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George Wharton Pepper Papers

UPT 50 P423

This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the University of Pennsylvania. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in our reading room, and not digitally available through the web.

Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: University Archives and Records Center
Creator:
Pepper, George Wharton, 1867-1961
Title:
George Wharton Pepper Papers
Date [bulk]:
1889-1956
Date [inclusive]:
1797-1956
Call Number:
UPT 50 P423
Extent:
39 Cubic feet
Language:
English
ABSTRACT:
George Wharton Pepper, an 1862 graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, was a distinguished Philadelphia lawyer and U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania. The George Wharton Pepper Papers document his personal and professional life.
PDF Version:

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Biography/History

George Wharton Pepper - distinguished Philadelphia lawyer and U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania - was born in Philadelphia on March 16, 1867 to George Pepper, a physician, and Hitty Markoe Wharton. His parents were descendents of two old and socially prominent Philadelphia families. Pepper's birthplace and first residence, 1215 Walnut Street, evidences the extent of his family's wealth; at the time, an address on Walnut Street was a statement of financial and social success.

Pepper's father, who graduated from the College of the University of Pennsylvania in 1862, died in 1872, when Pepper was only five years old. Thereafter, his mother assumed responsibility for his early education. From a young age, Pepper's poor eyesight prevented him from attending school; consequently, he was taught at home, first by his mother and later by a tutor. Home-schooling provided the opportunity for Pepper's mother, a deeply religious woman, to instill in her son a strong religious conviction. Through her, he became and would remain an active parishioner at St. Mark's, an Episcopal Church still located in Center City, Philadelphia.

In 1883, with his eyesight vastly improved, Pepper entered the University of Pennsylvania, where he became an extremely active participant in athletics, drama, and student government. According to the 1887 Record, Pepper was class president the first term of his freshman year. He was a member of the Record committee and involved in a number of social organizations. He participated in a wide variety of sports, ranging from crew to football, cricket, and baseball. Most notably, he was a four-year member of the football team and captain of the same for three of his four years. He was editor-in-chief of both the student newspaper, The Pennsylvanian, and a student literary magazine, the University Magazine, before the two merged to become the Daily Pennsylvanian.

Additionally, Pepper was a member of Philo and played the part of Dikaiopolis in the College's production of The Acharnians, a Greek play by Aristophanes. At the conclusion of his senior year, Pepper was named Spoon Man, the first of four honor awards given during Hey Day to senior men. Pepper received his Bachelors of Arts in 1887, graduating first in his class.

Following graduation, Pepper immediately entered the University of Pennsylvania Law School. He worked for the prestigious Philadelphia law firm Biddle and Ward while in school and graduated, again first in his class, in 1889. Upon graduation, Pepper received two awards from the Law School: the Sharswood Essay Prize and the P. Pemberton Morris Examination Prize. His prizewinning essay, "The Borderland of Federal and State Decisions," was cited by Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis nearly fifty years later in the landmark Erie Railroad v. Tompkins opinion. Pepper also was selected to deliver the Law School's commencement address. His topic, "The Rights of Married Women," proved rather prescient. One year later, on November 25, 1890, Pepper married Charlotte Root Fischer, the daughter of George P. Fischer, a Yale professor and dean of the Yale Theological School. They had three children.

Over the next twenty years, Pepper developed an increasingly successful private law practice while also teaching at the University of Pennsylvania and editing and writing legal reference works. After four years as a teaching fellow at Penn, he became the Algernon Sydney Biddle Professor of Law in 1893, a position that he held until 1910. In 1907 he received an honorary degree from Penn. Following his retirement from teaching, which was a result of his expanding private practice, Pepper became a trustee of the University from 1911 until his death in 1961.

His work in both the classroom and at the bar concentrated primarily on constitutional and corporate law. At the Law School, he taught classes on the nuances of corporations, partnerships, and insurance. He advocated that law students work by induction from the examination of judicial decisions instead of listening to lectures or studying textbooks. In 1895, at a meeting of the Pennsylvania Bar Association, Pepper presented a paper on legal education and admission to the bar that became a focal point for later reforms.

Pepper's publications while at Penn were both practical and scholarly. He compiled, in collaboration with William Draper Lewis, the massive Digest of Decisions and Encyclopedia of Pennsylvania Law, 1754 - 1898 (1898 - 1906). In addition, he authored The Way: A Devotional Book for Boys (1909), A Voice from the Crowd (1915), and Men and Issues (1924). For several years, Pepper also served as the editor of the American Law Register and Review.

Politically, Pepper's party affiliation changed abruptly in the last years of the nineteenth century. A Democrat prior to 1892, Pepper had voted for Grover Cleveland in 1888. In his mid-twenties, however, Pepper changed his views and became henceforth a loyal and conservative Republican. The same year that he resigned from the faculty of the University, Pepper served as counsel to Chief Forester Gifford Pinchot, who had been dismissed after publicly accusing Secretary of the Interior Richard Ballinger of mismanaging coal lands in Alaska to assist corporate interests. Pepper's involvement in a national political event catapulted his political career, making him an even more popular speaker and well-regarded leader on the national level. In 1915, he gave the coveted Lyman Beecher Lecture series at Yale University; at the time, Pepper was the first layman ever invited to deliver the lectures on religion.

With the outbreak of the war in Europe, Pepper increasingly turned his attention to foreign affairs. He became a leader in the national preparedness movement and served on the Pennsylvania Council of National Defense from 1917 to 1919. He was also a member of the First Provisional Training Regiment at Plattsburg and traveled frequently during the war to rally troops and speak at mass patriotic meetings. Following the war, Pepper was a leading and vocal opponent of President Woodrow Wilson's Versailles peace treaty, criticizing the settlement's harsh treatment of defeated nations. He also opposed America's unconditional entry into the League of Nations, an organization he felt interfered too strongly in the affairs of European nations. Pepper found the use of force to preserve the status quo particularly dangerous and cautioned, in many speeches delivered throughout the Northeast, that the United States should encourage only peaceful settlement of disputes between foreign nations.

Immediately following the war, Pepper sat on the Pennsylvania Commission on Constitutional Revision. He also assumed a greater role in the national Republican Party; from 1922 to 1928, he served as a Republican national committeeman from his state. After Senator Boies Penrose died on December 31, 1921, Pennsylvania Governor William C. Sproul appointed Pepper to fill the vacancy. Pepper, who had earlier declined to serve as a federal appellate judge and as mayor of Philadelphia, accepted the appointment, persuaded by Sproul's promise to support him in the 1922 special election for the remaining four years of Penrose's term. On January 9, 1922, Pepper was sworn in as Pennsylvania's junior senator. The contrast between the deceased senator and his new replacement was stark; Penrose was one of the last and most powerful of Pennsylvania's Republican "bosses." Pepper, on the other hand, was more reform-minded and rejected the influence-peddling methods favored by his predecessor.

During his five years in the Senate, Pepper applied his experience as a corporation lawyer to problems of government and politics. In 1922, only a few months after assuming office, he helped mediate the settlement of the anthracite coal workers' strike. His success with the strike negotiations boosted his political reputation; in the Pennsylvania primary in May, Pepper easily defeated his Republican challenger and went on to crush his Democratic opponent in November.

While in the Senate, Pepper served on the Military Affairs, Naval Affairs, and Foreign Relations committees. He was also chairman of the committees on Banking and Currency and the Library of Congress. He was actively involved in questions of international affairs, authoring a resolution that would separate U.S. involvement in the World Court from the country's involvement in the League of Nations. His proposal, however, was later eviscerated by subsequent acts of Congress. In the final year of his term, Pepper was appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court to represent the plaintiffs in Myers v. United States. The case, which concerned the right of the president to remove an executive official without the approval of Congress, further propelled Pepper into the national limelight.

Pepper lost the 1926 Republican senatorial primary, an election he had expected to win. In what turned into an expensive and vicious campaign, Philadelphia "boss" William S. Vare triumphed in a three-way race that also included Governor Gifford Pinchot. Although Pepper carried sixty-two of Pennsylvania's sixty-eight counties, he could not overcome the political influence of Vare in his home city of Philadelphia. Running on an anti-prohibition platform, Vare's successfully clinched the Republican nomination but was immediately criticized for campaign fraud. The U.S. Senate opened an investigation into Vare's campaign expenses and possible false ballots, and, after Vare's victory in the general election, continued to look into charges of corruption. In 1929, Vare was barred from taking his Senate seat because of excessive campaign expenditures; the newly-elected Governor John Fisher appointed Joseph Grundy, one of his strongest supporters, to fill the vacancy.

Following his defeat in the Republican primary, Pepper returned to his law practice in Philadelphia. He never again sought public office but continued to be a vocal figure on political issues of the day. In 1936, Pepper, who was an open critic of President Franklin Roosevelt's New Deal, was one of the leading lawyers in United States v. Butler, the Supreme Court case that declared the Agricultural Adjustment Act unconstitutional. He was also a member of the platform committees at the 1940 and 1948 Republican National Conventions.

In addition to his continued political interest, Pepper also resumed his active involvement in the Episcopal Church. Before his time in the Senate, Pepper had been a delegate to many General Conventions of the Protestant Episcopal Church. For the rest of his life, he continued to promote all movements for Christian Unity. He was also an avid supporter of the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. and remained extremely active in Philadelphia's Protestant churches.

Until his death in 1961, Pepper continued to practice law and to serve professional organizations. He remained for the rest of his life a Trustee of the University of Pennsylvania and the Carnegie Foundation. For many years, he was the director of the American Law Institute and for a time its president. He was a former president of the Pennsylvania Bar Association and chancellor of the Philadelphia Bar Association.

In his post-Senate career, Pepper published five books: The Way; a devotional book for boys (1909), In the Senate (1930), Family Quarrels (1931), Philadelphia Lawyer (1944), and Analytical Index to the Book of Common Prayer (1948). His autobiography, Philadelphia Lawyer, was hailed by critics as one of the best literary achievements of the year. It serves both as a memoir of his life and as an informal history of United States and Pennsylvania history in the early twentieth century.

Pepper died on May 24, 1961 at the age of 94 at his home, Hill House, in suburban Devon, PA. He left a legacy as a distinguished lawyer and politician and one of Philadelphia's greatest sons.

Scope and Contents

Biographical Manuscripts

The biographical manuscripts series contains typed rough drafts of material collected by Charles J. Reinhardt for his planned biography of Pepper's life up to 1933. Reinhardt, a former Bulletin staff member and later Senator Pepper's legislative secretary in Washington, D.C., originally organized the manuscripts into binders that were arranged into 21 books and housed in 8 boxes. For most of the material, Reinhardt wrote introductions and table of contents explaining the documents.

Books 1 and 2 contain narratives of Pepper's life written by Reinhardt, covering Pepper's ancestry, boyhood, early education, and life until 1933. These two books also include background history of both Philadelphia and the nation during that period.

Reinhardt originally positioned an index of books 3 to 17 at the beginning of Book 3.

Books 3 to 17 document anecdotes, speeches, articles, programs, and pamphlets from throughout Pepper's life. The books are in narrative form and include original documents that relate to every activity. Reinhardt separated the material into four major time periods: 1900 - 1910; 1910 - 1915; 1915 - 1920; 1920 - 1932. The bulk of the material lies within the last seventeen years, 1915 - 1932. The arrangement of the books is unclear; Reinhardt seems to have arbitrarily divided the material into books, which are not arranged by chronology or by subject matter. The material does seem to be roughly grouped by Pepper's involvement in various political, social, and religious organizations, committees, or projects.

Book 18 contains summaries of Philadelphia and national history and political events from 1867 to 1932. Reinhardt compiled the material to assist Pepper in writing his autobiography.

Book 19 consists of several folders of additional material, including speeches, programs of official dinners, newspaper clippings, and political cartoons compiled by Reinhardt for possible inclusion in Pepper's autobiography.

Book 20 contains four drafts of narratives of political religious and social anecdotes relating to Pepper's career. Reinhardt wrote the drafts for publication either as stand-alone articles or chapters in Pepper's autobiography.

Book 21 contains campaign materials - speeches, addresses, pamphlets, newspaper clippings - pertaining to the 1932 presidential election and the Republican Party's endorsement of Hoover.

Correspondence

The original chronological arrangement of this series was changed during processing. The correspondence series is now divided into four sub-series: by date, by subject, and by correspondent.

The sub-series arranged by date contains general correspondence that covers a broad range of political, religious, and cultural topics. This sub-series is the smallest in volume.

The sub-series organized by subject is arranged alphabetically between folders and chronologically within each folder. The sub-series consists of correspondence relating to a specific topic or event. Most of the topics relate to Pepper's involvement in Pennsylvania and national politics and his connection to the Episcopal Church. This sub-series contains close to half of the material in the correspondence series.

The sub-series organized by correspondent is arranged alphabetically between folders and chronologically within each folder. The series consists of correspondence between Pepper and a single individual or married couple that spans from one to thirty-two years. Topics that appear frequently in this sub-series include Pepper's legal activities, his political views regarding local, national, and international affairs, his involvement with the Episcopal Church, and his many speaking engagements. Some of the material relates to Pepper's personal life, although the bulk of the correspondence pertains to his professional activities. Coupled with the sub-series arranged by subject, this sub-series comprises the majority of the correspondence collection.

All correspondence sub-series contain newspaper clippings, pamphlets, speeches, invitations, and reports that relate to content in the correspondence.

Speeches

The speeches series is arranged chronologically. Some of the folders do not contain copies of Pepper's speeches but instead include only supplementary material relating to the given address. Among the folders that do contain copies of the designated speech, most also contain related documents and objects, including correspondence relating to the address, hand-written drafts, research notes, newspaper clippings, programs, invitations, seating arrangements, note cards, and memorabilia from the event. Topics that appear frequently in Pepper's speeches include the U.S. involvement in the First World War, the National Preparedness movement, the League of Nations, the role of the Episcopal Church, and the Republican Party. Also included is material pertaining to the Lyman Beecher lectures that Pepper gave at Yale University in 1915.

Writings and Publications

The writings and publications series are arranged chronologically by year and alphabetically within each year. These include articles, book reviews, memorials, introductions to books, statements, responses, and commentary published or written for publication. Most folders contain typed drafts, correspondence relating to the publication, and copies of the designated article. Some folders also contain clippings and hand-written notes. Pepper made frequent contributions to the Saturday Evening Post, the American Bar Association Journal, The Shingle, and various daily newspapers. Also included is a scrapbook containing reviews and clippings relating to Philadelphia Lawyer.

Subjects

The original arrangement of this series was changed during processing. The subject series is now divided into four sub-series: political issues, law practice and legal issues, religious matters, senate campaigns, the University of Pennsylvania, family materials, and miscellaneous. The folder contents in this series varies and may include related correspondence, drafts, memos, notes, clippings, photographs, and printed matter.

The political issues sub-series contains materials relating to Pepper's career as a politician and are arranged alphabetically by topic. Within each topic folders are arranged alphabetically according to the folder's contents. Topics that appear frequently include Codification and Revision of Laws, The Citizens Committee for Reorganization of the Executive Branch of Government (The Hoover Commission), the Neutrality Act of 1939, and the Permanent Court of International Justice (World Court).

The law practice and legal issues sub-series contains materials relating to Pepper's career as a lawyer and are arranged alphabetically by topic. Within each topic folders are arranged alphabetically according to the folder's contents. Topics that appear frequently include The Bricker Amendment, and Declaration on Segregation, "Recent Attacks upon the Supreme Court of the United States: A Statement by Members of the Bar".

The religious matters sub-series contains materials relating to Pepper's religious activities arranged alphabetically by topic. Within each topic folders are arranged alphabetically according to the folder's contents. Materials relating to the Stonemen's Fellowship, and the National Cathedral make up the greater part of this sub-series. Also included is a scrapbook of Episcopal Church affairs of 1906-1907.

The miscellaneous sub-series contains folders that were originally kept together and unfit for the politics, law, or religion sub-series and is arranged alphabetically by topic. It contains preparatory materials for speeches, reprints of speeches, works by others, and materials relating to Pepper's father, George Pepper.

The senate campaigns sub-series includes correspondence, drafts, clippings, and printed matter and is arranged alphabetically between materials relating to the 1922 senatorial appointment and election campaign, and the 1926 re-election campaign. Most of this sub-series consists of congratulatory letters following Pepper's appointment to the senate and his subsequent senatorial special election campaign. Also included are materials related to immediate issues he was facing in 1922, namely the coal strike and, the national railway shopmen's strike. The bulk of this series is correspondence, but it also includes drafts, memos, clippings, various printed matter, and campaign memorabilia. Also included is a flag presented to Pepper upon his appointment to the senate; a scrapbook of clippings and a scrapbook of photos, letters, and memorabilia from the 1922 senatorial election campaign; and a scrapbook of clippings and a scrapbook of correspondence from the 1926 senatorial election. The University of Pennsylvania sub-series is arranged alphabetically by topic or organization and consists of materials relating to Pepper's various roles at the University of Pennsylvania. Included are materials related to the Committee on Honorary Degrees, the Committee of Seven to resurvey the administrative organization in 1944, the General Alumni Society, Pepper's trusteeship from 1911-1961, the Development Fund from 1947-1956, and the University of Pennsylvania Fund from 1924-1948.

The family materials sub-series is arranged alphabetically and includes a prayer book and guest book from Pepper's 50th Wedding Anniversary, genealogy data, and the gust book and photographs from the Pepper family reunion of October 19th, 1947. Also included is correspondence with various family members including correspondence with Pepper's sister-in-law, Mary DePree of Sussex, the wife of Major General DePree who was being held as a prisoner of war in Germany during World War II, Family Letters of 1834-1941 compiled by George Wharton Pepper, large genealogy charts, and Some notes on the early family history of the Peppers of Philadelphia with genealogical charts by William Carleton Watts, July 1948.

Artifacts

The artifacts series is arranged alphabetically. In the artifacts series, the number under the folder column in the database refers to the item number. Most of these items are medals awarded to Pepper. Also included are gavels, trophy cups, two sets of drawings and poems by Pepper for the Farmers' Club, the Pepper spoon, and academic regalia.

Certificates, Awards, and Honors

This series consists of a scrapbook containing diplomas, diplomas for honorary degrees, commendations, military service certificates, college report cards; certificates to practice law in municipal, state, and federal district courts including supreme courts; membership certificates for learned societies, appointments to federal commissions, and George Pepper (1840-1872) diplomas.

ARRANGEMENT

The George Wharton Pepper Papers are organized into seven series: Biographical Manuscripts, Correspondence, Speeches, Writings and Publications, Subjects, Artifacts, and Certificates/Awards/Honors. The Biographical Manuscripts, Speeches, Writings and Publication series as a portion of the Correspondence series are arranged chronologically. All the remaining series are arranged by alphabetically.

Administrative Information

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: University Archives and Records Center,  July 2006, June 2009

Finding Aid Author

Finding aid prepared by Deborah Singer and Desiree Price

Access Restrictions

Access to collections is granted in accordance with the Protocols for the University Archives and Records Centers.

PROVENANCE

This collection was accessioned by the University Archives in four pieces: accessions 1971:26 and 1981:28 from Van Pelt Library, and accessions 1982:62 and 1988:01 from George Wharton Pepper III. The Van Pelt holdings had been acquired from George Wharton Pepper, sr., and his estate in five installments from 1955 to 1963.

Processing Information note

This collection documents George Wharton Pepper's political and legal careers and his involvement in the University of Pennsylvania Alumni Society and religious organizations. It also includes biographical materials, awards and citations, and genealogical materials.

The personal records of George Wharton Pepper are sorted into seven series: biographical manuscripts, correspondence, speeches, writings and publications, subjects, artifacts, and certificates, awards, and honors.

--The biographical manuscripts series have been kept as Charles J. Reinhardt originally arranged them, into 21 books, which are roughly in chronological order.

--The correspondence series is divided into three sub-series: by date, by subject, and by correspondent. With the exception of the correspondence sub-series arranged by date, each sub-series is arranged alphabetically between folders.

--The speeches series is arranged chronologically.

--The writings and publications series is arranged chronologically by year and alphabetically within each year.

--The subjects series includes the following sub-series: political issues, law practice and legal issues, religious matters, miscellaneous, family materials, University of Pennsylvania, and senate campaigns. Within this subject series, the politics, law, religion, miscellaneous, family materials, and University of Pennsylvania sub-series are arranged alphabetically according to topic. The senate campaigns sub-series is divided between the 1922 and the 1926 campaigns and arranged alphabetically within each of those two years.

--The artifacts series are arranged alphabetically by type of artifact.

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Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)
  • Episcopal Church.
  • League of Nations.
  • Permanent Court of International Justice.
  • Stonemen's Fellowship.
  • United States. Commission on Organization of the Executive Branch of the Government (1947-1949).
  • United States. Congress. Senate.
  • University of Pennsylvania. Law School.
Family Name(s)
  • Pepper family.
Geographic Name(s)
  • United States--Politics and government--1923-1929.
Personal Name(s)
  • Biddle, Anthony J. Drexel, (Anthony Joseph Drexel), 1874-1948.
  • Coolidge, Calvin,, 1872-1933.
  • Coxe, Elizabeth Sinkler, 1843-1919
  • Pepper, George Wharton, 1867-1961
  • Pepper, George, 1841-1872
  • Pepper, Hitty Markoe Wharton, 1842-1913
  • Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
  • Wharton, Geo. M., (George Mifflin), 1808-1870
Subject(s)
  • Lawyers--Biography.--United States

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Collection Inventory

Biographical Manuscripts.

1867-1889.
Book 1.
Box Folder

Part 1: Ch. 1 (Ancestry), Ch. 2 (Boyhood Surroundings).

1 1

Part 1: Ch. 3 (Early Influences), Ch. 4 (College).

1 2

Part 1: Ch. 5 (Law Training), Ch. 6 (Public Events).

1 3

Part 2: Chronological Record and Index of Activities, 1898-1922.

1 4

Part 2: Chronological Record and Index of Activities, 1923-1933.

1 5
1890-1900.
Book 2.
Box Folder

Part 1: Ch. 7 (Early Interests), Ch. 8 (Early Law Cases).

1 6

Part 1: Ch. 9 (Reforms in Legal Education).

1 7

Part 1: Ch. 10 (Attitude Toward Athletics), Ch. 11 (Statescraft).

1 8

Part 1: Ch. 12 (Verses), Ch. 13 (Public Speaking).

1 9

Part 2: Ch. 14 (Philadelphia Events, 1890-1900), Ch. 15 (Philadelphia in the Nineties).

1 10

Part 2: Ch. 16 (Pennsylvania Events, 1890-1900), Ch. 17 (Philadelphia Politics, 1861-1899).

1 11

Part 2: Ch. 18 (Chronology of National History from Senators Birth until 1900).

1 12
1900-1932.
Box Folder

Index (books 3-17), located in Book 3.

1 13
1900-1910.
Book 3.
Activities.
Box Folder

(1).

1 14

(2).

1 15
1910-1915.
Book 4.
Activities.
Box Folder

(1).

1 16

(2).

1 17

(3).

1 18

(4).

1 19

(5).

1 20
1915-1920.
Book 5.
Activities apart from WWI.
Box Folder

1915.

1 21

1915-1920 (1).

1 22

1915-1920 (2).

1 23
Book 6.
Activities apart from WWI.
Box Folder

1915-1920 (3).

1 24

1915-1920 (4).

1 25
Book 7.
Activities apart from WWI.
Box Folder

1915-1920 (5).

1 26

1915-1920 (6).

1 27
Book 8.
Preparedness and war activities.
Box Folder

(1).

1 28

(2).

1 29

(3).

1 30
Book 9.
Preparedness and war activities.
Box Folder

(4).

1 31

(5).

1 32
Book 10.
Preparedness and war activities.
Box Folder

(6).

1 33

(7).

1 34
1920-1932.
Book 11.
Activities.
Box Folder

(1).

1 35

(2).

1 36

(3).

1 37
Book 12.
Activities.
Box Folder

(4).

1 38

(5).

1 39
Book 13.
Activities.
Box Folder

(6).

1 40

(7).

1 41
Book 14.
Activities.
Box Folder

(8).

1 42

(9).

1 43

(10).

1 44
Book 15.
Activities.
Box Folder

(11).

2 1

(12).

2 2

(13).

2 3
Book 16.
Activities.
Box Folder

(14).

2 4

(15).

2 5
Book 17.
Activities.
Box Folder

(16).

2 6

(17).

2 7
1867-1932.
Book 18.
Historical background for Pepper's autobiography.
Box Folder

Summary of scientific, mechanical, political, cultural progress, 1867-1932.

2 8

Suggestion of how preceding material might be used.

2 9

Summaries of national history, 1900-1931 (organized by decade).

2 10

Summaries of Philadelphia history, 1900-1920 (organized by decade).

2 11

Summaries of Philadelphia history, 1910-1920; Philadelphia and Pennsylvania during WWI; Philadelphia events, 1920-1931.

2 12

Summaries of Pennsylvania political history, 1900-1932.

2 13
Printed material, 1910-1940.
Book 19.
Box Folder

Newspaper clippings, 1939.

2 14

Political cartoons relating to Franklin Roosevelt's court-packing bill, 1937.

2 15

Printed reports, 1937-1938; program and seating list for Pepper's 70th birthday dinner, 1937.

2 16

Published speeches, 1910-1940.

2 17

Pepper bio from the National Cyclopedia of American Biography, post 1924.

2 18
Drafts of additional chapters, articles.
Box Folder

Book 20.

2 19
Hoover campaign, 1932: Book 21.
Box Folder

Pepper campaign speech in support of Hoover; Republican Party campaign materials, 1932.

2 20

Hoover addresses, campaign materials, 1932.

2 21

Newspaper clippings relating to 1932 presidential election.

2 22

Correspondence.

By subject.
Box Folder

Advisory opinions, 1934.

3 1

American entry into League of Nations, 1923-1937.

3 2

"American Internationalism," 1943-1944.

3 3

American Legion statement, 1948.

3 4

Anti-poll-tax bill (H.R.7), 1947.

3 5

Arthur H. Vandenberg invitation, 1937.

3 6

Ballinger-Pinchot Investigating Committee, 1911.

3 7

Belgian League of Honor, 1936.

3 8

"Church Standard," 1897.

3 9

Citizens committee on displaced persons, 1946-1947.

3 10

Communist election petition trials, 1941.

3 11

Crusade for Christian education, 1940-1944.

3 12

Educational talking motion pictures, 1938.

3 13

Federal baseball case, 1949.

3 14

George Wharton Pepper Prize, University of Pittsburgh, 1922-1930.

3 15

"Heresy About Hearsay," 1942.

3 16

Honorary degree, Williams College, 1918.

3 17

Injunctions in labor disputes, 1928.

3 18

Joint ordination of clergy, 1941-1945.

3 19

Joint ordination of clergy, 1946-1951.

3 20

Lafayette College, GWP Prize (1).

3 21

Lafayette College, GWP Prize (2).

3 22

Lafayette College, New Era Program.

3 23

Markoe Family papers, 1952.

3 24

Marshall Plan, 1947-1948.

3 25

Massachusetts billboard legislation, 1935.

3 26

"Nature and limitations of sovereignty," 1937.

3 27

Pennsylvania Old Age Pension Act, 1933.

3 28

Portrait of Maria Markoe, 1935.

3 29

Price administration, 1942.

3 30

Principality of Monaco against the State of Mississippi, 1934.

3 31

Religious implications of oath of allegiance to United States, 1937-1938.

3 32

Religious prohibitions under Mexican Constitution, 1935.

3 33

Republican convention, 1948.

3 34

Retirement of bishops, 1942-1946.

3 35

Robert Conrad, 1918.

3 36

"The State and the Social Process," 1936.

3 37

Steel seizure, 1952.

3 38

Supreme Court book proposal, 1947.

3 39

Tariff Bargaining Law, 1935.

3 40

Ten best novels of the world, 1928.

3 41

Trial of Good Behavior bill (H.R. 146), 1942-1943.

3 42

United Church of America, 1949.

3 43

U.S. Supreme Court nomination, 1921.

3 44

War crimes trials, 1948.

3 45

Wharton family portraits, 1947.

3 46

"Why Meddle in Europe," 1939.

3 47
By correspondent.
Box Folder

Edge, Walter T., 1933.

3 77

Eisenhower, Mamie D., 1957.

3 78

Fegg, Simeon F., 1934.

3 79

Ferguson, Will O., 1926-1936.

3 80

Fisher, Cecil V., Baron, 1931-1935.

3 81

Foley, George C., 1935.

3 82

Franklin Institute, 1939.

3 83

Freeman, James E, 1930-1937.

3 84

Gunther, John, 1949.

3 85

Harding, Florence K., ca. 1922.

3 86

Hawkes-Pott, Mrs. Francis L., 1908.

3 87

Hilles, Charles D., 1932.

3 88

Hoover, Herbert, n.d.

3 89

Hosmer, Edward Sturges, aka Prince Michael of Saxony, 1921.

3 90

Hughes, Charles E., 1921-1926.

3 91

Keller, Helen, 1932.

3 92

Kennedy, Albert Henry, 1934.

3 93

Kindler, Hans, (1933?).

3 94

Lindsay, W.H., 1925, 1931-1932.

3 95

Lippincott, Horace Mather, 1947.

3 96

Lippitt, Henry F. and Marion L., 1939-1941.

3 97

Lodge, Henry Cabot, 1923.

3 98

MacCall, Alexander, 1952.

3 99

Markoe, Mrs. John, 1937.

3 100

Martin, J. Willis and Elizabeth, 1930.

3 101

McCarthy, John A., 1927.

3 102

McDevitt, Harry S., 1930.

3 103

McLean, George P., 1927.

3 104

Morgan, E.M., 1953.

3 105

Morris, Effingham B., 1922, 1926.

3 106

Moses, George H., 1929-1938.

3 107

Muehleck, Ernest, 1940-1948.

3 108

Nelson, Knute, 1910.

3 109

Order of the Sangreal, 1934.

3 110

Pepper, Claude, 1937-1952.

3 111

Pinchot, Gifford, 1910.

3 112

Prentis, Jr., H.W., 1942-1949.

4 1

Reinhardt, Charles G., 1931-1946.

4 4

Robins, Edward, 1940.

4 7

Roosevelt, Archibald B., 1917-1921.

4 9

Roosevelt, George Emlen, 1953.

4 10

Roosevelt, Theodore, 1918-1920.

4 11

Root, Elihu, 1926.

4 12

Salmon E. Frank, 1945.

4 13

Seasongood, Murray, 1945.

4 15

Seavey, Warran A., 1940-1942.

4 16

Shober, Pemberton H., 1937.

4 17

Simms, Ruth Hanna McCormick, 1938-1945.

4 18

Sloan, John K., 1943-1944.

4 19

Smith, Reginald Heber, 1944.

4 20

Spargo, John, 1928-1939.

4 21

Speer, William F., 1951.

4 22

Stearne, Allen W., 1936.

4 23

Stimson, Henry L. and Mable, 1917-1929.

4 24

Stimson, Henry L. and Mable, 1930-1933.

4 25

Stimson, Henry L. and Mable, 1936-1949.

4 26

Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1935-1939.

4 27

Stokowski, Leopold, 1926.

4 28

Sutherland, Arthur E., 1953.

4 30

Taylor, Roland L. 1931.

4 31

Thorne, Samuel E., 1942.

4 32

Torriente, Cosme de la, 1930-1952.

4 33

Vale, Ruby R., 1940-1942.

4 34

Vertress, John J., 1910.

4 35

Wadsworth, Mrs. Eliot, 1940.

4 36

Wainwright, Nicholas B., 1948.

4 37

Walker, Dorothy, 1951-1953.

4 38

Wanamaker, Rodman, 1921.

4 39

Warburton, Mary Brown, 1919.

4 40

Warren, Mrs. John, 1929.

4 41

Weir, Ernest J., 1953.

4 42

West, Paul B., 1940.

4 43

Wickersham, Neil, 1934.

4 44

Wilkie, Edith W., 1940.

4 45

Wilson, Thomas, 1937.

4 46

Wolfe, Paul Austin, 1943.

4 47

Wood, Leonard, 1916-1920.

4 48

Woodman, A.C., Esq., Union Petroleum Co., 1921.

4 49

Yeager, Joshua R., 1926.

4 50

Yeatman-Biggs, Huyshe Wolcott, Bishop of Worcester, 1917.

4 51

Abersold, John R., 1933.

3 48

Pitcairn, Raymond, 1948.

3 113

Adney, Edwin Tappan, 1926-1927.

3 49

Putnam, Herbert, 1949.

4 2

Affleck, Benjamin F., 1942.

3 50

Randall, Blanchard, 1921.

4 3

Biddle, Anthony J. Drexel, 1937-1943.

3 51

Reppelier, Agnes, n.d.

4 5

Biddle, George W., 1889-1895.

3 52

Ribble, N. Leigh, 1952.

4 6

Borchard, Edwin, 1942-1946.

3 53

Robinson, Corinne Roosevelt, n.d.

4 8

Capper, Arthur, 1932.

3 54

Schaffer, William L. 1942.

4 14

Stone, Harlan F., 1926.

4 29

Cartier de Marchienne, Emile de, Baron, The Belgian Embassy, 1927.

3 55

Chamberlin, W.B., 1944.

3 56

Christy, Howard Chandler, 1937.

3 57

Clark, Grenville, 1950.

3 58

Clement, E. Lois, 1952-1954.

3 59

Coates, E. Osborne, 1944.

3 60

Coates, Theo (Mrs. J. Lloyd), 1943.

3 61

Coolidge, Calvin, 1925.

3 62

Crawford, D.A., 1931.

3 63

Curtis, Cyrus H.K., n.d.

3 64

Darr, John W., 1946.

3 65

Davis, James J., 1930.

3 66

Dawes, Charles G, 1929-1941.

3 67

Dodge, Harrison H., 1931, 1933.

3 68

Dodge, Robert G., 1945.

3 69

Dole, Frank T., 1928.

3 70

Dorr, Bradford, 1943.

3 71

Douglas, James M., 1952.

3 72

Drinker, Henry S., 1931.

3 73

Duncan, William, 1930.

3 74

Duncan, William, 1930, 1937.

3 75

Ealy, Charles H., 1944.

3 76

Speeches.

Box Folder

1887, Feb. 26: "Pennsylvania in the war of the rebellion".

5 1

1889, June 5: "The emancipation of married women," law oration delivered at 1889 University of Pennsylvania commencement.

5 2

1889: "The Lawyer's Point of View," delivered before the Church Club, Philadelphia.

5 3

1894, July 12: "Faculty and Alumni Control of College Athletics," delivered before the Dept. of Higher Education, Asbury Park, NJ.

5 4

1896, Nov. 17: "How can social unity be best attained?," delivered at Congress of Protestant Episcopal Church, Philadelphia.

5 5

1897, Feb. 19: Toast, delivered at Harvard Club of New York City dinner, New York, NY.

5 6

1897: Address in honor of the centennial of the consecration of Rt. Rev. Edward Bass, first Bishop of MA, delivered before the Episcopalian Club of Boston.

5 7

1898, Feb. 16: "The clergy as laymen see them," delivered at Church Club of Philadelphia dinner, Hotel Stratford, Philadelphia.

5 8

1901, June 6: Nomination of John Weaver for District Attorney of Philadelphia, Republican Nominating Convention.

5 9

1902: Review of Eugene Wambaugh's Cases on Insurance.

5 10

1903, May 21: Nomination of John C. Bell for District Attorney of Philadelphia, Republican Nominating Convention, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

5 11

1903: Pennsylvania's first Greek play, "Iphigenia".

5 12

1904: Address to graduating class of 1904, delivered at Episcopal Academy.

5 13

1904, Jan. 29: "The University and University-Men," delivered at Yale Alumni Assn. dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

5 14

1904, Apr. 15: "The law in its relation to life insurance," delivered at the Banquet of Life Underwriters.

5 15

1906, Feb. 14: "The argument of questions of law," delivered before the Law Academy of Philadelphia.

5 16

1908, June 25: "A summons to service," delivered as commencement address at the University of the South, Sewanee, TN.

5 17

1908, Oct. 16: "A plea for the highest education," delivered at Haverford College.

5 18

1910, Oct. 27: "The man behind the lawyer," delivered at Allegheny County Bar Assn. dinner.

5 19

1911, Oct. 27: "The social program of religious organizations," delivered at American Academy of Political and Social Science meeting, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

5 20

1911, Dec. 2: "The need for a public service commission in Pennsylvania," delivered before the City Club of Philadelphia.

5 21

1912, Jan. 25: Address, delivered before New York Church Club.

5 22

1912, Jan. 25; "What we need," delivered at Church Club of Philadelphia dinner, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

5 23

1912, Jan. 26: Address on missionary work, delivered before Young Women's Auxiliary, Philadelphia.

5 24

1912, Jan. 31: "The philosophy of underwriting," delivered at Life Underwriters' banquet, Continental Hotel.

5 25

1912, Mar. 29: "The value of a definite belief," delivered at Bryn Mawr College.

5 26

1913, June 16: Address in honor of Rev. John Andrew Harris, delivered at St. Paul's Church, Chestnut Hill.

5 27

1914, Jan. 5: "Checks and balances," delivered before the Illinois Manufacturers' Assn., Chicago.

5 28

1914, Mar. 9: "What a church club can do for the church".

5 29

1914, May 8: Address, delivered at Founder's Day, Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge, MA.

5 30

1914, May 25: "The present day call to the Church's laymen," St. Luke's Church, Scranton, PA.

5 31

1914, Oct. 29: Address, delivered at Church of the Savior, Jenkintown, PA.

5 32

1914, Nov. 18: Address on missionary work, delivered in Overbrook, PA.

5 33

1914, Dec. 9: "Four favorite fallacies," delivered at Men's Club dinner, Wyncote, PA.

5 34
1915: Lyman Beecher Lectures at Yale University.
Box Folder

A voice from the crowd printed address, Apr. 12-17, 1915.

5 35

Clippings, 1915-1916.

5 36

Correspondence, Jan. 1914-June 1914.

5 37

Correspondence, July 1914-Dec. 1914.

5 38

Correspondence, Jan. 1915-Oct. 1915.

5 39

Correspondence, Nov. 1915-1916.

5 40

Correspondence, 1917-1948.

5 41

Correspondence, reception and criticism of lectures, 1915-1920.

5 42

Draft, 1915.

5 43

Notes and research, 1914-1915.

5 44

Pamphlets, 1906-1915.

5 45

Royalty statements, 1915-1941.

5 46
Box Folder

1915, Apr. 25: Address on Church reform, delivered at St. Martin's, Radnor, PA.

5 47

1915, Apr. 25: Address, delivered at Studio Club meeting.

5 48

1915, Apr. 28: Address, delivered at Lawrenceville School dinner.

5 49

1915, Oct. 1: Address on national preparedness, delivered in West Chester, PA before men from Camp Plattsburg.

5 50

1915, Oct. 9: "The philosophy of fun," delivered at Merion Cricket Club, Haverford, PA.

5 51

1915, Oct. 28: Address, delivered before Actuarial Society of America, Philadelphia.

5 52

1916, Feb. 29: Address on national preparedness, delivered at Carnegie Hall, New York.

5 53

1916, Mar. 13: Address, delivered before Navy League.

5 54

1916, Mar. 17: Address, delivered at Eddy Dinner, University Club.

5 55

1916, Mar. 27: Address on Billy Sunday campaign, delivered before Men's Club at Emmanuel Church, Baltimore, MD.

5 56

1916, Mar. 27: Address on St. Luke's International Hospital, delivered at Albaugh's Theatre, Baltimore, MD.

5 57

1916, May 2: Address on national preparedness, delivered at Lyric Theatre, Baltimore, MD.

5 58

1916, May 7: Address, delivered before Church Pension Fund, St. James Church, Philadelphia.

5 59

1916, May 16: Address on national preparedness, delivered at University of Pennsylvania.

5 60

1916, May 23-24: Proposed speaking tour on national preparedness.

5 61

1916, May 24: Address on national preparedness, delivered in Winchester, VA.

5 62

1916, May 29: "The moral and educational aspects of preparedness," delivered at mass meeting in Boston Opera House.

5 63

1916, June 3: "Preparedness as a Christian," delivered at St. John's Church, Lansdowne, PA.

5 64

1916, June 6: Address on national preparedness, delivered at Morristown, NJ.

5 65

1916, June 29: Naval Training Cruise for Civilians, delivered at Merion Cricket Club, Haverford.

5 66

1916, Sept. 26: Church pension fund, delivered before vestrymen of the Diocese of PA, Horticultural Hall.

5 67

1916, Oct. 4: "A tried and proven method of fulfilling it," delivered at 31st Annual Convention of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Cleveland, OH.

5 68

1916, Oct. 13: Address, delivered before Brotherhood of St. Andrew, General Convention of the Episcopal Church, St. Louis, MO.

5 69

1916, Oct. 29: Church pension fund, delivered at St. Stephen's Church, Wilkinsburg, PA.

5 70

1916, Nov. 5: "Reasons why a boy should take military training," delivered at the Delancey School, Philadelphia.

5 71

1916, Nov. 23: Address, delivered before Parish dinner, St. Peter's Church, Albany, NY.

5 72

1916, Dec. 5: Address, delivered at Emmanuel Church, Baltimore, MD (cancelled).

5 73

1916, Dec. 8: Address on American Ambulance Corps, delivered at Strand Theatre, New York, NY.

5 74

1917, Jan. 12: Address, delivered at Harvard Club of NY dinner.

6 1

1917, Jan. 26: Address, delivered at Congress of Constructive Patriotism, National Security League, Washington, D.C.

6 2

1917, Feb. 5: Address on Church pension fund, delivered at dinner in honor of Bishop Lawrence, New York, NY.

6 3

1917, Feb. 14: Three addresses on military training in schools and Americanization, delivered in Boston before the Sewing Circle, the MA Society of Colonial Dames of America, and the Mother's League.

6 4

1917, Mar. 8: Address, delivered before Insurance Company of North America.

6 5

1917, Mar. 10: "When is a man at his best?," delivered before Philadelphia Chapter, American Institute of Banking.

6 6

1917, Mar. 22: Address, delivered at Patriotic Mass Meeting, Madison Square Garden, New York.

6 7

1917, May 6: "Consecration of a life to Christ in the face of the present world situation," delivered at Princeton University.

6 8

1917, May 17: "National emergency and the duty of the individual," delivered before Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce.

6 9

1917, May, Address, delivered at Red Cross meeting, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

6 10

1917, June 7: Address on military training, delivered at Kent School graduation.

6 11

1917, July 1: Address, delivered at Patriotic meeting, Chestnut Hill, PA.

6 12

1917, Sept. 29: Address on effectiveness of Italy in present conflict, delivered before Food Supply Committee, Philadelphia.

6 13

1917, Oct. 4: Address, delivered before field men of Insurance Co. of North America, Philadelphia.

6 14

1917, Oct. 10: Address, National Brotherhood of St. Andrew Convention, Philadelphia.

6 15

1917, Oct. 18: Address, delivered at Liberty Loan meeting, Carnegie Hall, New York, NY.

6 16

1917, Oct. 23: Address on liberty loan, delivered before Bryn Mawr Fire House.

6 17

1917, Nov. 7: Address, delivered at Y.M.C.A. War Fund Campaign lunch, Reading, PA.

6 18

1917, Nov. 9: Address, delivered at Y.M.C.A. War Fund Campaign dinner, Wilmington, DE.

6 19

1917, Dec. 8: Address, delivered at War Savings Campaign meeting, Philadelphia.

6 20

1917, Dec. 20: "The fatherless children of France," delivered at Garrick Theatre.

6 21

1918, Feb. 14: Address, delivered at banquet in honor of Rev. Dr. Russell H. Conwell, Philadelphia.

6 22

1918, Feb. 21: Address, delivered at Scotch-Irish dinner, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

6 23

1918, Feb. 24: Address, delivered at Academy of Music, Baltimore, MD.

6 24

1918, Mar. 24: Address introducing Archbishop of York, delivered at Patriotic Meeting, Metropolitan Opera House, Philadelphia.

6 25

1918, Apr. 3, 11: Addresses, delivered at Liberty Loan rallies, Carnegie Hall, NY.

6 26

1918, Apr. 16: Patriotic appeal for Liberty Loan Campaign, delivered at New York Produce Exchange.

6 27

1918, Apr. 20: Address, delivered at Women's Parade, coordinated by Women's Liberty Loan Committee.

6 28

1918, Apr. 23: Address introducing Mrs. Belmont, delivered at Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

6 29

1918, Apr. 29: Address, delivered before Bank and Trust Co. officers, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

6 30

1918, May 16: "A struggle for world freedom," delivered at "Win the War for Permanent Peace" Convention, Philadelphia.

6 31

1918, May 20: Address, delivered at War Chest Team luncheon.

6 32

1918, May 24: Address, delivered at War Chest Meeting, Metropolitan Opera House, Philadelphia.

6 33

1918, June 19: Commencement address, delivered at Scranton Technical High School.

6 34

1918, June 21: Address, delivered at New York State Banker's Assn. Convention, Hotel Traymore, Atlantic City, NJ.

6 35

1918, July 4: Address, delivered at celebration in Independence Square, Philadelphia, PA.

6 36

1918, July 9: Address, delivered at meeting for recruiting nurses, Bellevue-Stratford.

6 37

1918, Sept. 18: Address, delivered at Women War Workers meeting, Metropolitan Opera House, Philadelphia.

6 38

1918, Oct. 31: Address introducing Rev. Dr. Charles Gore, Lord Bishop of Oxford, delivered in Philadelphia.

6 39

1918, Dec. 7: Address on Britain's contribution to war effort, delivered at Britain Day celebration, Philadelphia.

6 40

1919, Jan. 21: "Pennsylvania's contribution to the War," delivered at House Painters and Decorators convention.

6 41

1919, Feb. 9: Address, delivered at Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Meeting, Metropolitan Opera House, Philadelphia.

6 42

1919, Feb. 20: Address, delivered at New York Trust Co. banquet, Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, New York, NY.

6 43

1919, Mar. 6: Address on League of Nations, delivered at the Society of Arts and Sciences dinner, New York, NY.

6 44

1919, Mar. 12: Address on Victory Liberty Loan, delivered at Third Federal Reserve District banquet, Philadelphia.

6 45

1919, May 3: Address, delivered before American Academy of Political and Social Science, Philadelphia.

6 46

1919, May 15: Address on League of Nations, delivered before New York Credit Men's Assn, Hotel Astor, New York, NY.

6 47

1919, May 22: Address on League of Nations, delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance Assn. Convention, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

6 48

1919, May 27: "A national crisis and the senate's duty," delivered at Cleveland Chamber of Commerce.

6 49

1919, June 5: "Indefinite and objectionable obligations of the covenant," delivered at Columbia University.

6 50

1919, June 14: "Executive control of international affairs," delivered before New Jersey Bar Assn., Atlantic City, NJ.

6 51

1919, Oct. 27: Address on Roosevelt's birthday, delivered at Middlesex Club dinner, Boston.

6 52

1919, Nov. 2: Address, delivered at the unveiling of the Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Window, Temple Keneseth Israel.

6 53

1919, Dec. 1: Address, delivered before St. Andrew's Society of Philadelphia.

6 54

1920: "What is a democrat?" delivered during the National Republican Campaign.

7 1

1920, Apr. 29: "The tyranny of half truths," delivered before the Boston City Club, Boston, MA.

7 2

1920, June 3: "The opportunities of the Republican Party," delivered before Republican Women's Committee of Philadelphia meeting.

7 3

1920, Oct. 6: "The overshadowing issue," delivered before the Union League of Philadelphia.

7 4

1920, Oct. 14: Address on League of Nations, delivered at Republican rally, Wayne, PA.

7 5

1920, Oct. 19: Address, delivered at Republican mass meeting, Meriden, CT.

7 6

1920, Oct. 21: Address on League of Nations, delivered before Republican Women's Committee of Philadelphia.

7 7

1920, Oct. 22: Address on League of Nations, delivered in Riverton, NJ.

7 8

1920, Oct. 26: Address on League of Nations, delivered at Princeton University, Princeton, NJ.

7 9

1920, Oct. 27: "Opportunity," delivered on Roosevelt's Day at Junior League of Philadelphia meeting.

7 10

1920, Oct. 28: Address to teachers, delivered at William Penn High School, Philadelphia.

7 11

1920, Oct., Connecticut campaign addresses, delivered in Hartford and Willimantic.

7 12

1920, Nov. 11: Address, delivered at nation-wide campaign meeting, Holy Trinity Church.

7 13

1920, Nov. 18: Address, delivered on behalf of the European Relief Council, Philadelphia.

7 14

1920, Nov. 18: Address, delivered before Pennsylvania League of Women Voters, Pittsburgh, PA.

7 15

1921: Address, delivered before the Welfare Federation.

7 16

1921, Jan. 5: "Sunday-How should its observance be regulated by law?," delivered before Church Club of Philadelphia.

7 17

1921, Jan. 15: Address, delivered at Allied Loyalty League luncheon, Hotel Biltmore, New York, NY.

7 18

1921, Jan. 27: "The two party system and popular government," delivered before Civic Club of Philadelphia.

7 19

1921, Feb. 4: "The international obligations of the United States," delivered at National Institute of Social Sciences, New York, NY.

7 20

1921, Feb. 18: "The importance of holding a Constitutional Convention in Pennsylvania," delivered before Business Science Club, Hotel Adelphi, Philadelphia.

7 21

1921, Feb. 26: "The mission of the educated man," delivered at Swarthmore Club of Philadelphia banquet, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

7 22

1921, Apr. 8: Address on the state and higher education, delivered at Schoolmen's Week Convention, University of Pennsylvania.

7 23

1921, Apr. 16: Address on Herbert Hoover, delivered at Engineers Club of Philadelphia dinner, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

7 24

1921, Apr. 23: Address, delivered before St. George's Society of New York, Waldorf-Astoria, New York, NY.

7 25

1921, May 3: "Washington Cathedral in relation to church and nation," delivered at Colony Club, New York, NY.

7 26

1921, May 18: Address in honor of fiftieth anniversary of Diocese, delivered at Church of the Nativity, Bethlehem, PA.

7 27

1921, June 15: "Why the University," commencement address delivered at the University of Pittsburgh.

7 28

1921, Oct. 28: "Democracy and service," delivered at public service meeting, Educational Department of the Municipal Court of Philadelphia.

7 29

1921, Nov. 15: Address introducing M. Ferdinand Foch, Marshal of France, delivered at a banquet in his honor by the citizens of Philadelphia, Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia.

7 30

1921, Dec. 1: "Pennsylvania's fundamental law and the new voter," delivered at Pennsylvania League of Women Voters dinner, Wilkes-Barre, PA.

7 31

1922: "The work of the senate".

7 32

1922, Feb. 8: Address, delivered at Albany County Republican Organization dinner.

7 33

1922, Feb. 11: Address on public service, delivered at Young Republicans of Lancaster County banquet.

7 34

1922, Feb. 16: "Coercion or conference-which?", delivered at Eastern Shore Society banquet, Baltimore, MD.

7 35

1922, Feb. 20: "An old problem and a new senator," delivered at New York Traffic Assn. dinner, Hotel Commodore, New York, NY.

7 36

1922, Feb. 24: "The obligation of the legal profession to improve the administration of justice," delivered at National Conference of Bar Association on Legal Education.

7 37

1922, Feb. 28: Address, delivered at Republican Club of Boston banquet, Hotel Somerset, Boston, MA.

7 38

1922, Mar. 4: "The manufacturer and the tariff," delivered at Manufacturers Club of Philadelphia banquet.

7 39

1922, Mar. 9: Address, delivered at Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce dinner for foreign students.

7 40

1922, Mar. 11: Address, delivered before University Club of the University of Pennsylvania.

7 41

1922, Mar. 17: Address, delivered at Friendly Son of St. Patrick banquet.

7 42

1922, Mar. 22: Address, delivered at National Lumberman's Assn. banquet, Hotel Willard.

7 43

1922, Mar. 27: "What is an American?", delivered at Wilkes-Barre Chamber of Commerce banquet.

7 44

1922, Apr. 1: Radio address, sponsored by Strawbridge and Clothier Department Store.

7 45

1922, Apr. 9: Address, delivered at Belleau Wood Memorial meeting, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

7 46

1922, Apr. 20: Address, delivered before League of Women Voters, Chester PA.

7 47

1922, Apr. 21: Address, delivered at Easton Board of Trade dinner, Easton, PA.

7 48

1922, Apr. 22: Address, delivered before Union League of Philadelphia.

7 49

1922, Apr. 27: "Foundations," delivered before Carnegie Foundation, Pittsburgh, PA.

7 50

1922, Apr. 27: "Grant and the rest of us," delivered at American Republican Club of Pittsburgh banquet, Pittsburgh, PA.

7 51

1922, Apr. 28: "The father of the Revolution," delivered at S.A.R. banquet, Sharon, PA.

7 52

1922, Apr. 29: Address in memory of Sara Yorke Stevenson, delivered at the University of Pennsylvania Museum.

7 53

1922, May 1: Address, delivered before Republican City Committee meeting.

7 54

1922, May 5: "Insuring the Nation," delivered at Harrisburg Convention.

7 55

1922, May 5: Address, delivered at Republican rally, Metropolitan Opera House, Philadelphia.

7 56

1922, May 6: Address, delivered at Continuation Teachers' Section dinner.

7 57

1922, May 10: Address on Republican nomination, delivered at State College, PA.

7 58

1922, May 22: Address, delivered before City Business Club, Philadelphia.

7 59

1922, May 26: "When the prosperity special left for the Pacific coast," address for Baldwin Locomotive Works.

7 60

1922, May 28: Address, delivered at the dedication of the Radnor Memorial.

7 61

1922, June 10: Address, delivered before Republican State Committee.

7 62

1922, June 19: Commencement address, delivered at University of Rochester.

7 63

1922, June 24: "Lawyers and Senators," delivered before Bar Assn. of New Hampshire, Portsmouth, NH.

7 64

1922, July 29: "Pennsylvania to Maine-Greetings!," delivered in Old Orchard, ME.

7 65

1922, Aug. 26: Address, delivered at Moyers-Myers Family reunion, Perkasie, PA.

7 66

1922, Aug. 26: Address, delivered at Allentown Fair.

7 67

1922, Aug. 30: "The American Soldier," delivered at dedication exercises of the Washington statue, Waterford, PA.

7 68

1922, Sept. 3: Address, delivered during Maine Campaign.

7 69

1922, Sept. 13: Address, delivered at Republican Central Campaign Committee of Philadelphia meeting, Bellevue-Stratford.

7 70

1922, Sept. 14: "A Simple Faith," delivered at Sunday School Convention, Monessen, PA.

7 71

1922, Sept. 25: "Industrial Unrest," delivered before Industrial Relations Committee of the Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce.

7 72

1922, Sept. 29: Address, delivered at Allegheny County Republican Committee reception, Pittsburgh, PA.

7 73

1922, Oct. 10: Address, delivered at Stetson's Factory.

7 74

1922, Oct. 10: Address, delivered at the First Postal Conference Convention, Harrisburg, PA.

7 75

1922, Oct. 12: "Abundant Life," delivered before PA Sunday School convention, Lancaster, PA.

7 76

1922, Oct. 16: Address, delivered at Republican meeting, Norristown, PA.

7 77

1922, Oct. 18: Address, delivered at Republican rally, Reading, PA.

7 78

1922, Oct. 20: Address, delivered in Providence, RI.

7 79

1922, Oct. 21: Address, delivered at Wilkes-Barre, PA.

7 80

1922, Oct. 26: "Fair play for all," delivered for the Republican National campaign.

7 81

1922, Oct. 27: Address, delivered at Republican rally in Dayton, OH.

7 82

1922, Oct. 27: "The Living Roosevelt," addresses delivered at Roosevelt memorial ceremonies, Carnegie Hall, NY.

7 83

1922, Oct., "To the Republicans of Rhode Island".

7 84

1922, Nov. 2: "Fair Play," delivered at Altoona, PA.

7 85

1922, Nov. 3: Republican campaign address, Harrisburg, PA.

7 86

1922, Nov. 4: Republican campaign address, Scranton, PA.

7 87

1922, Nov. 9: "The World of Transportation," delivered before Railway Business Assn. meeting, Hotel Commodore, NY.

7 88

1922, Nov. 14: Address on Barnwell, delivered at Central High School.

7 89

1922, Nov. 17: "Unity with the Republic," delivered at Nat'l Paint and Varnish Assn. convention, Atlantic City, NJ.

7 90

1922, Nov. 24: Address, delivered at Princeton Club dinner.

7 91

1922, Dec. 8: "Bridging the Chasm between Theoretical and Practical Citizenship," delivered before Assn. Life Insurance Presidents, NY.

7 92

1922, Dec. 9: Address, delivered at Manufacturers' Club Dinner.

7 93

1922, Dec. 9: Address introducing George Clemenceau, delivered at the Philadelphia Forum.

7 94

1922, Dec. 16: "The Senate," delivered at Pennsylvania Society dinner, Waldorf-Astoria, NY (with Yearbook).

7 95

1923, Jan. 11: "The banker and the rest of us," delivered before Pennsylvania Bankers Assn., Philadelphia.

8 1

1923, Jan. 13: Address, delivered before Women's National Republican Club, New York.

8 2

1923, Jan. 15: Address, delivered before Anti-Saloon League, Washington, D.C.

8 3

1923, Jan. 17: "Poor Richard, the Super-Salesman," delivered at Poor Richard Club banquet, Philadelphia.

8 4

1923, Jan. 19: "Some aspects of the international situation," delivered before New York State Bar Assn, New York.

8 5

1923, Jan. 28: Tribute to Senators Knox, Penrose, Crow, delivered on Senate floor.

8 6

1923, Feb. 9: Dedication address, delivered at Northeast High School.

8 7

1923, Feb. 12: "Abraham Lincoln and the Issues of the World War," delivered before Lincoln Club of Portland, Maine.

8 8

1923, Mar. 8: Address conferring Philadelphia award on Russell Conwell, delivered at American Academy of Music.

8 9

1923, Mar. 21: "What is going on in the world," second address delivered before Philadelphia Forum.

8 10

1923, Apr. 2: "What is going on in the world," third address delivered before Philadelphia Forum.

8 11

1923, Apr. 9: "The adjustment of international differences," delivered before Pittsburgh Chamber of Commerce.

8 12

1923, Apr. 9: "The storehouse of national recollections," delivered on Appomattox Day at McKeesport, PA.

8 13

1923, Apr. 26: "The tongue of the world," delivered before American Newspaper Publishers Assn., Waldorf Astoria, New York.

8 14

1923, May 9-10: "The permanent court of international justice," delivered before the Academy of Political Science, New York.

8 15

1923, May 25: "Faith and social service," delivered before the Social Service Workers of the Protestant Episcopal Church, Washington, D.C.

8 16

1923, June 21: Address, delivered before the Donegal Society , Lancaster County.

8 17

1923, June 28: Address, delivered at laying of the cornerstone of Elrae Theatre, Philadelphia.

8 18

1923, June 28: "Steering by the stars," delivered at Conference on the Ministry, Chestnut Hill Academy.

8 19

1923, July 3: "The public man and the public," delivered before Rotary Club of Bethlehem, PA.

8 20

1923, July 4: Address, delivered at Sans Souci Park, Wilkes Barre, PA.

8 21

1923, Aug. 5: Address on Warren Gamaliel Harding, delivered at Church of St. Mary's-by-the-Sea, Northeast Harbor, Maine.

8 22

1923, Sept. 30: "The nation and the church," delivered at the National Cathedral, Washington, D.C.

8 23

1923, Oct. 15: Address on Joseph H. Choate, delivered at the unveiling his memorial statue, Salem, MA.

8 24

1923, Oct. 31: Address on community fund, Cleveland, OH.

8 25

1923, Nov. 1: "The task of the Senate," delivered before the Women's Roosevelt Republican Club of Illinois, Chicago.

8 26

1923, Nov. 12: "Amending the federal constitution," delivered before the PA State Council of Republic Women, Harrisburg, PA.

8 27

1923, Nov. 23: Address honoring John M. Patterson, delivered to the Court of Common Pleas No. 1.

8 28

1923, Nov. 29: Address, delivered at unveiling of John Wanamaker statue, City Hall Square, Philadelphia.

8 29

1923, Dec. 11: Address, delivered before Republican National Committee, Washington, D.C.

8 30

1924, Jan. 18: Address on Robert Morris, delivered at the "Morris to Mellon" dinner, Manufacturers Club of Philadelphia.

8 31

1924, Feb.: "Much amiss in Washington at present," New York Times editorial.

8 32

1924, Feb. 7: Address on Edwin C. Denby, Secretary of the Navy, delivered before the Senate.

8 33

1924, Mar. 29: "The greatest enterprise of Pittsburgh," delivered before Citizen's Committee of University of Pittsburgh.

8 34

1924, Apr. 3: Address, delivered before Republican State Convention, Portland, ME.

8 35

1924, Apr., "The true American," printed in The Barnwell Bulletin, Central High School, Philadelphia.

8 36

1924, Apr. , Address, Postmaster Kemp dinner.

8 37

1924, May 18: Address presenting National Service Flag to Washington Cathedral, delivered on behalf of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Washington, D.C.

8 38

1924, May, "Why an umpire," printed in The Forum magazine.

8 39

1924, June 3: Radio address on Senate resolution to adhere to the Permanent Court of International Justice, Washington, D.C.

8 40

1924, June 16: Commencement address, delivered at Kenyon College, Gambier, OH.

8 41

1924, June 28: "Congressional power to compel witnesses to testify," delivered before Maryland State Bar Assn., Atlantic City, NJ.

8 42

1924, July 8: "Injunctions in Labor Disputes," delivered before the PA Bar Assn and the American Bar Assn, Philadelphia.

8 43

1924, July 8: "Injunctions in Labor Disputes," delivered before the PA Bar Assn and the American Bar Assn, Philadelphia.

8 44

1924, July 8: "Injunctions in Labor Disputes," delivered before the PA Bar Assn and the American Bar Assn, Philadelphia.

8 45

1924, Aug. 23: Address, Northeast Harbor Sunset Service.

8 46

1924, Sept. 16: Address, delivered before New England Republican Women's conference, Manchester, NH.

8 47

1924, Sept. 25: Address, delivered at Carpenters' Company 200th anniversary dinner, Bellevue Stratford.

8 48

1924, Sept. 26: Address, delivered at Valley Forge, PA.

8 49

1924, Sept. 27: "A straight ticket and hard work," delivered before Lycoming County Republican Committee, Williamsport, PA.

8 50

1924, Oct. 2: Address, delivered before American Bankers' Assn., Chicago, IL.

8 51

1924, Oct. 3: "A straight ticket and hard work," delivered in St. Louis, MO.

8 52

1924, Oct. 11: "Generator of Peace," delivered before H. J. Heinz Company employees, Pittsburgh, PA.

8 53

1924, Oct. 18-20: "A straight ticket and hard work," delivered in Wilmington, DE; Baltimore, MD; Port Richmond and Middleton, NY; Scranton, PA.

8 54

1924, Oct. 20: "Make your vote count," delivered in Wilmington, DE.

8 55

1924, Oct. 27: "Make your vote count," delivered in New Haven, CT.

8 56

1924, Oct. 31: "Show your colors," delivered in Alexander Hall, Princeton, NJ.

8 57

1924, Oct., "Why not Calvin Coolidge?," article printed in The Yale Review.

8 58

1924: Book of addresses from 1922 to 1924, Men and Issues.

8 59

1924: Book of addresses from 1922 to 1924, Men and Issues.

8 60

1924: Book of addresses from 1922 to 1924, Men and Issues.

8 61

1924: "The power of the Senate to compel the attendance of witnesses and the production of evidence".

8 62

1924: Addresses on Senator La Follette of Wisconsin, Progressive Party Presidential candidate.

8 63

1924: Campaign addresses, Republican National Committee, 1924 Presidential Election.

8 64

1925, Feb. 2: "Isle of Pines: treaty between the US and Cuba," delivered before the Senate.

9 1

1925, Mar. 23: Address, delivered in memory of Charles Lewis McKeehan.

9 2

1925, May 9: "The master spirits," delivered at the dedication of Stewart Memorial Library, Wilson College, Chambersburg, PA.

9 3

1925, May 12: "Foreign relations," delivered before Republican Women of Pennsylvania meeting.

9 4

1925, May 19: Address, delivered before Berks County Republican Women's meeting.

9 5

1925, May 20: Address, delivered in honor of Eli Kirk Price, recipient of the Societé des Architectes Diplmés par le Gouvernement Français Medal of Honor.

9 6

1925, May 28: Address, delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance convention, White Sulphur Springs, VA (photos).

9 7

1925, June 1: Address, delivered before Republican Women of Philadelphia, Bellevue-Stratford.

9 8

1925, June 6: Address, delivered at formal opening of the road between Parkesburg and Oxford, Chester County.

9 9

1925, June 11: Address, delivered at the dedication of the New Building of Independence Companies, Independence Square, Philadelphia.

9 10

1925, June 17: Address, delivered at dedication of the Boies Penrose Memorial Playground, 12th and Susquehanna Ave, Philadelphia.

9 11

1925, Sept. 12: Address, delivered at reception in honor of Pennsylvania's Senators, Jos-Win Game Preserve.

9 12

1925, Sept. 16: Address, delivered at the Harford Fair.

9 13

1925, Sept. 17: "The Constitution," delivered at Northeast High School, Philadelphia.

9 14

1925, Sept. 17: "Are parents people?," delivered before Fathers Assn of Frankford High School, Philadelphia.

9 15

1925, Sept. 26: "Foundation stones," delivered at Lehigh Valley National Bank, Bethlehem, PA.

9 16

1925, Sept. 29: "The Senate committee on Foreign Relations," delivered before the Kiwanis Club, Williamsport, PA.

9 17

1925, Sept. 29: "The utilities of sport," delivered before Izaak Walton League, Williamsport, PA.

9 18

1925, Sept. 29: "Freedom and control," delivered before Bankers' Assn., Galeton, PA.

9 19

1925, Oct. 5: Address, delivered before Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce, Harrisburg, PA.

9 20

1925, Oct. 7: Address, delivered in Honesdale, PA.

9 21

1925, Oct. 7: "The sinews of citizenship," delivered at Drexel Institute, Philadelphia.

9 22

1925, Oct. 7: Address, delivered before Penn Athletic Club of Philadelphia.

9 23

1925, Oct. 8: Address, delivered in Scranton, PA.

9 24

1925, Oct. 12: Address, delivered before York County Bankers' Assn.

9 25

1925, Oct. 16: Address, delivered in Reading, PA.

9 26

1925, Oct. 19: Address, delivered before Women's Club of Lebanon, PA.

9 27

1925, Oct. 23: Address, delivered before Commonwealth Club, Chicago, IL.

9 28

1925, Oct. 23: Address, delivered before Women's Roosevelt Republican Club.

9 29

1925, Oct. 25: Address, delivered before PA State Conference of the Nat'l Council of Jewish Women, Wilkes Barre, PA.

9 30

1925, Oct. 26: Address, delivered before Welfare Federation of Philadelphia.

9 31

1925, Oct. 27: "The engineer in public service," delivered before Engineers' Club of Philadelphia.

9 32

1925, Oct. 27: "The credit of government," delivered before the Philadelphia Assn. of Credit Men.

9 33

1925, Oct. 27: Address, delivered before Republican Women of PA, Philadelphia.

9 34

1925, Oct. 27: Address, delivered before Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce.

9 35

1925, Oct., Address, delivered before Pennsylvania Society.

9 36

1925, Nov. 4: Address, delivered before Ohio Society of Philadelphia, Bellevue-Stratford.

9 37

1925, Nov. 8: Address, delivered before Main Line Federation of Churches, Lower Merion High School, Ardmore, PA.

9 38

1925, Nov. 11: Address, delivered at dedication of Town Hall and unveiling of WWI memorial tablets, Germantown High School.

9 39

1925, Nov. 11: Address, delivered before South Philadelphia High School for Boys.

9 40

1925, Nov. 12: Address, delivered at Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs meeting, Huntington, PA.

9 41

1925, Nov. 12: Address, delivered at dedication of the Legion Community House, Huntington, PA.

9 42

1925, Nov. 12: Address on Calvin Coolidge, delivered in Altoona, PA.

9 43

1925, Nov. 13: Address, delivered in Dubois, PA.

9 44

1925, Nov. 17: Address, delivered as part of Teachers' Assn. University Club lecture course, Erie, PA.

9 45

1925, Nov. 20: Address, delivered before Allegheny County League of Women Voters, Pittsburgh, PA.

9 46

1925, Nov. 24: "The church and the community," delivered before the Salem Reformed Church, Allentown, PA.

9 47

1925, Nov. 30: Address, delivered before Poor Richards Club of Philadelphia.

9 48

1925, Dec. 1: "Banking and public service," delivered before Bankers' Club, Cleveland, OH.

9 49

1925, Dec. 20: Address, delivered in memory of Russell H. Conwell, The Temple, Philadelphia.

9 50

1925, Dec. 24: "Christmas all the year around," delivered before John B. Stetson Company, Philadelphia.

9 51

1925, Dec. 28: "The manufacturer and the federal government," delivered before Manufacturers' Assn. of Berks County, Reading, PA.

9 52

1925, Dec. 29: "Echoes from the Senate," delivered before the PA Teachers' Assn., Scranton, PA.

9 53

1925, Dec. 29: "Influencing legislation," delivered before Scranton Chamber of Commerce.

9 54

1925, Dec. 30: Address, delivered before Chester County Historical Society, West Chester, PA.

9 55

1925-1926: Copies of campaign speeches.

9 56

1926, Jan. 9: "The infinite variety of Senate problems," delivered at Bradford County Society meeting, Hotel Pennsylvania, New York City.

9 57

1926, Jan. 29: "Mr. Everyman," delivered in Donora, PA.

9 58

1926, Jan. 29: Address, delivered before Chamber of Commerce, Uniontown, PA.

9 59

1926, Feb. 1: Address, delivered before deliver the Order of the Sons of Italy of the District of Columbia, Washington, D.C.

9 60

1926, Feb. 2: "The umpire and the fan," delivered before the National League of Professional Baseball Clubs, Hotel Astor, New York City.

9 61

1926, Feb. 6: Address, delivered at Manufacturers' Club Dinner.

9 62

1926, Feb. 10: Address, delivered at presentation of Philadelphia Award to Samuel Yellin, Academy of Music.

9 63

1926, Feb. 22: "Foundation stones of finance," delivered before Bucks County Bankers' Assn.

9 64

1926, Feb. 27: Address, delivered before Transportation Department of the PA Railroad, Pittsburgh, PA.

9 65

1926, Mar. 3: Address, delivered before the Robert Burns Lodge, Harrisburg, PA.

9 66

1926, Mar. 6: "The teacher and the legislator," delivered before the PA State Teachers' Assn.

9 67

1926, Mar. 18: Address, delivered at Varsity dinner, University of Pennsylvania.

9 68

1926, Mar. 31: Address, delivered before PA League of Women Voters.

9 69

1926, Mar. , Memorial address for Crawford W. Long, delivered at unveiling of statue, Athens, GA.

9 70

1926, Apr. 10: Address, delivered at Banquet of the Federation of Federal Employees, Elks Hall.

9 71

1926, Apr. 12: Radio address on voter registration, delivered in Washington, D.C.

9 72

1926, Apr. 15: Address, delivered at Heinz-Hoover luncheon, Bellevue-Stratford.

9 73

1926, Apr. 20: Address, delivered before the Committee of Seventy, Bellevue-Stratford.

9 74

1926, Apr. 20: Address, delivered before the Pennsylvania D.A.R., Washington, D.C.

9 75

1926, Apr. 22: Address, delivered before Allegheny County League of Women Voters, Pittsburgh, PA.

9 76

1926, Apr. 26: Address, delivered before the Delaware County Republican Club, Elks Club House, Philadelphia.

9 77

1926, May 1: Address, delivered at tree planting in memory of Dr. Russell Conwell, Samaritan Hospital, Philadelphia.

9 78

1926, May 9: "The air-man and the search light," delivered at the Christ Church Centennial, Reading, PA.

9 79

1926, May 13: Address on PA Republican primary, delivered at the Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

9 80

1926, May 15: Address on PA Republican primary, delivered from Station WFI, Philadelphia.

9 81

1926, May, Address on PA Republican primary, delivered in Wilkes-Barre, PA.

9 82

1926, June 4: Address, delivered before the Philadelphia Textile School Alumni Assn, Manufacturers' Club, Philadelphia.

9 83

1926, June 9: Commencement address, delivered at Bucknell College.

9 84

1926, June 12: Address, delivered at Republican State Committee meeting, Philadelphia.

9 85

1926, June 18: Address, delivered at the unveiling of the Robert Morris statue on the steps of the Philadelphia Custom House.

9 86

1926, Oct. 20: Address, delivered at Judicial Day Banquet, Sesqui-Centennial Celebration.

9 87

1926, Oct. 21: "Some aspects of our international relations," delivered at the National Mutual Savings Bank Convention, Philadelphia.

9 88

1926, Address, delivered at a Cleveland Sunday School.

9 89

1927, May 23: Address, delivered on occasion of the Violet Oakley Mural Paintings, Supreme Court, Harrisburg.

9 90

1927, June 2: Address, delivered at formal opening of new building of the Free Library of Philadelphia.

9 91

1927, June 15: Address, delivered before Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company, Bellevue-Stratford.

9 92

1927, June 24: Address, delivered before PA Bar Assn.

9 93

1927, Oct. 16: Address, delivered before Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Holy Trinity Church.

9 94

1927, Oct. 19: "Friend in council," delivered at the Anthracite Industry dinner, Scranton Chamber of Commerce.

9 95

1927, Nov. 30: Address, delivered at testimonial dinner for Hon. Allen M. Stearne, Philadelphia.

9 96

1927, Dec. 2: "Our personal responsibility as churchmen," delivered in Bethlehem, PA.

9 97

1928, Feb. 15: Address on the General (Church) Convention, delivered in Washington, D.C.

10 1

1928, Feb. 17: Address in honor of John Price Jones, delivered at the Harvard Club, New York City.

10 2

1928, Mar. 26: Address, delivered at the Philadelphia Museum of Art at the official opening of the European and American sections.

10 3

1928, May 17: Address, delivered before the National Cathedral Assn.

10 4

1928, June 2: Commencement address, delivered at Church Farm School.

10 5

1928, Oct. 2: Founders' Day address, delivered at the Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, NY.

10 6

1928, Oct. 7: "Witnessing for Christ," delivered at Brotherhood of St. Andrew National Convention, Washington, D.C.

10 7

1928, Nov. 1: Address, delivered before the Hoover Club of the University of Pennsylvania.

10 8

1928, Nov.: Address, delivered at Hamilton Club, Dayton, OH.

10 9

1928, Nov.: Address, delivered before Chamber of Commerce, Dayton, OH.

10 10

1928, Nov. 26: "Ideals of churchmanship," delivered at Christ Church Mass Meeting, Cincinnati, OH.

10 11

1928, Dec. 8: Address, delivered at Phi Beta Kappa Alumni Assn. of Detroit.

10 12

1929, Feb. 5: Address, delivered at dinner in honor of Bishop of Washington, Washington, D.C.

10 13

1929, Feb. 14: Address on budget, delivered at Diocese of Pennsylvania meeting, Penn Athletic Club.

10 14

1929, Mar. 14: Address in honor of Francis Shunk Brown, delivered before the Philadelphia Bar, Bellevue-Stratford.

10 15

1929, Mar. 20: Address in honor of John Marshall Gest, delivered at the Art Club of Philadelphia.

10 16

1929, May 30-31: Address, delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance convention, White Sulphur Springs, VA.

10 17

1929, June 1: Address, delivered at dedication of tablet in honor of Pierre Samuel DuPont, delivered at Chester County Conservatory.

10 18

1929, June 2: Address, delivered at St. Alban's School, Washington, D.C.

10 19

1929, June 26: President's address, delivered before the Pennsylvania Bar Assn., Bedford Springs, PA.

10 20

1929, Sept. 26: Address in honor of Rev. Francis M. Taitt, delivered at the Masonic Temple, Chester, PA.

10 21

1929, Oct. 4: Address, delivered in honor of the consecration of Bishop-Coadjutor Francis M. Taitt, Bellevue-Stratford.

10 22

1929, Oct. 15: Address, delivered at the Outdoor Advertising Assn. of America Convention, Atlantic City, NJ.

10 23

1929, Oct. 25: Address, delivered before the American Bar Assn., Memphis, TN.

10 24

1929, Nov. 10: Address, deliver at Armistice Day Service, Trinity Cathedral, Cleveland, OH.

10 25

1929, Nov. 11: Address, delivered at Cleveland Community Fund dinner.

10 26

1929, Nov. 21: "Substantially correct," delivered before Chicago Bar Assn.

10 27

1929, Dec. 5: "An evening with Dr. Franklin," delivered at Ben Franklin Memorial Dinner, Philadelphia.

10 28

1929, Dec. 10: "Substantially correct," delivered before the Bethlehem Lodge No. 283, Masonic Temple, Bethlehem, PA.

10 29

1930, Jan. 7: Address, delivered at dedication of statue of John Marshall, Philadelphia Museum of Art.

10 30

1930, Jan. 26: Address, delivered at Edward Bok Memorial Meeting, Academy of Music.

10 31

1930, Jan. 30: "Substantially correct," delivered before the Church Club of New York.

10 32

1930, Mar. 6: "The wooden horse," radio address sponsored by the D.A.R.

10 33

1930, Apr. 2: Address, delivered on behalf of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew, St. Matthews Church.

10 34

1930, Apr. 10-11: Address, delivered at Third Judicial Conference, Philadelphia.

10 35

1930, May 5: Address in honor of J. Stogdell Stokes, delivered at William M. Elkins' dinner.

10 36

1930, May 16: Address, delivered at dedication of the Pilgrim Steps, Washington Cathedral, Washington, D.C.

10 37

1930, May 20: "Christian fellowship and Church unity," delivered for the Church Club of the Diocese of Pittsburgh.

10 38

1930, May 30: Address, delivered before the American Law Institute, Washington, D.C.

10 39

1930, June 17: Address presenting Thomas S. Gates an honorary degree, Commencement Day, University of Pennsylvania.

10 40

1930, June 18: Address, delivered at ground-breaking for the Ben Franklin memorial.

10 41

1930, Sept. 25: Address, delivered to freshmen class, University of Pennsylvania.

10 42

1930, Oct. 21: "The advance work program of the Church," delivered before Missionary Mass meeting of the 12th Provincial Synod of Washington, Philadelphia.

10 43

1930, Oct. 23: Address, delivered at dinner in honor of Cyrus H. K. Curtis, Benjamin Franklin Hotel.

10 44

1930, Dec. 25: Toasts, delivered at Christmas party.

10 45

1930, Dec. 28: Address, delivered before Jewish Federation meeting, Stanley Theatre.

10 46

1931, Jan. 25: "The advance work program of the Church," delivered at St. David's Radnor.

11 1

1931, Feb. 15: Address, delivered to law students, University of Pennsylvania.

11 2

1931, Mar. 11: Address, delivered before Committee for Unemployment Relief, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 3

1931, May 11: Address, delivered at Benjamin Franklin Memorial luncheon, Poor Richard Club.

11 4

1931, May 12: Address, delivered during exercises for the laying of the corner-stone of the Sarah Drexel Van Rensselaer Dormitory for Women, Drexel Institute.

11 5

1931, May 25: "What the Church has to offer its young people," delivered at Young Peoples' Fellowship banquet, Diocese of PA, Holy Apostles' Church.

11 6

1931, June 4: Address, delivered at Boys' Club Federation dinner, Washington, D.C.

11 7

1931, June 25: Address, delivered before PA Bar Assn., Bedford Springs Hotel.

11 8

1931, Oct. 13: "Our honored guests," delivered at Masonic Banquet, Philadelphia.

11 9

1931, Nov. 9: Address, delivered at United Campaign opening dinner, Convention Hall.

11 10

1931, Nov. 11: "The opportunity for Outdoor Advertising under its new selling plan," delivered at Outdoor Advertising Assn. convention, Detroit, MI.

11 11

1931, Nov. 21: Address, delivered before Federation of Church Clubs, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 12

1932, Jan. 12: Toast to Clinton Rogers Woodruff, delivered at dinner in his honor, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 13

1932, Jan. 23: "What breed of dog is the lawyer?" delivered before New York State Bar Assn.

11 14

1932, Feb. 22: Address, delivered following Corporate Communion Service, Church of the Epiphany, Washington, D.C.

11 15

1932, June 12: "Why not be a Washington yourself?", delivered to Sunday School congregation, Washington Cathedral.

11 16

1932, Sept. 9: Introductory address, delivered at Michaelmas lunch, Washington Cathedral.

11 17

1932, Sept. 30: Address, delivered at University of Pennsylvania convocation ceremony.

11 18

1932, Oct. 19: Address, delivered at Republican mass meeting, Plainfield, NJ.

11 19

1932, Oct. 20: Address, delivered at Hoover rally, Drexel Hill.

11 20

1932, Nov. 2: Two addresses, delivered before Eastern PA section, American Railway Supply Manufacturers, Penn Athletic Club.

11 21

1932, Nov. 3: Address, delivered at University of Pennsylvania Alumni Luncheon Club, University Club.

11 22

1932, Nov. 14: Address, delivering at United Campaign opening dinner.

11 23

1932: Dec. 2: Address, delivered before Baltimore Relief Campaign.

11 24

1932: Address, delivered at Outdoor Advertising meeting.

11 25

1933, Mar. 12: "Putting United Campaign dollars to work," radio address from Station WHAT, Philadelphia.

11 26

1933, June, Address, delivered at PA Bar Assn. banquet.

11 27

1933, Oct. 30: Address, delivered at United Campaign opening dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 28

1933, Nov. 1: Address, delivered at memorial service for Alexander Van Rensselaer and Cyrus H. K. Curtis, Drexel Institute.

11 29

1933, Nov. 13: Schrafft's radio address, interview by Lucy Grey Black of G.W.P.

11 30

1934, Apr. 17: Address, delivered at Washington Cathedral luncheon.

11 31

1934, Apr. 30: "Who alone can make all things new?", delivered at 150th Anniversary of Diocese of PA, Christ Church.

11 32

1934, May 10: Address, delivered at opening of the Dept. of Justice Building, Washington, D.C.

11 33

1934, May 12: "The American Law Institute: How shall we appraise it?", delivered at American Law Institute dinner.

11 34

1934, June 11: Address, delivered at 50th Anniversary of Haverford School.

11 35

1934, July 1: "Pathfinding," delivered before the National Education Assn., Washington Cathedral.

11 36

1934: Oct. 26: Address, delivered at Emergency Aid of PA luncheon, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 37

1934: Dec. 20: Address in honor of John Marshall Gest, delivered before the Philadelphia Bar Assn.

11 38

1934: Address, delivered at the University of Pennsylvania.

11 39

1935, Feb. 7: "Choice," delivered at New York Advertising Club luncheon.

11 40

1935, Mar. 4: Address introducing Senator Robert Buckley of Ohio, delivered at Penn Athletic Club.

11 41

1935, Apr. 26: "The place of the trustee in academic life," delivered at Conference of Trustees of Colleges and Universities, Lafayette College.

11 42

1935, May 15: "Figures that do no lie," radio address from Station WFIL, National Insurance Week.

11 43

1935, May 25: "Following a star," delivered at 70th Anniversary of the Church of the Nativity, Bethlehem, PA.

11 44

1935, May 29: Address, delivered at dedication of the Cyrus H. K. Curtis Memorial Organ, Christ Church, Philadelphia.

11 45

1935, Sept. 25: "Men of faith," delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance Convention, White Sulphur Springs.

11 46

1935, Oct. 18: "Sentinels of the Republic," delivered at Sentinels of the Republic meeting, Philadelphia.

11 47

1935, Dec. 2: Radio address, delivered from Franklin Institute.

11 48

1936, Jan 3: Address in honor of Rev. Francis M. Taitt, delivered before the Ministers' Assn. of Chester and Vicinity.

11 49

1936, Jan 10: Address, delivered at dinner by Judge Buffington for Trinity College, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 50

1936, Jan 18: Address accepting Alumni Award of Merit, Univ. of Penn. Founder's Day.

11 51

1936, Jan. 24: Address in memory of William A. Law, delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., Philadelphia.

11 52

1936, Jan. 24: Address, delivered at the Bond Club Luncheon.

11 53

1936, Feb. 1: Address, delivered before the Federal Schoolmen's Club, Raleigh Hotel, Washington, D.C.

11 54

1936, Mar. 12: "Some aspects of the New Deal," delivered at Robert Morris Associates dinner, Union League, Philadelphia.

11 55

1936, Mar. 22: "Scaling the heights," delivered at United Campaign rally, Convention Hall.

11 56

1936, Mar. 30: Address, delivered at Missionary conference, Penn Athletic Club.

11 57

1936, Mar. 31: "Resurrection," delivered at Univ. of Penn. Easter Chapel Service.

11 58

1936, Apr. 2: Address in honor of William H. Kingsley, delivered before the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co.

11 59

1936, Apr. 16: "The evolution of the Book of Common Prayer," delivered before Men's Club, St. John's Parish, Washington, D.C.

11 60

1936, Apr. 17: Address, delivered before the "Nephews of Vanessa," Berkeley College, Yale University, New Haven, CT.

11 61

1936, Apr. 27: "What are we going to do about it?", delivered before Republican Women's Luncheon Club of Philadelphia, Bellevue-Stratford.

11 62

1936, May 3: Address, delivered at St. Mark's Church.

12 1

1936, May 8: President's opening address, delivered before American Law Institute.

12 2

1936, May 13: Address, delivered before NY County Lawyers' Assn, James Madison Centenary meeting, New York City.

12 3

1936, May 17: Address, delivered at Good Shepherd Church, Rosemont, PA.

12 4

1936, May 20: Address, delivered at Medal Day dinner, Franklin Institute.

12 5

1936, June 3: Prize day address, delivered at Kent School, Kent CT.

12 6

1936, June 15: Commencement address, delivered at Williams College, Williamstown, Mab.

12 7

1936, Aug. 28: "The work of the American Law Institute," delivered before the American Bar Assn, Boston, MA.

12 8

1936, Sept. 17: "Saving the Union," delivered before the Union League of Philadelphia.

12 9

1936, Sept. 18: Addresses, delivered at Univ. of Penn. Bicentennial Founders Committee dinner, Rittenhouse Club.

12 10

1936, Oct. 3: "This profession of ours," Morrison lecture, delivered before State Bar of California, Coronado Beach, CA.

12 11

1936, Oct. 19: "Don't tear out the keystone," radio address, delivered from Philadelphia to state of PA.

12 12

1936, Dec. 8: Address on Gilbert and Sullivan operas, delivered before Women's Committee of the Library Company.

12 13

1937, Jan. 4: Address in honor of Bishop Francis M. Taitt.

12 14

1937, Jan. 18: Address in honor of Remsen B. Ogilby, President of Trinity College, delivered at Judge Buffington's dinner, Trinity College, Hartford, CT.

12 15

1937, Mar. 16, Address, delivered at GWP's 70th Birthday dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

12 16

1937, Apr. 21: Address, delivered before Univ. of Penn. Law Review, University Club.

12 17

1937, May 11: Address, delivered before the National Institute of Social Sciences dinner, Waldorf-Astoria, New York City.

12 18

1937, Sept. 17: Address and radio address, delivered at Constitution Day ceremony, Independence Hall.

12 19

1937, Nov. 8: "The living cathedral," delivered before the Massachusetts Committee of the Washington Cathedral, Boston.

12 20

1937, Nov. , Address on the Third Circuit Court of Appeals.

12 21

1937, Dec. 13: Address on presentation of Judge Whitaker Thompson portrait to the Circuit Court of Appeals.

12 22

1937, Dec. 18: "Why a Constitution," delivered at Pennsylvania Society's dinner, Waldorf-Astoria, New York City.

12 23

1938, Jan. 10: Address in honor of Remsen B. Ogilby, President of Trinity College, delivered at Judge Buffington's dinner, Trinity College, Hartford, CT.

12 24

1938, Jan. 20: Address, delivered at Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co. convention, Miami Beach, FL.

12 25

1938, Feb. 7: "Taxi drivers," delivered at the Divinity School, Philadelphia.

12 26

1938, Feb. 8: Address in honor of Francis Chapman, delivered at testimonial dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

12 27

1938, Feb. 11: Address, delivered at dedication of Curtis Hall, Cheltenham, PA.

12 28

1938, Mar. 5: "The power of personality," delivered at Berkeley College, Yale University.

12 29

1938, Apr. 16: Address in honor of Judge William Irwin Schaffer, delivered before the Delaware County Bar Assn., Bellevue-Stratford.

12 30

1938, May 16: Address, delivered before the Women's Committee of the Washington Cathedral.

12 31

1938, May 19: Radio address, delivered at the opening of the new NBC-KYW building, 1619-21 Walnut St.

12 32

1938, May 19: Address, delivered at the dedication of the Ben Franklin Memorial of the Franklin Institute.

12 33

1938, May 20: "Law and other things," delivered before the Pennsylvania Bankers' Assn., Bellevue-Stratford.

12 34

1938, May 31: Address in honor of the retirement of Judges Buffington, Woolley, and Thompson, delivered before the Third Circuit Court of Appeals.

12 35

1938, July 2: Address, delivered at Special Gifts committee meeting, Republican City Committee.

12 36

1938, Aug. 28: Address, delivered at sunset service, Northeast Harbor, ME.

12 37

1938, Oct. 24: Address, delivered before Republican Women of Montgomery County, Norristown, PA.

12 38

1938, Oct. 31: Address on "Children's Crusade" concert, delivered before the New England Women's Committee of the Nat'l Cathedral Assn, Boston.

12 39

1938, Nov. 5: "Choosing Trustees," Radio address.

12 40

1938, Nov. 16: Address, delivered before Omaha Committee, National Cathedral Assn, Joslyn Memorial.

12 41

1938, Nov. 28: Address in memory of Justice Benjamin Cardozo, delivered at a session of the U.S. Supreme Court.

12 42

1938, Dec. 7: Law School convocation, delivered before Univ. of Penn. Christian Embassy.

12 43

1938, Dec. 29: "Sunrise for Philadelphia," radio address.

12 44

1939, Feb. 2-3: Opening argument, delivered in Loft, Inc. v. Charles G Guth, Dover, DE.

13 1

1939, Feb. 12: Address introducing Governor John Bricker, delivered at Union League of Philadelphia Lincoln Day dinner.

13 2

1939, Feb. 15: Address presenting portrait of George A. Welsh, Temple University.

13 3

1939, Apr. 14: "The Happy Pair," delivered at the Museum of Science and Industry, Chicago.

13 4

1939, Apr. 28: Address, delivered before the Municipal Court of Philadelphia, Bellevue-Stratford.

13 5

1939, May 10: Address, delivered at the National Institute of Social Sciences, New York.

13 6

1939, June 8: Addresses, delivered at Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital commencement.

13 7

1939, June 15: Address, delivered at the National Convention of the Outdoor Advertising Assn. of America.

13 8

1939, June 20: Address, delivered at the laying of the cornerstone for the Juvenile and Domestic Relations branches of the Municipal Court of Philadelphia.

13 9

1939, Oct. 12: Address, delivered at the re-dedication of Houston Hall.

13 10

1939, Oct. 13: Address, delivered at the Associated Pennsylvania Clubs dinner, New York City.

13 11

1939, Oct. 17: "A Republican Confession of Faith," delivered before the Union League of Philadelphia.

13 12

1939, Nov. 1: "Think straight and vote accordingly," radio address.

13 13

1939, Nov. 9: Address, delivered at 25th anniversary of the Emergency Aid of Philadelphia.

13 14

1939, Nov. 24: "Spiritual Values in Education," delivered before Middle States Assn. of Colleges and Secondary Schools, Atlantic City, NJ.

13 15

1939, Dec. 4: Address, delivered at memorial service for Justice Robert van Moschzisker.

13 16

1939, Dec. 6: "Citizenship obligations in a republic," delivered before the National Assn. of Manufacturers, Congress of American Industry, New York City.

13 17

1939, Dec. 16: Address, delivered before the Pennsylvania Society, Waldorf-Astoria, New York City.

13 18

1939, Dec. 17: Address, delivered at Bishop Brent International Memorial Committee dinner, New York City.

13 19

1940, Jan. 2: Address, delivered at the induction of Chief Justice Schaffer, Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.

13 20

1940, Jan. 11: "Spiritual Values in Education," delivered at the University of Chicago.

13 21

1940, Jan. 17: Address on the occasion of Franklin's Birthday, Franklin Memorial.

13 22

1940, Jan. 17: Address, delivered at Univ. of Penn Founders' Day, Bicentennial Celebration.

13 23

1940, Feb. 2: "Molding the Constitution," delivered at the Franklin Institute, "Meet Dr. Franklin" Conference.

13 24

1940, Feb. 28: Address, delivered at dinner in honor of Francis Biddle, US Solicitor General.

13 25

1940, May 19: Address, delivered at Eagleville Sanatorium, Philadelphia.

13 26

1940, June 9: "Cheerio," commencement address delivered at Rutgers University.

13 27

1940, June 24: Address, delivered at the Republican National Convention, Independence Hall.

13 28

1940, Sept. 12: Address, delivered at the American Bar Assn. annual dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

13 29

1940, Sept. 20: Address, delivered at Univ. of Penn Bicentennial, Alumni Meeting Quadrangle.

13 30

1940, Sept. 24: Address, delivered before Republican Finance Committee meeting, Warwick Hotel.

13 31

1940, Oct. 4: Address, delivered at Republican rally in Shibe Park, Philadelphia.

13 32

1940, Oct. 7: Address, delivered before Lancaster County Republican Finance Committee, Lancaster, PA.

13 33

1940, Oct. 18: "The Real Issue," radio address delivered on WCAU.

13 34

1940, Oct. 24: "Where do we go from here?", delivered before Assn. of National Advertisers, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.

13 35

1940, Oct. 29: Campaign address, delivered in Washington, D.C.

13 36

1940, Nov. 1: Campaign address, delivered in West Chester, PA.

13 37

1940, Dec. 4: Address in honor of Theodore F. Jenkins, delivered at Philadelphia Bar Assn. memorial meeting, City Hall.

13 38

1940, Dec. 5: Address, delivered at housewarming, Ridgeway Branch, Library Company of Philadelphia.

13 39

1940, Dec. 11: "Gothic architecture as exemplified in Washington Cathedral," delivered in Wilmington, DE.

13 40

1940, Dec. 21: Address presenting medal to Herbert Hoover, delivered before the Pennsylvania Society of New York, Waldorf-Astoria.

13 41

1941, Jan. 22: Address of welcome to assembly, delivered at dedication of Juvenile and Domestic Relations branches of the Municipal Court.

14 1

1941, Jan. 26: "The ramparts we watched," delivered at the Philadelphia Town Meeting of the United Charities Campaign, Convention Hall.

14 2

1941, Jan. 28: Address, delivered at testimonial dinner for Hon. M. Harvey Taylor, Harrisburg, PA.

14 3

1941, Feb. 1: Address, delivered before the Ontario Bar Assn.

14 4

1941, Mar. 7: Address, delivered at Lafayette College Alumni Dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

14 5

1941, June 26: Address, delivered before the Pennsylvania Bar Assn, Bedford Springs.

14 6

1941, Sept. 29-Oct. 3: Addresses, delivered at the American Bar Assn Annual Meeting, Indianapolis, IN.

14 7

1941, Oct. 22: Address, delivered at the installation of the Presiding Bishop, Synod of the 3rd Province, Washington, D.C.

14 8

1941, Dec. 12: Address, delivered before Sharswood Law Club, Whitemarsh Valley Hunt Club.

14 9

1942, Jan. 28: Address, delivered before Boston Chapter, National Cathedral Assn.

14 10

1942, Feb. 12: "Work and wounds," delivered at the presentation of a Navy emblem to the American Pulley Company.

14 11

1942, Feb. 15: "Here's how," radio address delivered for the opening of the campaign for the Red Cross War Fund.

14 12

1942, Feb. 19: Address, delivered at presentation of portrait of Joseph Buffington, Circuit Court of Appeals.

14 13

1942, Mar. 16: Memorial address for Justice Willis Van Devanter, US Supreme Court Building, Washington, D.C.

14 14

1942, Apr. 15: "Benjamin Franklin, The Apostle of Unity," delivered at the Franklin Institute.

14 15

1942, Oct. 9: Address, delivered at United China Relief banquet, Stars for China, Academy of Music.

14 16

1942, Oct. 23: Address, delivered before the National Republican Finance Committee, Washington, D.C.

14 17

1942, Nov. 18: Address in memory of Charles McHenry Howard, Baltimore.

14 18

1942, Dec. 31: Motion to admit William I. Schaffer to the Bar of the Orphan's Court of Philadelphia County.

14 19

1943, Feb. 11: Address, delivered at William I. Schaffer birthday dinner, Rittenhouse Club.

14 20

1943, Nov. 4: Address, delivered at dedication of Emergency Aid of Pennsylvania building, 1629 Locust St.

14 21

1943, Nov. 9: "Then and Now," address for the 10th anniversary of the founding of the Franklin Memorial, Fels Planetarium.

14 22

1943, Dec. 7: Address, delivered before Churchwomen's Club of Philadelphia.

14 23

1943, Dec. 22: Address, delivered at dinner in honor of John G. Pew, Corinthian Yacht Club.

14 24

1944, Feb. 18: Address, delivered in honor of Judge Lewis Van Dusen, 20 years of service in the Orphans' Court of Philadelphia County.

14 25

1944, Feb. 24: Address, delivered before the Legal Aid Society of New York, New York City.

14 26

1944, Mar. 2: Presentation of portraits of Hon. Charles E. Rice and Hon. William H. Keller to the Superior Court of Philadelphia.

14 27

1944, Mar. 10: Presentation of Hon. Allen M. Stearne's portrait to the Orphan's Court of Philadelphia County.

14 28

1944, Mar. 17: Address, delivered before Women's Washington Cathedral Committee, Sulgrave Club, Washington, D.C.

14 29

1944, June 23: Address, delivered at the Pennsylvania Bar Assn. annual meeting, Atlantic City, NJ.

14 30

1944, Sept. 13: Address, delivered at American Bar Assn. annual dinner, Chicago.

14 31

1944, Nov. 21: Convocation address, University of Toronto.

14 32

1944, Dec. 18: Address in memory of Justice George Sutherland, delivered before the US Supreme Court.

14 33

1945, Jan. 4: Address, delivered at Gimbel Award luncheon for Mrs. Stacey Lloyd.

14 34

1945, Feb. 14: "Cathedrals," delivered before the Wilmington New Century Club.

14 35

1945, Mar. 7: Address, delivered at the Municipal Bond Club of New York.

14 36

1945, Mar. 28: Addresses, delivered in presentation of Philadelphia Award (1925, 1927, 1929, 1945).

14 37

1945, Apr. 17: Address, delivered at testimonial dinner for Hon. Harry S. McDevitt, Philadelphia.

14 38

1945, Oct. 20: "Washington Cathedral," delivered in Richmond, VA.

14 39

1946, Feb 16: Radio address, delivered for the Cleveland Sesquicentennial.

14 40

1946, Apr. 8: "Experience speaks," delivered before the Valley Forge Council of Republican Women, Berwyn, PA.

14 41

1946, May 9: Address, delivered at Washington Cathedral dinner.

14 42

1946, June 9: "The faith of a man," delivered at the Washington Cathedral.

14 43

1946, Oct. 10: Address, delivered before the Woman's Club of Orange, New Jersey.

14 44

1946, Oct. 25: Address, delivered at dinner in honor of William Draper Lewis, University of Pennsylvania Law School, The Union League.

14 45

1946, Dec. 1: Address, delivered at Men's Corporate Communion, St. David's Church.

14 46

1946, Dec. 18: Address, delivered to students of the University of Pennsylvania Law School.

14 47

1932-1946: Addresses, delivered for the United Campaign.

14 48

1947, Feb. 2: "Why not the Library?" delivered before the Athenaeum of Philadelphia.

15 1

1947, Feb. 22: Address, prepared for Washington's Birthday Communion, Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Christ Church.

15 2

1947, Apr. 14: Address, delivered at the Evening Bulletin 100th Anniversary dinner, Convention Hall, Philadelphia.

15 3

1947, Apr. 28: "Washington Cathedral: A Serious Call for Early Completion," delivered before Boston Cathedral Committee meeting.

15 4

1947, Nov. 12: Addresses in honor of Justices James Clark McReynolds and Harlan Fiske Stone, delivered at Supreme Court Memorial tribute, Washington, D.C.

15 5

1948, Oct. 4: "Every Day Law," delivered before Main Line "School Night" Assn.

15 6

1948, Oct. 12: Address, delivered before St. Peter's Episcopal Church dinner, Hazelton, PA.

15 7

1948, Nov. 9, 16, 23, 30: Lectures, delivered as Four Conferences on the Book of Common Prayer, St. David's Church, Radnor, PA.

15 8

1949, Jan. 9: "The Reformation in Outline," delivered at the Cathedral of the Incarnation, Baltimore, MD.

15 9

1949, Jan. 26: Address, delivered at the Philadelphia Divinity School luncheon.

15 10

1949, Mar. 2, 9, 16, 23: Lenten Addresses on "Four Timely Questions," delivered at St. David's Church, Radnor, PA.

15 11

1949, Apr. 3: "A Modern Saint," delivered in memory of Charles Henry Brent, Washington Cathedral.

15 12

1949, Apr. 20: Address on Benjamin Franklin's 1757 Will, delivered at the 125th Anniversary of the Franklin Institute.

15 13

1949, June 7: Address, delivered at Flag Day celebration, Bellevue-Stratford.

15 14

1950, Jan. 5: Dedicatory address, delivered at the Pennsylvania Bar Assn. endowment ceremony.

15 15

1950, Mar. 9: Address, delivered at Pennsylvania Varsity Club meeting.

15 16

1950, Apr. 20: Toastmaster addresses, delivered at Golden Jubilee dinner for Connie Mack.

15 17

1950, Oct. 12: Address, delivered at Church of the Saviour 100th Anniversary, Penn-Sheraton Hotel.

15 18

1950, Nov. 13: Address in honor of Justice William B. Linn, delivered before the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.

15 19

1950, Dec. 6: "What America Means to Me," radio address.

15 20

1951: "Counter-Offensive for God," published in Forth, Bulletin of Episcopal Church Foundation, New York.

15 21

1951, Jan. 22: Address, delivered at dinner for President Harold E. Stassen by the University of Pennsylvania Board of Trustees.

15 22

1951, Feb. 12: Address in memory of George Brodbeck, delivered in the US District Court for the Eastern District of PA,.

15 23

1951, Oct. 24: Address, delivered before undergraduates at University of Pennsylvania.

15 24

1951, Nov. 2: Address, delivered at National Legal Aid Assn. dinner.

15 25

1951, Nov. 26: Address in honor of Kurt Peiser, delivered at Brith Shalom Outstanding Citizen's Award dinner, The Warwick Hotel.

15 26

1951, Dec. 10: Address, delivered at Drexel Institute Founders' Day exercises.

15 27

1951, Dec. 18: Address, delivered before the Junior Bar Assn. dinner, University Club.

15 28

1952: Copies of various addresses.

15 29

1952, Jan. 25: Address, delivered before the Pennsylvania Bar Assn., Harrisburg, PA.

15 30

1952, Jan. 26: Address, delivered at the Society of the Alumni of the College of University of Pennsylvania luncheon.

15 31

1952, Feb. 1: Toastmaster addresses, delivered at Sphinx Senior Society Midwinter dinner, Mask and Wig Club.

15 32

1952, Feb. 12: Lincoln Day address, delivered before the Union League of Philadelphia.

15 33

1952, Mar. 12: Address, delivered at Philadelphia Bar Assn. 150th Anniversary dinner, Academy of Music, Philadelphia.

15 34

1952, Apr. 10: "Facing the facts," Lenten address delivered at Christ Church, Philadelphia.

15 35

1952, Apr. 15: Address, delivered at Washington Cathedral Dinner, Philadelphia.

15 36

1952, Apr. 23: "Why the Cathedral," delivered at dinner given by James Sheldon, Metropolitan Club, NY.

15 37

1952, May 13: Address, delivered at Jefferson Medical Center Hospital Building Fund luncheon.

15 38

1952, June 3: "Is it too good to be true?" delivered before Philadelphia Council of Churches, Bellevue-Stratford.

15 39

1952, June 16: Address in honor of Judge Charles Brown, delivered at his statue unveiling, Municipal Court of Philadelphia.

15 40

1952, June 26: Address, delivered at Pennsylvania Bar Assn. testimonial dinner, Spring Lake Beach, NJ.

15 41

1952, Oct. 15: Address, delivered at presentation of Revolving Fund to Bishop Hart, Church Farm School, Academy of Music.

15 42

1952, Oct. 20: Address, delivered at dinner for Martin Clement, National Conference of Christians and Jews, Bellevue-Stratford.

15 43

1952, Oct. 22: Address, delivered at Community Chest Report luncheon.

15 44

1952, Nov. 10: Address, delivered at the induction of Horace Stern, Chief Justice of the Pennsylvania Supreme Court.

15 45

1952, Dec. 2: Address, delivered at University of Pennsylvania 1952 Football Team dinner, Bellevue-Stratford.

15 46

1952, Dec. 2: Address, delivered at Philadelphia Bar Assn. annual membership meeting, Bellevue-Stratford.

15 47

1953, Feb. 9: Introduction of Clifford F. Hood, delivered at Fidelity-Philadelphia Trust Company dinner.

16 1

1954, Jan. 20: Toastmaster addresses, delivered at Judicial Conference dinner.

16 2

1955, Apr. 13: Address in honor of Malcolm Adam, Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company.

16 3

1955, Aug. 22: "Legal Aid," delivered at American Bar Assn. annual meeting, Philadelphia.

16 4

1955, Oct. 20: Address, delivered at United Community Campaign luncheon.

16 5

1955, Nov. 28: "Juvenile Delinquency," address on film and recording, delivered before the PA Mason Juvenile Court Institute and the Juvenile Court of Allegheny County, Pittsburgh.

16 6

1955, Dec. 14: "Bill of Rights," delivered to new citizens in the Naturalization Court of Judge Welsh.

16 7

1956, Jan. 14: Address, delivered at Founders' Day Convocation in honor of Ben Franklin, Irvine Auditorium.

16 8

1956, Apr. 16: Address in memory of Allen Michener Stearne, Pennsylvania Supreme Court.

16 9

1956, Apr. 26: Acceptance, delivered at Society of the Alumni of the Law Dept. of University of Pennsylvania annual meeting, Bellevue-Stratford.

16 10

1956, June 5: Address, delivered before the Philadelphia Bar Assn.

16 11
no date.
Box Folder

Bayne Memorial Gate.

16 12

Chief Justice Sterrett.

16 13

"Christian Theory of Life," delivered at Bryn Mawr.

16 14

"The Church and the University".

16 15

"The Churchman and the Foreign Field".

16 16

College Athletics, delivered at University of Pennsylvania Alumni dinner.

16 17

"The Education of Young Men for the Ministry".

16 18

Erskine Hazard Dickson.

16 19

"The Future of Sport," delivered before Merion Cricket Club.

16 20

Joseph Townsend memorial.

16 21

Judge Thayer, delivered before Bar Assn.

16 22

"Liabilities of a Partner's Executor".

16 23

Mrs. Clyde's gift to the Maternity Ward.

16 24

"The Relation of Religion to Social Development".

16 25

Richard Colegate Dale.

16 26

Senator La Follette of Wisconsin [not in box as of 9/4/07].

16 27

"The University of Pennsylvania" toast.

16 28

"Workingmen's Club," delivered in Jenkintown.

16 29

Writings and Publications.

Box Folder

1909: "The Way: a devotional book for boys".

17 1
1921: "America and the League of Nations", published by the Journal of Comparative Legislation and International Law.
Box Folder

(1).

17 2

(2).

17 3

(3).

17 4

(4).

17 5
Box Folder

1922: "Coal and the Public", published in the Nation's Business.

17 6

1924: "Outdoors---In Pennsylvania", published in Outdoors.

17 7

1924: "The Tactics of Desperation", published in Collier's.

17 8

1928: "From Nadir to Zenith: A Response to a Roman Catholic Challenge", published in The Atlantic Monthly.

17 9

1929: "Lawlessness," published in the Ladies' Home Journal.

17 10
1929-1930: "In the Senate", published in the Saturday Evening Post.
Box Folder

(1).

17 11

(2).

17 12

(3).

17 13
Box Folder

1930: "In the Senate", published by the University of Pennsylvania Press.

17 14

1930: "International Conference", published in the Saturday Evening Post.

17 15

1930, Mar. 29: "The Leak in the Dike", published in the Saturday Evening Post.

17 16

1930: "Principle and Politics", published in the Saturday Evening Post.

17 17

1930: "Two Presidents", published in the Saturday Evening Post.

17 18

1930-31: Testimonial and Memorial for Dwight W. Morrow.

17 19

1932: Introduction to "The Making of Pennsylvania".

17 20

1932: "Men Wanted", published in the Saturday Evening Post.

17 21

1932: "Oratory's Successor", published the Saturday Evening Post.

17 22

1932: Statement given to the Evening Bulletin on the Cancellation of War Debts.

17 23

1933: "How the Depression has Deepened the Sympathies of Our People", published in the University Placement Review.

17 24

1935, June 9: "Page Doctor Franklin", published in the Washington Post.

17 25

1935: "Shall We Scrap the Constitution?", published by the New Philadelphian and Clubswomen.

17 26

1936: "The Seeing Eye", published in the Philadelphia Inquirer.

17 27

1937: "Plain Speaking", published in the American Bar Association Journal.

17 28

1937: "Roosevelt's War Talk Held Unwise", published by the New York Journal American.

17 29

1938: "Church Unity", published in the General Magazine and Historical Chronicle.

17 30

1938: "Of Legal Education", published in The Shingle.

17 31

1938: Unpublished article for the University of Pennsylvania Law Review.

17 32

1939: Book Review, "Handbook of American Constitutional Law".

18 1

1939: Book Review, "Philanthropic Foundations and Higher Education".

18 2

1939: "'Books I Like Best' Lends to Rereading of History", published in the Evening Public Ledger.

18 3

1939: "Neutrality", published in the Philadelphia Inquirer.

18 4

1939: "Never Again?", published in The American Legion Magazine.

18 5

1940: "Who Owns the Sea?", published in The Philadelphia Inquirer.

18 6

1940: "The University and the Community", published in the Philadelphia Inquirer.

18 7

1941: "A Lawyer's Approach to Post-War Problems", published in the American Bar Association Journal.

18 8

1942: "The Honorable Allen M. Stearne", published in The Shingle.

18 9

1942: "Molding the Constitution", reprint from the Journal of the Franklin Institute.

18 10

1942: "Pennsylvania and the Union", published in the Pathfinder.

18 11

1942: Tribute to Miss Jessie Gray for the Philadelphia Teachers Association News Letter.

18 12

1942: "William Draper Lewis", published in The Shingle.

18 13

1943: Contribution to Symposium, "Post-War Planning and the Organized Bar", published in the American Bar Association Journal.

18 14

1943: Letter to the Editor of the New York Herald Tribune, "A Return to Traditions".

18 15

1943: Memorandum of Comments on Jessup Articles.

18 16

1944: Greeting for the 1944 Season for the Northeast Harbor Directory, Maine.

18 17
1944: "Philadelphia Lawyer" published by J. B. Lippincott Company.
Box Folder

(1).

18 18

(2).

18 19

(3).

18 20

(4).

18 21

Scrapbook, reviews of "Philadelphia Lawyer", 1944-1945.

32
Box Folder

1945: "William D. Mitchell Counsel for Congressional Committee", published in the American Bar Association Journal.

18 22

1946: "Meredith Hanna", published in The Shingle.

18 23

1947: Book Review, "Eternal Lawyer: A Legal Biography of Cicero", published in the Evening Bulletin.

18 24

1947: Book Review, "Why I Am For the Church", published in the Westminster Bookman.

18 25
1948: "Analytical Index to the Book of Common Prayer", published by the John C. Winston Co.
Box Folder

(1).

18 26

(2).

18 27
Box Folder

1948: "A Convention Preview" , published in The Sunday Bulletin.

18 28

1949: Book Review, "Our English Heritage".

18 29

1949: "The Happy Profession", an article on Professor Gerrard Glen, published in the Virginia Law Review.

18 30

1949: Memorial to William Draper Lewis.

18 31

1950: Book Review, "Melville Weston Fuller: Chief Justice of the U.S. 1888-1910".

18 32

post 1950: "Changes", possibly published in the Bulletin.

18 33

1950: "Edmund M. Morgan: An Appreciation", published in the Harvard Law School Year Book.

18 34

1951: "Counter-Offensive for God", reprinted from Fourth.

18 35

1951: "A Half-Century of Effort", published in the Pennsylvania Gazette.

18 36

1951: Response to "Why the University?".

18 37

1951: Statement on the Pechan Bill, Senate Bill no. 27.

18 38

1952: Book Review, "Charles Evans Hughes".

18 39

1952: Book Review, "The Diary of George Templeton Strong".

18 40

1952: Book Review, "The Spirit of Liberty: Papers and Addresses of Learned Hand".

18 41

1952: Memorial, "Samuel Frederic Houston".

18 42

1952: Memorial, "Thomas Stokes 1882-1952".

18 43

1952: Response, "Questions Suggested by the Steel Case".

18 44

1952: Statement on John R. Mott.

18 45

1952: "Transitional Years in the University of Pennsylvania Law School", reprinted from the University of Pennsylvania Law Review.

18 46

1953: Book Review, "1951 Annual Survey of American Law".

18 47

1953: "The Indispensible Man", published in the Union League of Philadelphia Bulletin.

18 48

1953: "Over 65", published in the Grit newspaper.

18 49

1953: Response to "What I believe about Jesus Christ".

18 50

1953: Review, "A Case on Appeal".

18 51

1953: Statement, American Bar Association Journal, Diamond Jubilee Issue.

18 52

1954: Book Review, "The Jacksonians".

18 53

1954: Book Review, "Jurisprudence in Action".

18 54

1954: Book Review, "Justice George Shiras, Jr. of Pittsburgh".

18 55

1954: "More Self-Restraint in Senate Probes Desired", published in Virginia Law Weekly.

18 56

1955: Book Review, "It's Your Law".

18 57

1955: Book Review, "Jonathan Blair: Bounty Lands Lawyer".

18 58

1955: Book Review, "Nine Men".

18 59

1955: Book Review, "The Philosophic History of Civilization".

18 60

1955: Book Review, "Treasury of Philosophy".

18 61

1955: "Owen J. Roberts The Man", reprinted from the University of Pennsylvania Law Review.

18 62

1955: Remarks, Republican Committee Luncheon for Longstreth.

18 63

1955: Statement, The Evening Star-The Sunday Star.

18 64

1956: Book Review, "Reflections of the Law in Literature".

18 65

1956: "The Man Behind the Lawyer", published in the Shingle.

18 66

1956: "Power of the People", television appearance script.

18 67

1956: Remarks, "Growing Old".

18 68

1956: "Retrospect", published in St. Andrew's Cross.

18 69

1956: "To Succeed: George Wharton Pepper Urges Balanced Living", published by the Philadelphia Inquirer.

18 70

no date: "Deceiving the Sick: Also a Primer of the League of Nations".

18 71

no date:"By What Authority?", relating to the Commissions of the Episcopal and Presbyterian Churches.

18 72

Subjects.

Political Issues.
Box Folder

American Member for Conciliation with Switzerland, 1933-1935.

19 1
Codification and Revision of Laws, 1919-1937.
Congressional records.
Box Folder

(1).

19 2

(2).

19 3
Correspondence, 1924-1937.
Box Folder

(1).

19 4

(2).

19 5

(3).

19 6

(4).

19 7

(5).

19 8
Box Folder

"Federal Code", scrapbook compilation, post 1925.

19 9
Memos, drafts, 1923-1928.
Box Folder

(1).

19 10

(2).

19 11
Box Folder

statement, circa 1924-1925.

19 12
Box Folder

Clement H. Congdon, 1924-1925, statement.

19 12
Citizens Committee for Reorganization of the Executive Branch of Government (Hoover Commission), 1949-1953.
Box Folder

Congressional records, printed matter, clippings, (1).

19 13

Congressional records, printed matter, clippings, (2).

19 14

Congressional records, printed matter, clippings, (3).

19 15

Correspondence, reports.

19 16

Hoover Commission Reports, 1949.

19 17
Calvin Coolidge, 1924-1933.
Box Folder

Addresses, 1921-1925 (1).

20 1

Addresses, 1921-1925 (2).

20 2

Correspondence, 1923-1926.

20 3

Letter to Mr. Heinz.

20 4

Memorials by G.W.P., 1933.

20 5

"Why not Calvin Coolidge", reprint from the Yale Review, 1924.

20 6
Debt Lifting Campaign for the Republican National Committee, G.W.P. chairman, 1939-1940.
Box Folder

(1).

20 7

(2).

20 8

(3).

20 9
Dirksen Bill for release of German Assets, International and Comparative Law, 1955-1958.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

20 10

Printed matter, clippings, congressional records, reports, drafts (1).

20 11

Printed matter, clippings, congressional records, reports, drafts (2).

20 12
The Dunn Survey, public opinion polls, 1940-1948.
Box Folder

(1).

20 13

(2).

20 14
Box Folder

Equal Rights Amendment, 1941-1946.

20 15
Judiciary Reorganization Bill of 1937, FDR's Court-packing plan.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

20 16

Reports.

20 17
League of Nations, modifications, 1923-1946.
Box Folder

(1).

20 18

(2).

20 19
Box Folder

Lend-Lease Bill, 1941.

20 20
Moral Re-armament, 1939-1947.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

21 1

Forward to "Industrial Statesmenship" by G.W.P.,.

21 2
Printed matter, clippings.
Box Folder

(1).

21 3

(2).

21 4
Neutrality Act of 1939.
Box Folder

Chester Bowles.

21 5

Clippings.

21 6

Jay Jerome Williams.

21 7
Memos, reports, printed matter, congressional record.
Box Folder

(1).

21 8

(2).

21 9
Senate Committee on Foreign Relations.
Box Folder

(1).

21 10

(2).

21 11
G.W.P. as Senator, 1922-1926.
Box Folder

Clippings sent from Washington in 1927.

21 12
Newspaper clippings.
Box Folder

(1).

21 13

(2).

21 14

(3).

21 15
Permanent Court of International Justice (World Court).
Box Folder

The Churches and World Peace, 1924-1925.

21 16

Commentary, printed matter, correspondence, 1919-1948.

21 17
Congressional Record, 1924-1934.
Box Folder

(1).

21 18

(2).

21 19

(3).

21 20
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

22 1

(2).

22 2

(3).

22 3

(4).

22 4

(5).

22 5
Box Folder

Debate, G.W.P. vs. Hon. S.O. Levinson, Chicago Forum, 1930.

22 6
Drafts, memos 1923-1930.
Box Folder

(1).

22 7

(2).

22 8
Box Folder

Foreign Relations, 1925.

22 9

Geneva Conference minutes, 1929.

22 10

Hearing Before the Committee on Foreign Relations, U.S. Senate, 1934.

22 11

League of Nations Covenant, Academy of Political Science,1919.

22 12

"League of Nations Primer", published by the League for the Preservation of American Independence, n.d.

22 13

League of Nations, statements, clippings, 1919-1926.

22 14

Material prepared by C.G. Reinhardt on Foreign Relations,1923.

22 15

Newspaper clippings, 1924-1931.

22 16

"Our Advantage of Position", newspaper clipping, n.d.

22 17

"Spirit that Animated Conference will Dominate League, Says Pepper", published in the Irish Press, 1919.

22 18

Suggested Substitute for Art. 14, n.d.

22 19

"To the Editor of the Public Ledger", published in the Public Ledger, 1923, 1929.

22 20
Various printed matter, publications, 1919-1934.
Box Folder

(1).

22 21

(2).

22 22
Box Folder

Writings by G.W.P., n.d.

22 23
Box Folder

Philadelphia City Charter Committee.

22 24
Reed, David A., Senator, 1922-1933.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

22 25
Republican National Committee 1952 campaign.
Correspondence, clippings, printed matter.
Box Folder

(1).

22 26

(2).

22 27
Republican State Committee Matters.
Box Folder

(1).

22 28

(2).

22 29
Supreme Court Reform, "Court-Packing", 1937.
Box Folder

Newspaper clippings.

23 1
Printed matter.
Box Folder

(1).

23 2

(2).

23 3
Box Folder

United Nations Council of Philadelphia, 1945-1949.

23 4
Law Practice and Legal Issues.
American Law Institute, 1936-1956.
Box Folder

Correspondence, clippings.

23 5
American Law Institute Dinners, 1936-1956.
Box Folder

G.W.P.'s remarks as toastmaster.

23 6
Box Folder

American Law Register and Review Articles,1895-1901.

23 7
The Bricker Amendment, 1953-1957.
Frank E. Holman, "Story of the Bricker Amendment" and other Holman publications, 1953-1954.
Box Folder

(1).

23 8

(2).

23 9
Box Folder

ABA publications 1953-1957.

23 10
Printed matter, 1953-1955.
Box Folder

(1).

23 11

(2).

23 12
Box Folder

Correspondence, 1953-1954.

23 13
Declaration on Segregation, "Recent Attacks upon the Supreme Court of the United States: A Statement by Members of the Bar", 1956.
Box Folder

press release.

23 14

drafts.

23 15
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

23 16

(2).

23 17
Printed matter, clippings.
Box Folder

(1).

23 18

(2).

23 19
Box Folder

U.S. News and World Report.

23 20
Box Folder

Earl Russel Browder Passport Case, 1941-44.

24 1

Harvard Law Review Articles, 1895-1901.

24 2

The History of Legal Education in Philadelphia, 1896-1902.

24 3
Inns of Court Restoration, ABA, 1946-1950.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

24 4

(2).

24 5
"Judgeship in the United States Circuit Court, 1909".
Box Folder

Scrapbook of correspondence.

24 6
"The Making of the Constitution (of the United States of America): An Historical Pageant", 1935-1940.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

24 7

Printed matter, clippings.

24 8
Box Folder

National Legal Aid Association 1950-1951.

24 9
Pennsylvania Bar Association, G.W.P. President, 1928-1929.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

24 10

(2).

24 11

(3).

24 12

(4).

24 13
Portrait, Bar Association.
Box Folder

Color transparency circa 1950.

24 14
Post-war International Legal Problems 1942-1947.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

24 15

(2).

24 16
Memos, reports.
Box Folder

(1).

24 17

(2).

24 18

(3).

24 19
Trinity College, conferring of Degree of Canon Law, Honoris Causa, 1918.
Box Folder

Correspondence, printed matter, clippings.

24 20
Box Folder

University of Pennsylvania Law Club Dinners, 1894-1900.

24 21
Religious Matters.
"Law and Religion".
Box Folder

Drafts, correspondence.

25 1
The National Cathedral, 1923-1958.
Box Folder

(1).

25 2

(2).

25 3

(3).

25 4
Box Folder

"Questions on Church History" notebook, n.d.

25 5

Rev. Joseph H. Harvey, 1948-1950.

25 6

Scrapbook, Episcopal Church affairs, 1906-1907.

32
Stonemen's Fellowship, 1915-1926.
Box Folder

Address by G.W.P., Apr. 4, 1915.

25 7

Clippings, hymns, misc. items.

25 8
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

25 9

(2).

25 10
Box Folder

Financial records.

25 11

Practices and organization.

25 12

Resolutions and minutes.

25 13
Box Folder

World Council of Churches 1938-1946.

25 14
Miscellaneous.
Box Folder

Addresses and Articles, 1892-1914.

25 15

Custom Document, 1797.

25 16

Daily Appointments diary, 1889.

25 17

Daily Appointments dairy, 1890.

25 18

Declined Requests for G.W. Pepper contributions to publications, 1943-1956.

25 19

List, Outfit for Snow Shoe Trip, Lucky Strikes ad.

25 20

Notes, Outlines of Speeches, 1913-1914.

25 21

Speeches, reprinted 1929-1940.

25 22

Speeches, reprinted 1941-1944.

25 23

Speeches, reprinted 1945-1952.

25 24

Tributes to G.W.P.

25 25

University of Pennsylvania Class of 1862 Reunion, 1902.

25 26

Various material for speeches prepared by Charles G. Reinhardt, includes "They Also Serve" by G.W.P.

25 27

Works by others, "The French War Relief Committee of the Emergency Aid of Pennsylvania", 1914-1920.

25 28
Senate Campaigns.
Appointment to the Senate, 1922.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

26 1

(2).

26 2

(3).

26 3

(4).

26 4

(5).

26 5

(6).

26 6

(7).

26 7

(8).

26 8

(9).

26 9

(10).

26 10

(11).

26 11

(12).

26 12

(13).

26 13

(14).

26 14

(15).

26 15

(15).

26 16
Appointment and Nomination to the Senate, 1922.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

26 17

(2).

26 18

(3).

27 1

(4).

27 2

(5).

27 3

(6).

27 4

(7).

27 5

(8).

27 6
Campaign File, G.W.P. for Senate, 1922.
Drafts, printed matter, correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

27 7

(2).

27 8

(3).

27 9
Coal Strike, 1922.
Drafts, clippings, correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

27 10

(2).

27 11

(3).

27 12
Box Folder

Drafts, notes.

27 13
Printed matter.
Box Folder

(1).

27 14

(2).

27 15

(3).

27 16

(4).

27 17
Congratulations on Senate Appointment, 1922.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

27 18

(2).

27 19

(3).

27 20
Election Campaign, 1922.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

28 1

(2).

28 2

(3).

28 3

(4).

28 4

(5).

28 5

(6).

28 6
Oversize

Scrapbook of clippings, May-November 1922.

OS 10

Scrapbook of clippings.

OS 6

Scrapbook of photos, letters, memorabilia.

OS 6
Oversize

Flag presented by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania upon Pepper's appointment to the Senate.

OS 2
National Railroad Shopmen's Strike, 1922.
Box Folder

(1).

28 7

(2).

28 8

(3).

28 9
Election Campaign, 1925-1926.
Correspondence, memos.
Box Folder

(1).

28 10

(2).

28 11

(3).

28 12

(4).

28 13

(5).

28 14

(6).

28 15
Clippings.
Box Folder

(1).

28 16

(2).

28 17
Oversize

Scrapbook, March-May 1926.

OS 10

Scrapbook, Campaing Publicity, March-May 1926.

OS 11
Box Folder

(1).

28 18

(2).

28 19

(3).

28 20

(4).

28 21

(5).

28 22

Scrapbook of clippings, 1926 election.

32
Oversize

Scrapbook of correspondence, 1926 election.

OS 3
University of Pennsylvania.
Birthday dinner given by the University, 1937.
Correspondence, printed matter, drafts.
Box Folder

(1).

29 1

(2).

29 2

(3).

29 3

(4).

29 4
Correspondence, photos.
Box Folder

(1).

29 5

(2).

29 6
Class of 1887.
Box Folder

Memorial data.

29 7

Pennsylvania Bar Association Quarterly Memorial Issue to Pepper, 1962.

29 8
Committee on Honorary Degrees, 1946-1958.
Correspondence.
Box Folder

(1).

29 9

(2).

29 10

(3).

29 11

(4).

29 12

(5).

29 13

(6).

29 14

(7).

29 15
Committee on Honorary Degrees, 1915-1952.
Box Folder

Memos, reports.

29 16

"Honorary Degrees 1757-1953" booklet.

29 17
Box Folder

Committee of Seven, 1944.

29 18
General Alumni Society, 1932-1955.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

29 19

Printed matter.

29 20
Box Folder

Religion in colleges, 1947-1952.

29 21

Seal and Coat of Arms, 1930-1932.

29 22

Trustees Committee on the new President,1952-1953.

30 1
Trusteeship.
Correspondence 1927-1949.
Box Folder

(1).

30 2

(2).

30 3

(3).

30 4
Memos, correspondence 1930-1955.
Box Folder

(1).

30 5

(2).

30 6

(3).

30 7

(4).

30 8
Financial reports, statutes of the corporation, 1927-1954.
Box Folder

(1).

30 9

(2).

30 10
Box Folder

"The Tradition of Athletics" by Cecil J. Burnett, correspondence.

30 11
University of Penn Development Fund.
Correspondence, printed matter, memos, 1947-1956.
Box Folder

(1).

30 12

(2).

30 13

(3).

30 14
University of Penn Fund.
Correspondence, 1924-1948.
Box Folder

(1).

30 15

(2).

30 16

(3).

30 17
Drafts, memos, clippings, etc.
Box Folder

(1).

30 18

(2).

30 19
Box Folder

Printed matter.

30 20
Graduate School of Medicine.
Correspondence ("1943- rest of file destroyed 3/1953 EMK").
Box Folder

(1).

30 21

(2).

30 22
Box Folder

"The Next Step in Medicine" circa 1925.

30 23

Printed matter, report, n.d.

30 24
Miscellaneous matters.
Box Folder

Correspondence.

30 25
Family Materials.
Box Folder

"George Wharton Pepper" by Franklin Pepper Jr., history thesis, Princeton University, 1951.

31 1
Correspondence.
Volume of family Letters, 1834-1941.
Oversize

George Mifflin Wharton to Maria Markoe, 1834-1835, 1859 (15 letters).

OS 4

Marriage notice of George Pepper to Mary Catherine Seckel, Philadelphia Repository and Weekly Registers, 22 May 1802.

OS 4

To and from George Pepper, 1862-1865 (35 letters, includes military service documents).

OS 4

Drawings of George Pepper, 1862.

OS 4

Photographs of George Pepper and Hitty Markoe Wharton, 1860s.

OS 4

Hitty Markoe Wharton Pepper to Lizzy Sinkler (later Mrs. Charles Coxe) in South Carolina, 1867-1868 (12 letters).

OS 4

John Taylor Coleridge to George Mifflin Wharton, 1855-1859, 1870 (9 letters).

OS 4

Photographs of George Wharton and Edith Wharton (later Mrs. George Boker), 1855.

OS 4

Edith Wharton to George Mifflin Wharton and Maria Markoe Wharton, 1856-1859 (3 letters).

OS 4

"Whartoniana: An Epic Poem" by Hitty M. and Susan F. Wharton, 1860.

OS 4

Susan P. Eckard to Maria Markoe Wharton, 1835.

OS 4

William H. Drayton to Francis Wharton, 1860s?.

OS 4

W.D. Reed to George Mifflin Wharton, n.d.

OS 4
Loose letters.
Oversize

Fitz-Eugene Dixon Newbold, Jr., 1946, 1950 and Preston Hotchkis, 1946.

OS 4

Oliver Hazard Perry Pepper, 1945.

OS 4

Frances (Pepper) Scott, 1930, n.d.

OS 4

Henry Waters Taft to Mrs. Pepper, regarding Theodore Roosevelt and W.H. Taft, 1944.

OS 4

Letters from G.W. Pepper, 1911, 1942.

OS 4
Box Folder

Coles, Bessie, 1888.

31 2
DePree, Mary P. (Fisher), 1937-1948.
Box Folder

(1).

31 3

(2).

31 4
Box Folder

Pepper, Benjamin Franklin, 1917-1918.

31 5

Pepper, Benjamin Franklin Jr., 1925-1928.

31 6

Pepper, Charles Edward, 1929-1940.

31 7

Pepper, Charlotte R., 1909.

31 8

Pepper, Hugo, 1924-1947.

31 9

Pepper, Rebecca Willing, 1938-1940, n.d.

31 10

Rivinus, Emilie Markoe, 1944.

31 11

Wadsworth, Nancy Elizabeth, 1983.

31 12

Miscellaneous by date, 1888-1954.

31 13
Box Folder

Family crests, engravings.

31 14
Family Reunion, 1947.
Box Folder

Guest book.

31 15
Photographs.
Box Folder

(1).

31 16

(2).

31 17
Genealogical materials.
Box Folder

(1).

31 18

(2).

31 19
Oversize

Genealogy charts.

OS 5

"Some notes on the early family history of the Peppers of Philadelphia with genealogical charts," by William Carleton Wells, 1948 (updated to 1958).

OS 4
Box Folder

Photographs.

31 16
Wedding Anniversary, 1940.
Box Folder

"The Golden Wedding Book, 1890-1940".

31 17

"The Marriage Service of the Book of Common Prayer".

31 18

Artifacts.

Oversize

Academic regalia.

OS 8

Academic regalia.

OS 9
Box Folder

Campaign ribbon.

33 9

Card.

34 1

Citation.

33 28

Display stand.

33 19

Drawings.

34 3

Drawings.

34 2

Gavel.

33 13

Gavel and sound block.

34 5

Medal.

33 6

Medal.

33 5

Medal.

33 4

Medal.

33 10

Medal.

33 14

Medal.

33 15

Medal.

33 20

Medal.

33 26

Medal.

34 4

Medal.

33 18

Medal.

33 27

Medal.

33 21

Medal.

33 24

Medal.

33 22

Medal, commemorative.

33 16

Medal, commemorative.

33 17

Medal, political.

33 1

Medal, political.

33 7

Medal, political.

33 3

Medal, political.

33 2

Medals.

34 6

Membership card.

33 25

Pin.

33 23
Oversize

Class Spoon, University of Pennsylvania,.

OS 7
Box Folder

Tickets.

33 8

Trophy cup.

33 12

Trophy cup.

33 11

Certificates, Awards, and Honors.

Oversize

Scrapbook containing diplomas, honorary degrees, commissions, commendations, military service certificates, college report cards; certificates to practice law in municipal, state, and federal district courts including supreme courts, 18.

OS 1