By Neil A. Hamilton
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Additional info for American Social Leaders and Activists (American Biographies)
Lawson, Steven F. Running for Freedom: Civil Rights and Black Politics in America since 1941. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1991. Lerner, Gerda. Black Women in White America: A Documentary History. New York: Vintage Books, 1973. Sullivan, Lisa Y. ” Social Policy 30 (Winter 1999): 54. Balch, Emily Greene (1867–1961) peace activist, feminist The Nobel Prize winner Emily Greene Balch spent most of her life working for peace and women’s rights. The daughter of Francis Vergnies Balch and Maria Noyes Balch, she was born on January 8, 1867, in Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts.
Ameringer struggled to keep the Oklahoma Leader going, and from 1922 to 1931 he edited and published the Illinois Miner, which earned him some extra income. For that publication he wrote a humorous column, “Adam Coaldigger,” that poet Carl Sandburg later praised for its wit. Ameringer changed the name Oklahoma Leader to American Guardian and the paper gained a wide circulation among industrial workers. ” Ameringer died on November 5, 1943. He was survived by three sons, and by a daughter born to his second wife, Freda Hogan, whom he had married in 1930 after his first marriage had ended in divorce.
Baldwin, Roger Nash In 1916 Balch took a leave of absence from Wellesley to join the International Committee on Mediation established by Henry Ford. At the same time, she served on the Committee on Constructive Peace and opposed war reparations, while supporting international control over colonies. Shortly after the United States entered World War I, Balch’s affiliation with the American Union against Militarism and the Women’s Peace Party, labeled by many as extreme for their antiwar stands, caused Wellesley in 1919 to dismiss her.
American Social Leaders and Activists (American Biographies) by Neil A. Hamilton