Peru, 1951-1952, 1961-1976.
  3. Puerto Rico, 1965-1978.
  4. Uruguay, 1961-1976.
  5. Venezuela, 1945-1948.
  6. Venezuela, 1960-1976.
Series 1-3 Oversize and Other Materials
Boxes 111-114

Oversize materials are arranged first by size, then within each box according to the scheme of Series 1-3. Materials in Boxes 113 and 114 are sequential. Billy James Hargis scapbooks have been microfilmed with the originals returned to the donor. Microfilm is available for the years 1960-1968 and is stored in the Special Collections microfilm cabinet. The collection’s photographs are included in Box 111.

Microfilm Reel 1

Scrapbooks 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963.

Microfilm Reel 2

Scrapbooks 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968.

Box 111 Oversize Materials—Christian Crusade
  1. Scrapbook–American Christian College, Class of 1974.
  2. Harold H. Martin, “Doomsday Merchant on the Far, Far Right,” The Saturday Evening Post, April 28, 1962.
  3. Binder–The Weekly Crusader (1 of 2).
  4. Binder–The Weekly Crusader (2 of 2).
  5. Sign–“Dr. James Hargis’ Personal First Edition Library,” n.d.

Photographs

  1. Photographs–Images 1-4.
    Images 1-3: Billy James Hargis, n.d.
    Images 4-6: BJH and Family, n.d.
    Images 7-8: BJH and Children, n.d.
    Image 9: BJH’s Rose of Sharon Farm, Neosho, Missouri.
  2. Photographs–Images 10-12, James D. Bales.
  3. Photographs–Images 13-22.
    Image 13: Johnny and June Carter Cash with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harvey and Rabbi Marc H. Tannenbaum, n.d.
    Image 14: Richard D. Weigle, 1953.
    Image 15: Albert Burke, n.d.
    Image 16: D.S. Modak, India Bible Christian Council, n.d.
    Image 17: WTAN Radio Tower, Tangier, Africa, n.d.
    Image 18: Production of “Muldoridong,” Seoul, South Korea, n.d.
    Image 19: Reverend James Golder and Bishop Richard B. Martin, Recovered Alcoholic Clergy Association, Kansas City, n.d.
    Image 20: Boy, San Pedro, Guatemala, n.d.
    Image 21: Student Kidnapped at Mission School, Manama, Rhodesia, n.d.
    Image 22: War Assets Administration Photo, ca. 1947.
  4. Photographs–Images 23-25.
    Image 23: Christ of the Ozarks, Eureka Springs, ca. 1971.
    Images 24-25: Passion Play, Eureka Springs, ca. 1971.
  5. Photographs–Images 26-29.
    Image 26: Linda Blair in “The Exorcist,” n.d.
    Images 27-29: Miscellaneous Signs and Symbols, n.d.
  6. Photographs–Images 30-38, Council Against Communist Aggression (France), n.d.
Box 112 Oversize Materials
  1. Wendell Willkie–“Willkie for President” Petition, n.d.
  2. Labor–United Farm Workers Union, California Farmer, March 19, 1966.
  3. Liberal Materials–American Committee for Cultural Freedom, Intellectual Freedom, n.d.
  4. Conservative Materials–PM Magazine, Charles Lindbergh, 1940; Friends of Democracy, Materials Concerning Charles Lindbergh’s Connections to Nazis, ca. 1947; The Individualist (Danville, VA), April 1948.
  5. Business–Warner and Swasey Machine Tools (Cleveland, OH), Advertisements, 1948-1950.
  6. Religion–Prophetic News Herald (Spokane, Washington), “Races of Mankind,” n.d.
  7. Foreign Relations–United Nations, Women for Constitutional Government, 1966.
  8. Cold War–Crusade for Freedom, Radio Free Europe, n.d.
  9. China–Asian People’s Anti-Communist League (National Republic of China), Charts Concerning Chinese Communists on the Mainland, June 1968; April 1976.
  10. China–China Pictorial 1967 (People’s Republic of China).
Box 113 Oversize Materials
  1. Christian Crusade Materials, 1951.
  2. Edwin A. Walker, 1962-1968.
  3. Materials Related to Franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry Truman–American Action (Chicago, IL); American Economic Foundation; Committee for Constitutional Government.
  4. Abraham Lincoln, ca. 1862, 1865.
  5. Idaho Legislative and Country Officials, 1951-1952; Martin Dies (Texas), 1942, 1954; Elbert Thomas (Utah), American Anti-Communist League Poster, n.d.
  6. New York City Mayoral Election, 1949.
  7. Robert Taft, 1949-1950.
  8. Anti-Immigration–American Coalition (Washington, D.C.), 1938, 1940; American Immigration Conference Board, n.d.
  9. Labor–Chrysler Corporation, United Auto Workers Strike, 1950.
  10. Labor–Strikes, National Coal Association, United States Steel, 1949-1950.
  11. Labor–Wage Earners Committee of the U.S.A. (Los Angeles), 1950-1951.
  12. Liberal Materials–Freedom House (New York, NY), 1951; National Council for Civic Responsibility, 1964.
  13. Conservative Materials–Advertising Council Crusade for Freedom, n.d.
  14. Conservative Materials–New York Journal-American Anti-Socialism Materials, 1949-1950.
  15. Conservative Materials–Anti-Communist Materials, American Women Against Communism, 1944; Marschalk and Pratt Company, n.d.; Mother’s Crusade for Victory Over Communism, 1966; New York American, 1935; Victory-Without-War Campaign, n.d.
  16. Conservative Materials–Anti-Communist Materials, F.A. Adams (New York, NY), 1939; National Economic Council, n.d.; Unidentified, ca. 1936.
  17. Conservative Materials–Freedom Center (Los Angeles, CA), n.d.
Box 114 Oversize Materials
  1. Business Advertisements, 1942, 1946, 1949-1952.
  2. Business–Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company (A & P), Anti-Trust Case, 1949-1950.
  3. Education and Youth–Highlander Folk School, 1957.
  4. Education and Youth–Textbooks, The Des Plaines Suburban Times, ca. 1951; Subversion of American Youth, ca. 1938.
  5. Education and Youth–American Youth Congress, n.d.
  6. Race and Civil Rights–American Council of Christian Churches of Ohio (FEPC), 1949; Brigham Young University (Civil Rights); California Freedom of Choice Committee (integration), n.d.; Constructive Action, Inc., (Black Power) n.d.; Fundamental American Freedoms, Inc. (Civil Rights Bill, 1963); NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund (Birmingham), 1963; National Blue Star Mothers of America (FEPC), 1947.
  7. Gun Control–Fellowship of Reconciliation, n.d.
  8. Religion–Catholicism, Our Lady of the Rose Shrine (Bayside, NY), 1973.
  9. Religion–Liberal and Radical Christianity, Constitutional Educational League, 1940; National Council of Churches, 1966; “Jesus Christ, Superstar,” n.d.; Franklin H. Littell, 1963.
  10. Religion–Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of New York, 1949-1950.
  11. Miscellaneous–“Stalag 17" Stage Production, 1951.
  12. Foreign Relations–United Nations, Arizona Committee to Protest the United Nationals Bond Issues, 1962; Borger News-Herald (Texas), 1962; Liberty Lobby, n.d.; Network of Patriotic Letter Writers, ca. 1964; “Operation Sixar” (California), 1951; Arch E. Roberts, 1963; UN Student Map of the World, n.d.; Women for Constitutional Government, 1966.
  13. United States Foreign Policy–Detroit Free Press, U.S. and the British Legacy, ca. 1949; Middle East Perspective, Israel, 1972.
  14. Cold War–Disarmament, Theodore Jackman, ca. 1962-1963; Life Magazine, “Of War and Peace in 1950;” National Committee Against the Treaty of Moscow, 1963; Gerald L.K. Smith, ca. 1963.
  15. Soviet Union and Cuba–Peter Beter, ca. 1976; Committee for the Monroe Doctrine (Eddie Rickenbacker), n.d.; Free Trade Union Committee of AFL, 1951; Sumter L. Lowry, 1964; Truth About Cuba Committee, 1971.
  16. China–Clergymen’s Committee on China, 1969; The Committee of One Million Against the Admission of Communist China to the United Nations, 1965.
  17. Vietnam–Conservtive Viewpoint (POWs), Ministers’ Vietnam Committee, ca. 1966; A.J. Muste, 1966; Unidentified, 1969.
  18. Africa–American Committee for Aid to Katangan Freedom Fighters (Congo), 1961; Tshombe Emergency Committee (Moise Tshombe), n.d.
Oversize Folder 1
  1. Black Panther Party–Poster of Bobby Seales in an Electric Chair, 1970.
  2. Christian Challenge Crusade (Milwaukee, WI), n.d.
  3. Guardians of American Education–Progressive Education, 1954.
  4. Rhodesia Materials, ca. 1965-1966.
Oversize Folder 2
  1. Rudolf Hess for the Nobel Peace Prize, ca. 1969-1972.
  2. John Roy Carlson aka Avedis Boghas Derounian Materials, ca. 1944.
  3. Occupation Map of Germany, ca. 1945.
  4. “England Goes Red!”, n.d.
  5. United Nations–The UN Gram Publishing Company Materials, 1952.

Series IV

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Last updated: May 21, 2013