Albert Gore Sr. House of Representatives Papers

Congressman Albert Gore Sr.

Photograph from the Gore Papers

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Title: Albert Gore Sr. House of Representatives Papers

Dates: 1939–1953

Creator: Albert Gore Sr.

Summary/Abstract: The Albert Gore Sr. House of Representatives Papers include transcripts, personal correspondence, press releases, and ephemera covering Gore’s career in the United States House of Representatives from 1939 until 1953.

Quantity/Physical Description: Approximately 12.5 linear feet of manuscript material

Language(s): English

Repository: Albert Gore Research Center, Middle Tennessee State University, Murfreesboro, TN 37132, (615) 898-2632

Restrictions on Access: None

Copyright: Senator Gore donated his copyrights and literary rights to this collection to the public through Middle Tennessee State University. It is presumed that any other corporate and individual copyrights in manuscripts, photographs, and other materials have been retained by the copyright owners. Copyright restrictions apply. Users of materials should seek necessary permissions from the copyright holders to comply with U.S. copyright laws.

Preferred Citation: (Box Number, Folder Number), Albert Gore Sr. House of Representatives Papers, Albert Gore Research Center, Middle Tennessee State University, Murfreesboro, Tennessee

Acquisition: Albert Gore Sr. deposited in 1971; signed deed of gift in 1984

Processed By: Original processor undetermined; reprocessed by Laura Blair, archives assistant (2010)

Arrangement: Arranged by series and sub-series

Biographical Note: Albert Gore was born in Jackson County, Tennessee, on December 26, 1907. In 1938, Congressman Ridley Mitchell decided not to seek reelection from the Fourth Tennessee District. In 1938, Congressman Ridley Mitchell decided not to seek reelection from the Fourth Tennessee District. Gore ran a successful campaign and began, in 1939, a thirty-two-year career representing Tennessee in Congress. He served fourteen years in the House of Representatives and eighteen years in the Senate. For more information about Gore's life and career, visit the Albert Gore, Sr., biographical page.

Scope and Content: The Albert Gore Sr. House of Representatives Papers range from the time of Gore’s election to the House in 1938 until the end of his tenure in that body in 1952. These papers are arranged by series and subseries. The greatest volume dates from 1941 through 1952. The collection contains WSM radio transcripts of Gore’s weekly broadcasts, personal correspondence, World War II topics, speeches, press releases, information about post offices, ephemera, and general files. The General Files series, the Speeches series, and the Broadcast series are the largest portions of this political collection.

Associated Materials: There are no known associated materials.

Related Collections: Albert Gore Sr. Senate Papers; Albert Gore Sr. Audiovisual Materials

Subject Terms:

Persons:
Albert Gore Sr.
Pauline Gore
Bernard Baruch
E.H. Crump
Clifford Davis
Loye E. Miller
Frank Wilson
Jack Woodall
Grace Moore
Estes Kefauver
Walter Reed
Harry Truman
Richard Nixon
Cordell Hull
Adolph Hitler

Places:
Tennessee
Carthage, Tennessee
Nashville, Tennessee
Washington, DC
Murfreesboro, Tennessee
Crossville, Tennessee
Gainesboro, Tennessee
Akron, Ohio
Chattanooga, Tennessee
Memphis, Tennessee
Decatur, Tennessee
Greeneville, Tennessee
Oak Ridge, Tennessee
Knoxville, Tennessee
Gallatin, Tennessee
Huntington, West Virginia
Kingsport, Tennessee
Chicago, Illinois
Springfield, Tennessee
Raleigh, North Carolina
Jackson, Tennessee
Hartsville, Tennessee
Los Angeles, California
Chautauqua, New York
New Johnsonville, Tennessee
Brooklyn, New York
West Tennessee

Subjects (General):
Politics
United States House of Representatives
Foreign policy
Economics
NATO
Korean War
Public health
Farmers
G.I. Bill
Foreign trade
Fair Labor and Standards Act
Neutrality
Tennessee Valley Authority
Communism
Atomic Energy Commission
Federal Communications Commission
Department of the Interior

Material Types
Transcripts of radio broadcasts
Personal correspondence
Speeches
Press releases
Ephemera
General files

Collection Inventory:

Box

Folder

Series

Sub-Series

Description of Content

1

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1940 September 15; addresses conscription bill

1

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1940 September 22; addresses sudden death of William B. Bankhead (Speaker of the House), raw materials, and Selective Training and Service Act

1

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1940 September 29; addresses export restrictions on steel and scrap iron, proposed bill of aid to Great Britain, and report of war from Great Britain

1

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1940 October 6; addresses enlistment records and conscription, the registration of aliens

1

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1940 October 13; addresses relations with Japan and current state of war in Europe

1

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 January 12; Congressman Percy Priest of Nashville, Tennessee, present; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill

1

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 January 19; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill; includes transcript of questions to Secretary of State Cordell Hull regarding bill

1

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 January 26; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill

1

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 February 2; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill

1

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 February 9; addresses passage of Lend-Lease Aid bill, direction of American foreign policy

1

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 February 16; addresses aid to Great Britain

1

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 February 23; touches on Lend-Lease Aid bill; addresses bill designed to prevent strikes in National Defense industries

1

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 March 9; addresses Agriculture Appropriation bill

1

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 March 16; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill and American isolationism

1

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 March 23; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill and anti-strike legislation

1

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 March 30; addresses Agriculture Appropriation bill, the extension of the Bituminous Coal Commission, and various other small bills being introduced

1

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 April 18; copy of speech made in House of Representatives: “Strikes in National Defense,” Congressional Record

1

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 April 20; addresses a tax increase bill, a bill designed to prevent strikes in defense industries (Vinson Bill), possibility of lowering the draft age to 18, and the current state of the war in Europe

1

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 April 26; Congressman Carl Vinson of Georgia present; addresses the Vinson Bill

1

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 May 4; addresses the current state of war in Europe, America’s continuing aid to Great Britain

1

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 May 11; addresses American convoy sinkings and increasing taxes

1

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 May 18; addresses agriculture programs, Rudolph Hess, and state of war in Europe

1

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 May 24; addresses growing responsibilities of Merchant Marines and defense industry

1

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 June 1; addresses President Roosevelt’s speech from May 27, 1941, and the current state of American foreign affairs and defense

1

25

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 June 9; addresses property seizure bill

1

26

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 June 15; addresses strikes in defense industries

1

27

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 June 20; addresses the arrest of German Consuls, a proposed tax bill, the agriculture appropriation bill, and the construction of blimps

1

28

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 June 29; addresses current state of war in Europe, America’s interests and foreign policy, and possible aid to Russia

1

29

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 July 5; contains note that Congressman Priest made the broadcast this day

1

30

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 July 13; Congressmen Cliff Davis of Memphis, Tennessee, present; addresses retainment of draftees and deferment of men over 28; also addresses the movement of American forces into Iceland

1

31

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 July 20; addresses retainment of draftees and the acquisition of air bases in Brazil by the United States

1

32

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 July 22; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station addressing his absence for the July 27 broadcast

1

33

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 August 3; addresses tax bill, price control bill, and economic restrictions on Japan

1

34

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 August 10; addresses bill to retain draftees; Congressman Jack May of Kentucky present

1

35

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 August 17; addresses meeting between President Franklin Roosevelt and Great Britain’s Prime Minister Winston Churchill

1

36

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 August 24; addresses President Roosevelt’s responses to critics

1

37

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 August 31; addresses current labor and industry problems

1

38

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 September 7; addresses attack on U.S. destroyer Greer

1

39

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 September 20; addresses appropriation of more money to Lend-Lease Aid bill

1

40

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 September 27; addresses recommendation to repeal Neutrality Act, aid to struggling industries

1

41

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 October 5; addresses bill to control prices of commodities

1

42

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 October 12; addresses Neutrality Act

2

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 October 17; broadcast on San Antonio, Texas, station; addresses the arming of U.S. merchant ships and the Neutrality Act

2

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 October 19; addresses threat of war with Japan, the arming of merchant ships, and the Neutrality Act

2

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 October 26; addresses Lend-Lease Aid bill, Neutrality Act, and national defense

2

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 November 1; addresses the sinking of the Reuben James and the Neutrality Act

2

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 November 16; addresses strikes in defense industry, the repeal of the Neutrality Act, and relations with Japan

2

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 November 23; addresses strikes in defense industry

2

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 December 7; addresses Japanese attack on U.S. and call for declaration of war; includes correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his planned attendance for this broadcast

2

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1941 December 28; addresses Prime Minister Churchill’s visit to Washington, D.C., and conferences that followed

2

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 January 11; addresses war in Pacific, President Roosevelt’s recent State of the Union address, price control bill, and the appointment of Dean Landis as Civilian Defense Office leader

2

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 January 18; interview with Miguel (J.M.) Elizalde, Resident Commissioner of the Philippines to the U.S.; includes correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding Elizalde’s presence for the broadcast

2

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 January 25; addresses army appropriation bill, the building of Douglas Dam by Tennessee Valley Authority

2

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 February 8; undated correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding planned interview with Congressman Anthony Diamond of Alaska; correspondence dated January 31, 1942, from Gore to WSM radio station regarding absence of transcript; note addressing February 8 broadcast’s interview with John T. Nicholson, Vice-Chairman of Red Cross

2

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 February 15; addresses the appointment of Miss Myris Chaney (a friend of First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt) to the Office of Civilian Defense and the passage of a bill permitting Members of Congress to participate in Civil Service Retirement program

2

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

February 22; addresses status of Japanese-Americans

2

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 March 1; addresses state of war, agriculture bill, War Powers Bill, and labor concerns

2

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 March 8; addresses current state of war, agriculture appropriation bill, and rationing

2

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 March 15; addresses proposed limit to wages, profits, and prices

2

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 March 22; note regarding planned interview with Judge Smith

2

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 March 24; Gore’s statement before Naval Affairs Committee regarding limitations on profits and prices

2

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 April 5; note relaying “Mr. Kefauver made record April 5, 1942,” referring to Estes Kefauver

2

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 April 11; addresses incident at Bataan, the return of Congress to session, and inflation control

2

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 April 26; addresses inflation prevention and production of war goods

2

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 May 9; addresses Mother’s Day and events of war; includes two newspaper clippings

2

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 May 13; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his absence for this broadcast and replacement by Congressman Herron Pearson of Jackson, Tennessee

2

25

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 May 24; correspondence from Gore to his secretary Wylodine Clark regarding his neglect of the broadcast; correspondence from Clark to Gore regarding Congressman Kefauver’s acceptance of replacement; correspondence from Clark to WSM radio station informing of the replacement for the broadcast

2

26

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 May 31; addresses lowering of draft age and Manpower Commission; includes two newspaper clippings

2

27

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 June 11; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his presence for the upcoming broadcast

2

28

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 June 28; addresses meeting between President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill; also addresses the continuation of the Civilian Conservation Corps; includes page from “Information Digest” regarding Selective Service and Army; includes newspaper clipping “Outlook in Egypt”

2

29

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 July 19; addresses tax bill, appropriation for the Office of Price Administration, and other domestic problems; includes newspaper clipping regarding draft restrictions

2

30

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 August 22; correspondence from Gore to his secretary Wylodine Clark requesting Congressman Priest to make next broadcast; correspondence from Clark to Gore confirming Congressman Priest’s record

2

31

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 September 13; addresses the conservation of rubber, the lowering of the draft age, and price control

2

32

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 September 19; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his absence for the broadcast and replacement by Congressman Priest

2

33

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 September 27; addresses anti-inflation bill and price and wage control, specifically in regards to farming

2

34

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 October 4; addresses price control bill

2

35

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 October 11; addresses tax bill

2

36

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 October 14; correspondence between Gore and WSM radio station regarding absence of broadcasts

2

37

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 November 15; addresses current state of war in Europe and North Africa

2

38

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1942 December 13; correspondence between Gore and his secretary Wylodine Clark regarding replacement for upcoming broadcast by Congressman Estes Kefauver; transcript addresses war power bill, manpower control, food rationing, the closing of the Works Progress Administration

2

39

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 January 10; addresses President Roosevelt’s recent State of the Union address and the upcoming session of Congress

2

40

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 January 17; note addressing absence of transcript; includes bill to Gore from Radio Room in Washington D.C.

2

41

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 January 17/24; addresses absence of previous broadcasts and proposed appropriation bill; includes two newspaper clippings regarding war budget and miners’ strike

2

42

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 January 22; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding arrival of broadcast recording

2

43

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 January 24; addresses meeting in Casablanca between President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill

2

44

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 February 7; addresses Prime Minister Churchill’s conference in Turkey, current state of war in Russia as well as in Pacific; also discusses proposed tax plan and controversy between Army and Navy in regards to priority of materials

2

45

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 February 14; addresses situation in North Africa, Europe, and Pacific; briefly looks at domestic issues such as rationing and inflation

2

46

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 February 22; addresses situation in North Africa and relations with China

2

47

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 February 28; addresses possible airplane workers’ strike, bill to stop absenteeism in war plants, and rationing; includes copy of Alfred Lord Tennyson’s poem “The Vision of 100 Years Ago”; also includes newspaper clipping, “Battle of the Seas”

2

48

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 March 7; addresses American war production

3

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 March 14; includes telegram from Gore to WSM radio station regarding upcoming broadcast; broadcast transcript addresses arrival of Anthony Eden, Great Britain’s Foreign Minister, to Washington, D.C., the extension of the Lend-Lease Aid bill, and a bill to lift debt limit and prohibit salary limitation; also includes correspondence dated March 24, 1943, from Gore to Mr. Len Herndon of Nashville, Tennessee, in response to previous letter addressing the March 14th broadcast

3

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 March 21; addresses resolution of post-war policy of collaboration in the preservation of international peace; also addresses tax legislation and the drafting of farm workers

3

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 March 28; addresses fight against inflation, including tax legislation and demand for increased wages

3

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 April 4; addresses war with Japan, tax legislation, and bill to increase farm prices (Bankhead Bill)

3

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 April 11; addresses Bankhead Bill and concern of inflation

3

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 April 18; addresses tax issues, post-war international relations, farm and wage concerns

3

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 April 25; addresses war in Pacific, tax legislation

3

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 May 2; addresses John L. Lewis and coal miners’ strike

3

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 May 16; addresses bill to extend Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program, wage increases, and subsidy program

3

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 May 23; addresses Prime Minister Churchill’s address to joint session of Congress, tax legislation, and coal strike situation

3

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 May 30; addresses relations between the United States and Great Britain, war mobilization program, the extension of the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program, tax legislation, and the Smith-Connally Anti-strike bill

3

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 June 6; addresses coal strike of United Mine Workers, bill to stop wartime strikes, tax legislation, and the extension of the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program

3

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 June 13; addresses anti-strike bill, Farm Security Administration, and the War Food Administration’s crop estimates for the upcoming year

3

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 June 20; addresses Office of Price Administration, Navy appropriation bill, coal strike, and subsidy programs; includes newspaper clipping regarding Smith-Connally Anti-strike bill

3

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 June 27; addresses Smith-Connally Anti-strike bill, the Commodity Credit Corporation, and domestic food concerns

3

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 June 30; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station regarding absence for July 11 and July 18 broadcasts and his replacement by Congressman James McCord

3

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 July 4; addresses Commodity Credit Corporation and the resignation of Chester Davis as War Food Administrator

3

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 August 8; includes letter from soldier to his wife; addresses current numbers of casualties and other updates of the war

3

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 September 11; letter dating September 11, 1943, to Gore from S.J. Smith of Luxora, Arkansas, requesting copy of broadcast transcript; includes Gore’s response to Smith dating September 16, 1943

3

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 September 19; broadcast given by Congressman Kefauver; addresses the drafting of fathers (Wheeler Bill), the Fulbright Resolution, and comments upon a recent address given by President Roosevelt on the current status of the war

3

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 September 26; addresses international relations, Fulbright Resolution

3

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 October 3; addresses Wheeler Bill, current state of war, and post-war foreign relations

3

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 October 10; addresses tax legislation, Wheeler Bill, and subsidies on food

3

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 October 17; addresses upcoming conference in Moscow between Secretary of State Hull, Great Britain’s Anthony Eden and Russia’s Foreign Minister; also addresses post-war foreign policy and current events in regards to war

3

25

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 October 24; addresses Moscow conference, current state of war in Russia, a bill increasing allotments to dependents of soldiers, Chinese Exclusion Act, food subsidies, and the building of new aircraft carriers; includes letter dated October 24, 1943, to Gore from Mr. W.C. Campbell of Russellville, Kentucky, regarding this day’s transcript; also includes Gore’s response to Campbell dated November 8, 1943

3

26

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 November 1; correspondence between Mr. Richard S. Rimanoczy of the American Economic Foundation, New York City, and Congressman Gore

3

27

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 November 14; addresses Secretary of State Hull’s return to Washington D.C., release of information by Army Intelligence Report, coal strike, the Commodity Credit Corporation, and the Conference on Relief and Rehabilitation

3

28

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 November 21; addresses Secretary of State Hull’s address to joint session of Congress, subsidy concerns, and international relations

3

29

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 November 28; addresses current events in war, tax legislation, and anti-subsidy bill

3

30

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1943 December 5; addresses tax bill, anti-subsidy bill, bill to make it possible for soldiers to vote in upcoming elections, and a meeting between President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Winston Churchill, Josef Stalin, and General Chiang Kai Chek; includes newspaper article, “Japan’s Death Sentence”

3

31

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 January 9; addresses rearrangement of system of physical examinations for draftees, soldier vote bill, updates regarding war production

3

32

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 January 16; addresses President Roosevelt’s State of the Union address and the soldier vote bill

3

33

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 January 23; address tax bill, Renegotiation Law (dealing with war contracts), United Nations Program of Relief and Rehabilitation of Occupied Countries, and the soldier vote bill

3

34

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 January 30; addresses current situation in Pacific (specifically the Philippines) and the soldier vote bill

3

35

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 February 6; addresses the soldier vote bill and current situation in Pacific

3

36

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 February 13; addresses the soldier vote bill, tax bill, and appropriation bill

3

37

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 February 20; addresses current action in Pacific, Commodity Credit Corporation, and B.M. Baruch’s report on war and post-war adjustment policies

3

38

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 February 27; addresses President Roosevelt’s veto of a tax bill

3

39

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 March 5; addresses situation on soldier vote bill and aftermath of President Roosevelt’s veto of tax bill

3

40

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 March 14; correspondence; March 14 telegram to Gore from Sumner County regarding absence of broadcast; March 14 telegram from Gore to WSM radio station regarding broadcast; March 15 telegram from WSM radio station to Gore confirming broadcast; March 17 letter from Gore to Richard H. Harsh of Gallatin, Tennessee, regarding primary telegram

3

41

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 March 19; addresses manpower concerns, soldier vote bill, current situation in Italy, and relations between United States and Ireland

3

42

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 March 26; addresses the passing of the G.I. Bill of Rights, manpower concerns, and foreign policy issues

3

43

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 April 2; addresses current situation in Congress and American foreign policy

3

44

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 April 23; addresses extension of Lend-Lease program and proposed national service law

3

45

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 April 30; addresses unexpected death of Frank Knox (Secretary of the Navy) and the effort to develop a plan for an international organization to keep post-war peace

3

46

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 May 7; addresses food and ration concerns, individual income tax bill, seizure of Montgomery-War, and relations with Spain

3

47

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 May 14; addresses new selective service regulations, the G.I. Bill of Rights, anti-poll tax bill, and current situation in Italy

3

48

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 May 21; addresses the G.I. Bill, anti-poll tax bill, and strike concerns; includes page from Congressional Record, May 17, 1944

3

49

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 May 28; addresses updates on war and possible nominations for upcoming Presidential election

3

50

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 July 6; addresses current events in war, production issues, and concerns regarding reconversion from wartime to peacetime

3

51

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 July 31; correspondence – telegrams between Gore and his secretary Wylodine (Clark) Furlow regarding upcoming broadcast

3

52

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 August 12; telegram from Wylodine Furlow to Gore regarding happenings in Congress

3

53

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 August 20; addresses updates regarding war in France, reconversion bill, and America’s post-war foreign policy

3

54

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 August 24; correspondence: August 24 telegram from Gore to Wylodine Furlow asking for broadcast replacement; August 24 telegram from Furlow to Gore announcing his replacement by Congressman Kefauver; August 25 telegram from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his upcoming absence and replacement

3

55

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 September 3; addresses reconversion bill, bill to dispose of surplus government property, and post-war foreign policy

3

56

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 November 17; correspondence-- November 17 telegram from Gore to Wylodine Furlow regarding expected absence for broadcast; November 17 telegram from Furlow to Gore responding that Congressman Priest will replace him for the broadcast

3

57

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 November 26; addresses crop insurance bill, post-war highway construction bill, flood control bill, Lend-Lease program, and war supplies concerns

3

58

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1944 December 3; addresses Hull’s resignation as Secretary of State and the appointment of Mr. Stettinius as successor; briefly addresses several pieces of legislation passed by Congress; includes letter from Gore to WSM radio station regarding his upcoming extended absence and replacement by Congressmen Priest and Kefauver

3

59

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 April 15; addresses death of President Roosevelt

3

60

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 April 22; addresses President Truman’s assumption of office; includes newspaper article “A Harmful Approach” regarding the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program

4

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 May; handwritten transcript addresses Germany’s surrender, what this means for servicemen, and situation in Pacific; includes handwritten note regarding taxes; also includes two newspaper clippings regarding taxes, bonds, and a call for a conference between President Truman, Prime Minister Churchill, and Josef Stalin regarding future of war

4

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 May 8; addresses end of war in Europe and the cost of victory

4

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 May 13; addresses victory in Europe and hope for a speedy victory in Pacific

4

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 May 20; addresses international relations, reparations, and meat production

4

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 May 27; addresses the extensions of the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program; includes newspaper clipping “New Blood in Cabinet”

4

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 June 24; addresses reception held in honor of General Eisenhower, future of Germany’s production potential, Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program, Office of Price Administration, criticism regarding the Okinawa campaign in the Pacific, Veterans Administration, and Bretton Woods agreements; includes several newspaper clippings regarding Okinawa and Bretton Woods

4

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 July 1; addresses the extension of the Office of Price Administration and the San Francisco Conference and Charter

4

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 September 9; addresses President Truman’s recommendations toward post-war life including raising minimum wage, extending Second War Powers Act, support for agriculture prices, and several other issues

4

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 September 16; addresses demobilization concerns

4

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 September 23; Congressman Sparkman present for broadcast; addresses demobilization program

4

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 October 21; addresses future military policy including proposal of merging branches into single department of national defense; also addresses recent coal strike; includes newspaper clipping “Army-Navy Merger: For Wartime Only?”

4

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 November; includes 5 newspaper clippings regarding Gore’s statement that President Truman is attempting to “wield a big stick” over Congress; also deals with atomic bomb

4

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 November 11; addresses atomic bomb and its implications

4

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 November 18; handwritten transcript regarding handling of atomic bomb and Great Britain’s Prime Minister Clement Attlee’s speech to Congress on same matter

4

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 November 25; addresses proposed health insurance plan; includes newspaper clipping regarding health insurance; also includes correspondence between Henry C. Johnson of Lafayette, Tennessee, and Gore regarding health insurance (Johnson’s initial letter to Gore dated October 3, 1945, and Gore’s response letter dated October 11, 1945)

4

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 December 2; addresses General Patrick Hurley’s resignation as Ambassador to China; also deals with occupation policy in Germany

4

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 December 9; addresses labor legislation, Pearl Harbor investigation, and monetary loan to Great Britain

4

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1945 December 16; addresses G.I. Bill of rights and employment legislation; handwritten notes deal with Pearl Harbor investigation

4

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 January 20; addresses labor and demobilization concerns

4

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 January 27; addresses labor and inflation concerns; includes newspaper article “Mr. Richberg Talks Back,” regarding labor legislation

4

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 February 3; addresses anti-strike legislation and aid to Great Britain; includes transcript of Secretary Vinson’s address on January 24, 1946, regarding loan to Great Britain

4

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 February 17; addresses industrial stabilization policy, other labor concerns, and the resignation of Harold L. Ickes as Secretary of the Interior

4

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 February 24; addresses school hot lunch bill, a bill regarding James Caesar Petrillo (head of the American Federation of Musicians), and Pearl Harbor investigation

4

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 March 3; addresses housing shortages and food concerns; includes torn section from Congressional Record regarding housing

4

25

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 March 10; addresses Winston Churchill’s recent speech in Missouri and proposal of alliance between American and British Empire; also discusses United Nations, and housing concerns; includes newspaper article “State of the Nation,” regarding relations between America and Russia

4

26

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 March 17; addresses international relations, United Nations, proposed Navy bill, and atomic bomb concerns

4

27

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 March 30; addresses United Nations Security Council meeting and Minimum Wage Bill

4

28

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 April 7; addresses draft extension, proposal for the extension of the Office of Price Administration, and Minimum Wage Bill; handwritten notes deal with the burial of an unknown soldier

4

29

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 April 14; addresses draft extension and housing and subsidy concerns

4

30

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 April 21; addresses extension of draft and the Office of Price Administration; also deals with the proposed loan to Great Britain; includes two clippings from Congressional Record regarding former President Franklin D. Roosevelt and his legacy

4

31

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 May 12; addresses loan to Great Britain, coal strike, and labor bill; includes several newspaper clippings regarding coal, labor, Office of Price Administration, and loan to Great Britain

4

32

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 June 1; addresses emergency strike control bill and labor organization concerns; includes newspaper article “Open Season on Mr. Truman,” regarding President Truman’s stance toward labor

4

33

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 July 21; addresses atomic energy and research; handwritten notes also deal with atomic energy

4

34

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 July 23; transcript dated July 23, 1946, from Congressional Record; includes Gore’s presentation to Congress on proposed amendments to the Social Security Act; used in July 28, 1946, broadcast

4

35

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 July 28; addresses Secretary of State Byrnes’ trip to Europe, closing days of Congress’ session, and proposed amendments to Social Security Act

4

36

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 August; addresses foreign affairs including relations between America and Yugoslavia; also deal with domestic food concerns

4

37

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 August 18; addresses domestic price control and the Congressional Investigation Committee; other notes included regarding proposed cuts to military funding

4

38

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 September 15; addresses recent speech on foreign policy made by Secretary of Commerce Henry Wallace

4

39

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 September 22; addresses Henry Wallace and criticisms surrounding his views on American foreign policy

4

40

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 October 27; addresses food concerns and decontrol policy

4

41

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 November 10; handwritten transcript addresses political turmoil in Washington and split control between Republican and Democratic parties

4

42

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 December 8; addresses concerns with organized labor

4

43

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1946 December 22; addresses Senator Theodore Bilbo of Mississippi and controversy surrounding his political campaign

4

44

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 January 5 [There is a typographical error on the transcript. It shows the year as 1946. Congressman Gore spoke about events that happened in 1947, and the other documents show that the year was 1947]; addresses convening of Congress, tax bill, and controversy surrounding Senator Bilbo of Mississippi; includes correspondence between Miss Rebecca Allen of Nashville, Tennessee and Congressman Gore regarding Senator Bilbo (Allen’s letter to Gore dated January 6, 1947; Gore’s response letter dated January 7, 1947); also includes two newspaper clippings regarding tax bill and new setup for Congress

4

45

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 January 19; addresses lack of bills getting passed in Congress, excise tax, travel, and military merger plan

4

46

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 February 2; addresses Tennessee Valley Authority; includes two copies of transcript in Congressional Record of Gore’s speech to Congress regarding TVA made June 1, 1944; also includes handwritten notes dealing with TVA

4

47

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 February 16; addresses legislative budget and President Truman’s nomination of David Lilienthal as chairman of Atomic Energy Commission

4

48

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 February 23; addresses budget concerns and David Lilienthal’s nomination to be chairman of Atomic Energy Commission

4

49

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 March 9; addresses Secretary of State George Marshall’s trip to Moscow to meet and discuss foreign policy; also addresses labor concerns and David Lilienthal’s nomination as chairman of Atomic Energy Commission

4

50

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 March 16; addresses recent speech made by President Truman regarding foreign policy

4

51

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 March 23; addresses tax bill and controversy between the two parties regarding the bill; includes newspaper article regarding the United Nations

4

52

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 March 30; addresses tax bill; includes page from Congressional Record of March 27, 1947, regarding tax bill

4

53

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 April 24; addresses domestic concerns such as a labor bill, price controls, and an appropriation bill for Department of Interior; also deals with foreign affairs; includes several pieces of correspondence regarding labor bill: letter dated April 21, 1947, to Gore from J.P. McDonald of Chestnut Mound, Tennessee; Gore’s response to McDonald dated April 23, 1947; Congressman Joe Evins’ response to McDonald dated April 28, 1947; letter dated April 21, 1947, to Gore from Andrew Curtis of McEwen, Tennessee; Gore’s response to Curtis dated April 24, 1947

4

54

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 May 4; addresses recent visit to Washington by the President of Mexico; also deals with labor bill, bill for relief to foreign nations, and rent control; includes newspaper article, “Mr. Marshall’s Report,” regarding Secretary of State Marshall’s report on Moscow Conference of Foreign Ministers

4

55

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 May 11; addresses bill passed for aid to Greece and Turkey and foreign affairs concerns

4

56

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 May 18; addresses passing of labor bill, proposal of tax bill, and budget concerns

4

57

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 June 8; addresses tax bill and labor bill; includes four newspaper articles regarding labor concerns, tax bill, oil shortage, and succession bill

4

58

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 June 15; addresses end of sugar rationing, Tennessee Valley Authority, budget concerns, and tax bill

4

59

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 June 22; addresses President Truman’s veto of tax bill and labor bill

4

60

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 June 29; addresses passage of labor bill despite President Truman’s veto; also deals with oil concerns, tax bill, and appropriation bills; includes newspaper article regarding rationing

5

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 July 13; addresses tax bill, succession bill, and the investigation of James Caesar Petrillo

5

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 November 23; handwritten transcript addresses joint session of Congress and President Truman’s discussion of emergency aid to Europe and proposed anti-inflation program

5

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 December 7; addresses emergency aid bill and tensions with Russia; includes two newspaper articles from The Christian Science Monitor regarding aid to Europe; also includes article for Worldgram designated for publication on December 9, 1947

5

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 December 14; addresses aid bill; includes excerpts from Congressional Record dating December 5, 1947 and December 17, 1947

5

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1947 December 22; handwritten transcript addresses inflation concerns; includes Christmas card used in broadcast

5

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 January 4; addresses predictions for upcoming year for Congress

5

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 January 11; addresses reconvening of Congress and President Truman’s State of the Union address; also deals with proposed tax reduction

5

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 January 18; addresses budget and tax concerns

5

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 February 2; addresses tax and inflation issues

5

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 February 8; addresses tax bill and appropriation bill; only pages 1-2 of transcript present; length of entire transcript unknown

5

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 February 15; addresses time off for Congress; broadcast includes several Congressmen playing instruments

5

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 February 22; addresses internal politics in Congress and current situation with Palestine

5

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 February 29; addresses internal politics in Congress; broadcast includes live music performance

5

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 March 7; addresses foreign affairs; includes small newspaper clipping regarding threat of Communism; also includes two pages from Congressional Record dating March 1, 1948 dealing with foreign affairs; each page is missing a small clipping, but each of these clippings are present in folder

5

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 March 14; addresses foreign affairs and European Recovery program

5

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 March 21; addresses foreign affairs, particularly relations with Russia

5

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 March 28; addresses tax reduction bill, budget concerns, and foreign affairs

5

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 April 11; addresses coal strike and John L. Lewis; also deals with European Recovery program

5

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 April 18; addresses coal strike and John L. Lewis; also deals with relations with Russia

5

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 May 2; correspondence regarding Gore’s absence for broadcast; letter from Gore to Congressman Bob Jones about his agreement to do broadcast; letter from Gore to WSM radio station regarding Jones’ substitution; both letters date April 29, 1948 and deal with May 2, 1948 broadcast

5

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 May 23; addresses foreign affairs and relations with Russia

5

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 May 30; addresses Reciprocal Trade Agreements program and domestic policy of electric power

5

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 June 2; two pieces of correspondence from Gore; one to WSM regarding Gore’s replacement for June 6 broadcast by Congressman Joe Evins and one sent to Evins in appreciation of agreement to do broadcast

5

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 June 13; addresses Republican National Convention, draft bill, and bill permitting entry of displaced into United States

5

25

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 June 27; addresses Republican National Convention and Republican Party platform and candidates

5

26

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 July 11; addresses foreign affairs, particularly relations with Russia

5

27

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 October 3; addresses presidential campaign and candidates

5

28

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1948 November 7; addresses recent Democratic election victory and implications

5

29

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 January 9; addresses President Truman’s State of the Union address; also deals with appointment of Dean Acheson as Secretary of State

5

30

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 January 16; addresses budget concerns

5

31

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 January 22; addresses inauguration of President Truman; includes five newspaper articles regarding foreign relations, Reciprocal Trade Agreements program, and inauguration

5

32

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 January 30; addresses wage bill, labor bill, extension of Reciprocal Trade Agreements program, appropriations bills, and demand for electricity

5

33

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 February 13; addresses extension of Reciprocal Trade Agreements program, labor bill, commodity prices, and price support

5

34

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 February 20; addresses Tennessee Valley Authority

5

35

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 March 6; addresses labor bill, appropriation bill, rent control, and the appointment of Louis A. Johnson as Secretary of National Defense

5

36

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 March 20; addresses rent control, Air Corps, and proposed North Atlantic Security Pact

5

37

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 March 27; handwritten transcript addresses rent control bill, and veterans bill; includes page torn from Congressional Record; also includes several newspaper clippings – one from The Christian Science Monitor regarding rent control; one addressing Atlantic Pact; one regarding veteran of World War II; one regarding Winston Churchill

5

38

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 April 3; addresses North Atlantic Security Pact and European Recovery program

5

39

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 April 10; addresses North Atlantic Security Pact, Economic Cooperation Act, and proposed agriculture program; includes newspaper clipping regarding North Atlantic Security Pact

5

40

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 April 30; addresses labor legislation

5

41

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 May 8; addresses labor legislation

5

42

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 May 15; addresses progress of Congress up until this point

5

43

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 May 23; addresses atomic energy and misplacement of uranium U-235; includes two newspaper articles – one addresses lost uranium; one deals with foreign affairs

5

44

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 May 29; addresses investigation of Atomic Energy Commission, defeat of bill to increase military officer pay, and appropriation bill for continuation of Marshall Plan; includes two newspaper clippings regarding Atomic Energy Commission

5

45

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 June 5; addresses investigation of Atomic Energy Commission, labor bill, and veteran pension bill; includes letter from Congressman Olin Teague of Texas to Gore regarding specifics of veteran pension bill

5

46

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 3; addresses housing bill and labor bill

5

47

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 10; addresses North Atlantic Security Pact, progress of Congress up until this point, and upcoming economic report; includes newspaper article regarding North Atlantic Security Pact

5

48

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 13; addresses farm legislation

5

49

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 17; addresses North Atlantic Security Pact and farm legislation, particularly the Brannan Plan; includes newspaper clipping regarding President Truman’s recent economic report

5

50

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 24; addresses North Atlantic Security Pact and Brannan Plan; includes three newspaper articles regarding North Atlantic Security Pact and the unification of the armed services

5

51

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 July 31; addresses anti-poll tax bill, federal aid to education bill, and Brannan Plan

5

52

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 September 4; addresses bill to raise minimum wage in interstate commerce and Brannan Plan

5

53

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 October 2; addresses bill authorizing military assistance to Western Europe; also recounts recent trip to Western Europe

5

54

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 October 10; addresses amendments to Social Security program and farm bill; includes small newspaper clipping regarding Jawaharlal Nehru’s address to Congress; includes page from Congressional Record of October 5, 1949 regarding Social Security program; includes two pages from Congressional Record of October 10, 1949 regarding appropriation for national defense

5

55

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1949 October 16; addresses appropriation bill for Air Forces, farm bill, and DP bill regarding displaced persons

5

56

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 January 8; addresses President Truman’s State of the Union address

5

57

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 January 22; addresses process of a bill and foreign policy concerns, particularly with Korea

5

58

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 February 26; addresses FEPC bill (Fair Employment Practices); includes page from Congressional Record dating February 22, 1950 regarding FEPC bill

5

59

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 March 19; addresses Senator Joseph McCarthy and investigations surrounding him; also deals with Secretary of State Dean Acheson; includes article from The Christian Science Monitor regarding Acheson and foreign affairs with Russia

5

60

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 April 1; addresses Senator Joseph McCarthy and foreign policy concerns

5

61

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 May 7; addresses bill to extend Marshall Plan (or Economic Cooperation Administration), foreign policy issues, and possible extension of draft law

5

62

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 July 2; addresses current situation in Korea and possible role and actions of United States; includes news article from The Washington Daily News dated June 28, 1950 regarding American foreign policy in response to situation in Korea

5

63

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1950 September 3; correspondence from Gore to WSM radio station dating September 14, 1950 regarding absence of broadcast on September 3, 1950

6

1

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 January 21; addresses budget concerns, President Truman’s State of the Union address, and wage and price control

6

2

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 January 28; addresses price control issues and foreign relations; includes newspaper clipping regarding domestic economic concerns

6

3

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 February 15; addresses railroad strike, Reciprocal Trade Agreements Program, and foreign policy

6

4

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 July 15; addresses Defense Production Act (or Wage and Price Control Bill) and foreign policy

6

5

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 September 23; addresses North Atlantic Pact and foreign relations

6

6

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 October 6; addresses atomic bombs, Russia’s official second atomic bomb, and relations with Russia; includes newspaper article, “Russia’s Second Atom Bomb”

6

7

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951 (November); addresses trip made to Indian Springs, Nevada to witness detonation of atomic bomb

6

8

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

1951; Gore in Turkey; addresses Interparliamentary Union conference; includes handwritten copy, typed transcript, and carbon copy

6

9

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

no date; Gore in Paris; addresses Interparliamentary Union conference; includes handwritten copy, typed transcript, and carbon copy; also includes small handwritten note from Gore regarding copies to be made

6

10

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

no date; addresses President Truman’s removal of General Douglas MacArthur from command and events leading up to this decision; (previous folder denoted that this transcript occurred in 1951; no evidence from transcript itself as to a date of broadcast

6

11

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

no date; addresses sending additional divisions into Western Europe, the extension of draft bill, and foreign relations; (previous folder denoted that this transcript occurred in 1951; no evidence from transcript itself as to a date of broadcast)

6

12

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Transcripts

no date; several clippings of transcript; addresses Universal Military Training; (previous folder denoted that this transcript occurred in 1951; no evidence from transcript itself as to a date of broadcast)

6

13

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1941; bills to Gore from WSM radio station; correspondence between Gore and R.J. Coar of WSM radio station regarding bills

6

14

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1942; correspondence regarding WSM broadcasts – correspondence between Gore and Louie Buck of WSM station from January 1942; letter to Gore from J.M. Elizalde dated January 22, 1942; correspondence between Gore and George Hay of WSM station from January 1942; letter and telegrams from Gore to WSM radio station dating March and April 1942

6

15

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1943; correspondence regarding WSM broadcasts – letter from Gore to Vann Fox, WSM station, dated January 13, 1943; letter from J.M. Peebles, National Life and Accident Insurance Co., to Gore dating December 22, 1943 correspondence between Gore and Harry Stone, general manager of WSM radio station dating January 1943

6

16

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1944; correspondence regarding WSM broadcasts – telegrams between Gore and Ott Devine, WSM radio station, dating January 1944 and June 1944; correspondence between Gore and J.M. Peebles, WSM radio station, dating May 29, 1944 thru June 7, 1944; also includes note relaying “NO BROADCAST OVER WSM From June 11, 1944 to end of primary campaign”

6

17

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1945; correspondence regarding WSM broadcasts – correspondence between P.P. Claxton, President of Austin Peay State college, and Gore during November 1945; correspondence between Gore and Mrs. W.A. Flowers of Hohenwald, Tennessee during November 1945; correspondence between Gore and Jack Stapp, WSM radio station, during December 1945

6

18

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1946 (A-M); correspondence with Gore regarding WSM broadcasts

6

19

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1946 (N-Z); correspondence with Gore regarding WSM broadcasts

6

20

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1947; two telegrams from Gore to WSM radio station – one dating March 1, 1947; one dating July 19, 1947

6

21

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1948; correspondence regarding WSM broadcasts – note to Representative Carl Curtis from January 22, 1948; letter to Gore from Mrs. Owen Davenport, Harrodsburg, Kentucky, dated November 15, 1948; correspondence between Gore and Mr. and Mrs. W.O. Haynes of Lawrenceburg, Tennessee from November 1948; letter from Gore to J.M. Peebles, National Life and Accident Insurance Co., dated January 8, 1948; correspondence between Gore and Jack Stapp, WSM station, between February - April, 1948; letter from Gore to WSM radio station from January 10, 1948; telegram from Gore to WSM radio station on June 19, 1948; envelope used for House of Representatives’ Congressional Record

6

22

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

1949; telegram from Gore to WSM radio station on January 1, 1949

6

23

Broadcast, 1940-1951

WSM Correspondence

no date; undated telegram from Gore to WSM radio station; previously placed after Box 2, Folder 43

6

24

Broadcast, 1940-1951

Unidentified

no date; transcript and carbon copy regarding Wage and Hour Law in relation to telephone companies; one carbon copy includes note “News Release to Mr. Vacarro of United Press”

6

25

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Baruch, Bernard – 1945; contains correspondence between Gore and Bernard Baruch; also contains correspondence with Gore from various people regarding a letter written by Baruch, including Central Hanover Bank and Trust Company; F.J. Hurley of Chicago, Illinois; Jean Norcross of Dun & Broadstreet, Inc., New York City; F. Wagner of The Wall Street Journal, New York City; includes list of members present at a dinner for Baruch, October 25, 1945; also includes several copies of a page from November 14, 1945 Congressional Record in which Gore read aloud a letter written to him on October 25, 1945 from Baruch

6

26

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Baruch, Bernard – 1946; contains correspondence between Gore and Bernard Baruch; includes letters from Gore to Sam Rayburn, Speaker of the House, and James J. Stahlman of Nashville, Tennessee, regarding Baruch; also contains copies of May 18, 1946 Congressional Record in which Gore uses article written by Baruch during a speech

6

27

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Baruch, Bernard – 1947; contains correspondence between Gore and Bernard Baruch; also includes correspondence between Gore and H.W. Hill, Vice Admiral, U.S. Navy, regarding an event being held in Baruch’s honor

6

28

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Baruch, Bernard – 1948; contains correspondence between Gore and Bernard Baruch; includes copy of Baruch’s statement before Senate Armed Forces Committee on March 29, 1948; also contains page from Congressional Record from December 8, 1947 in which Gore made a speech regarding Baruch

6

29

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Baruch, Bernard – 1951-1954; contains correspondence between Gore and Bernard Baruch; includes correspondence with President Lyndon B. Johnson

6

30

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Crump, E.H.; letter from Crump’s secretary, Evelyn Humphreys, to Gore dated November 9, 1953; also contains correspondence between Crump and Senator Kenneth McKellar throughout 1946; also includes newspaper article “Crump Dead at 80” from The Chattanooga Times, October 17, 1954

6

31

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Davis, Clifford; correspondence between Gore and Congressman Clifford Davis during 1953; also includes copy of letter from Clifford Davis to Frank Ahlgreen regarding Gore dated March 22, 1950

6

32

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Miller, Loye E.; includes letter from Gore to Loye E. Miller on May 23, 1950 regarding editorial written about Gore; includes letter from Miller to Gore on September 20, 1951; also includes letters sent to several newspaper editors, include Miller, on June 20, 1951 from Gore

6

33

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Various, 1944; contains correspondence during 1944 between various people and Gore regarding Secretary of State Cordell Hull’s resignation; correspondence includes William E. Beard, Associate Editor of The Nashville Banner; Baxter Hobgood, Tennessee Education Association; Cordell Hull; and Ira T. Johnson of Jackson, Tennessee; also includes Resolution on Secretary Hull by Tennessee State Society of Washington and copies of address by Gore regarding the resignation; includes page from Congressional Record, November 29, 1944, in which Gore spoke about Hull

6

34

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Wilson, Frank; contains correspondence between Gore and Frank Wilson during 1950-51; includes telegram from Gore to his secretary, Alma Adams, on January 23, 1952 regarding Wilson; also includes other correspondence between Gore and various people regarding Frank Wilson, including Judge R.B. Cassell of Harriman, Tennessee; W.A. Copeland, Congress of Industrial Organizations; T.P. Lawson, Knoxville, Tennessee; Frank Regas, Knoxville, Tennessee; Carroll L. Wilson, General Manager, Atomic Energy Commission; and William C. Wilson, Knoxville, Tennessee

6

35

Personal Correspondence,
1945-1952

 

Woodall, Jack; contains correspondence between Gore and Jack Woodall throughout 1950-52; also includes correspondence between Gore and Willie W. Bates of Trenton, Tennessee during August 1951 regarding Woodall; also includes correspondence between Gore and Richard W. Cook, Manager of Oak Ridge Operations, Atomic Energy Commission, during February – March 1950; also contains letter sent from Gore to Mrs. Jack Woodall on May 20, 1951

6

36

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

1939-1941; contains several press releases from Gore’s office; news release dated April 5, 1939 addresses Fair Labor Standards Act; news release dated January 31, 1940 addresses trade agreements; press release dated June 15, 1940 addresses Secretary of State Cordell Hull; statement dated October 4, 1941 addresses price control legislation; statement dated December 18, 1944 addresses Gore’s activities throughout 78th Congress; undated two-page press release addresses foreign trade; undated two-page press release addresses Secretary of State Cordell Hull; undated two-page press release (noted for Knoxville News Sentinel) addresses war-time economic concerns; undated statement addresses Gore’s renomination as Representative

6

37

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Newsletters, 1939; contains weekly newsletters written throughout 1939 by Gore and sent for publication to county newspapers throughout Tennessee; dated copies are arranged chronologically; includes undated newsletters

6

38

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Newsletters, 1940; contains weekly newsletters written throughout 1940 by Gore and sent for publication to county newspapers throughout Tennessee; dated copies are arranged chronologically

6

39

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Newsletters, 1941; contains weekly newsletters written throughout 1941 by Gore on various topics; also includes a few pieces of correspondence and telegrams regarding newsletters

6

40

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Newsletters, 1942; contains newsletter written by Gore dated January 26, 1942 addressing appropriation bill; also contains correspondence from Gore to various newspaper editors throughout February 1942

6

41

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Draft of Newsletter, 1946 July 13; Gore’s draft of newsletter written by invitation in place of fellow Representative Estes Kefauver; dated July 13, 1946 based on handwritten date at top of page

6

42

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Newsletters; contains blank letterheads to various Tennessee county newspapers; presumed to be the newspapers which Gore sent his weekly newsletters

6

43

Press Releases, 1939-1944

 

Rural Electrification Administration, 1949 December 22; press release regarding the United States Department of Agriculture’s Rural Electrification Administration, specifically relating to rural telephone loan programs

7

1

Articles, 1939-1949

 

Saturday Evening Post, 1944; Gore offers article to Ben Hibbs, editor of Saturday Evening Post

7

2

Articles, 1939-1949

 

Young Democrat, 1946; Harold Moskovit of Affiliated Young Democrats, Inc. solicits article from Gore

7

3

Articles, 1939-1949

 

Review of 20th Century Congress, May 1947; contains Gore’s review of 20th Century Congress by Estes Kefauver and Jack Levin; also contains letter from Gore to Baltimore Sun regarding the review

7

4

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Canada Did It,” June 1942; contains the article “Canada Did It,” which discusses Canadian price control; also contains correspondence regarding the article, which was ultimately published in The Saturday Evening Post

7

5

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“The Case for Enforced Savings,” August 1942; contains several revisions of the article, “The Case for Enforced Savings,” which argues for a program of enforced savings; also contains correspondence regarding the article; also contains materials used in research for the articles including newspaper clippings, articles, and materials from the Library of Congress

7

6

Articles, 1939-1949

 

Coal Strikes, May 1946; contains article written about coal strikes; presumed to have been published in The Knoxville Sentinel, May 1946, due to note on top of manuscript

7

7

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Congress Can Save Itself,” January 1943; contains manuscript of article, “The Predicament of Congress,” which is presumed to be the same as “Congress Can Save Itself,” which was published in Collier’s Magazine; includes several pieces of correspondence to and from Gore regarding this article; also includes materials and notes used presumably in writing the article

7

8

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Economic Warfare,” April 1943; contains three copies of the article, “Economic Warfare,” which discusses the Board of Economic Warfare; also contains correspondence regarding the article

7

9

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“He Did It,” 1944; contains three copies of the article, “He Did It,” regarding Cosby Harrison, a Tennessean, and his publication “Trade-A-Plane”; also includes correspondence between Gore and several publications regarding the article

7

10

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Oil for the Lamps of Mars,” May 1941; contains two copies of the article, “Oil for the Lamps of Mars,” discussing oil and its relation to World War II; also contains listing of publications which Gore contacted in regards to this article and the correspondence that followed

7

11

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“On Modernizing Congress,” January 1943; contains three copies of article, “On Modernizing Congress”; also includes correspondence with American Mercury, American Monthly, and Harper’s Magazine regarding the article

7

12

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“An open letter to the people of the Fourth Congressional District,” May 1948; letter dating May 3, 1948 regarding importance of the Tennessee Valley Authority; includes two copies of letter and small note from Gore to unidentified editor regarding the letter

7

13

Articles, 1939-1949

 

Peace Article; contains correspondence during July – August 1943 from Gore to Collier’s regarding unidentified article discussing peace making; also contains letter from Gore to Carlton Savage regarding the borrowing of newspaper clippings dated October 25, 1943; also includes shorthand notes

7

14

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Policy Decisions on Germany Urgent,” February 1946; contains article “Policy Decisions on Germany Urgent”; also includes correspondence between Gore and This Week Magazine regarding the article

7

15

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Thoughts on Winning the Peace,” August 1943; contains article with 4 parts entitled “Thoughts on Winning the Peace”; includes three sets – one set complete with all 4 parts and two sets missing the third part; also includes correspondence between Gore and The Chattanooga Times which published the articles throughout August 1943

7

16

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“TVA: Extension of Remarks of Hon. Albert Gore of Tennessee in the House of Representatives,” January 1949; remarks made by Gore on the Tennessee Valley Authority found in appendix of Congressional Record from January 17, 1949; contains three copies of appendix page

7

17

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Two-Way Trade – and Peace,” April 1943; contains April 24, 1943 edition of Collier’s which contains the article “Two-Way Trade – and Peace”; also contains three copies of drafts of article entitled, “Reciprocal Trade Agreements”; also contains correspondence between Gore and Collier’s regarding the article

7

18

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Whipping the Jap Blockade,” July 1943; contains article, “Whipping the Jap Blockade” and three carbon copies; also contains correspondence regarding possible publishing of the article

7

19

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Would You Let Congress Run Your Business?” October 1948; contains five copies of the article, “Would You Let Congress Run Your Business?” which was published by The American Magazine in October 1948; two copies are the torn-out pages from the published version; also includes correspondence regarding the article

7

20

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“Your Money…Worthless?” May 1943; contains May 23, 1943 issues of This Week, containing the article, “Your Money…Worthless?” in which Gore addresses the issue of inflation; also contains drafts of article entitled “Inflation”; also contains correspondence regarding the article

7

21

Articles, 1939-1949

 

“The Blind Can Do It,” November 1943; contains publication Tennessee Public Welfare Record which includes the article “The Blind Can Do It,” written by Mrs. Albert (Pauline) Gore discussing the blind program within the District of Columbia; also includes correspondence from both Mr. and Mrs. Gore to various publications regarding the article

8

1

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

4-H Club; contains undated, untitled speech regarding a 4-H Club

8

2

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

4-H Club Dedicatory Address, Greeneville, Tennessee, 1949 June 17; contains speech given by Gore to 4-H Club Camp in Greeneville, Tennessee; includes carbon copy of final draft as well as a copy of earlier draft with several notes and changes

8

3

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Adequate Medical Care – We Need More Hospitals, More Doctors and Nurses, and More Self and Hospital Insurance,” Congressional Record, 1950 April 4; contains speech made to Congress regarding the appropriation of money for the construction of hospitals under the Hill-Burton Act; includes two printed copies of the speech as delivered in Congress along with a full copy of Congressional Record from April 4, 1950 in which Gore’s speech begins on page 4779

8

4

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Agricultural Act of 1949,” Congressional Record, 1949 July 20; full copy of Congressional Record from July 20, 1949; debate on the Agricultural Act of 1949 begins on page 10032; Gore’s remarks on the issue begin on page 10053

8

5

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Agricultural Act of 1949,” Congressional Record, 1949 July 21; full copy of the House of Representatives portion of Congressional Record from July 21, 1949; debate on the Agricultural Act of 1949 begins on page 10124; Gore’s remarks begin on page 10131

8

6

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Air Force Appropriation, Congressional Record, 1948 April 15; contains speech given by Gore to Congress regarding the appropriation of money to the Air Force; includes several copies of speech from Congressional Record as well as various personal notes regarding the speech

8

7

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“America’s Program of Action,” Chattanooga Junior Chamber of Commerce, Chattanooga, Tennessee, 1951 August 13; contains original and carbon copy of speech given to Chattanooga Junior Chamber of Commerce; original includes written changes; speech addresses future program of action for America, especially in regards to foreign affairs

8

8

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Atomic Energy Appropriation, Congressional Record, 1950 May 5; contains full copy of House of Representatives portion of Congressional Record from May 5, 1950 in which Gore’s speech can be found on page 6586; speech addresses appropriation money in regards to atomic energy

8

9

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Atomic Energy Commission, Congressional Record, 1952 March 19 and 20; contains pages from Congressional Record from both March 19 and March 20, 1952 in which Gore spoke on the Atomic Energy Commission

8

10

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Bankhead Bill, 1943 April 5; contains carbon copy of prepared speech by Gore regarding the Bankhead Bill; in this speech, Gore addresses importance of price and wage controls and the dangers of inflation; also includes transcription of Gore’s remarks on the issue in Congress from April 5, 1943

8

11

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Budget Cuts, Congressional Record, 1947-48; contains several small speeches made by Gore to Congress throughout 1947-48 on the issues of budget cuts; includes full copy of Congressional Record from February 5, 1947 in which Gore’s speech begins on page 853; includes copy of “Budget Reductions: Phony and Genuine,” made to Congress on July 26, 1947; includes small speech on a page torn from Congressional Record of March 25, 1947; includes small speech on two pages torn from Congressional Record of March 24, 1948

8

12

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Campaign Speech, (August) 1944; contains carbon copy of a speech used during campaigning for Congress in 1944; speech addresses events of war up until current point as well as issues such as strikes, price control, floor prices, veterans legislation, and hopes for future of war

8

13

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Campaign Speech for Democratic Party, Memphis, Tennessee, 1948; contains speech made by Gore in favor of fellow Democrat Gordon Browning as Browning ran for office of Governor; Gore largely recounts the accomplishments of Browning during his previous term as Governor beginning in 1936

8

14

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Campaign Speech for Democratic Party; contains undated, untitled speech in which Gore recounts the successes of the Democratic party and urges listeners to vote for the Democrat nominees in the upcoming election

8

15

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Can We Head Off Serious Inflation?” Wake Up America! 1943 June 20; speech made by Gore on “Wake Up America!” radio forum broadcast; addresses the dangers of inflation and possible solutions to control inflation; contains two copies of the printed transcription of entire broadcast; contains draft and final copy of Gore’s prepared portion; also contains correspondence regarding the speech, including with Richard A. Rimanoczy, the program director of “Wake Up America!” and drafts of questions to ask other participants in the discussion forum

8

16

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Chattanooga Rotary Club, (Chattanooga, Tennessee), 1949 February 24; contains draft of speech made to Chattanooga Rotary Club; largely addresses foreign policy, specifically the North Atlantic Security Pact; also contains copy of same speech noted to have been given to Knoxville Rotary Club on February 22, 1949

8

17

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Columbus Town Meeting, 1948 January 18; contains pieces of correspondence to and from Gore regarding a speech he gave January 18, 1948 on a broadcast of Columbus Town Meeting; actual speech not present, but according to correspondence Gore addressed the issues of federal budget and taxes

8

18

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Commencement Address, Crossville, Tennessee, 1945 April 20; contains draft of speech given at a high school graduation ceremony; also contains several pages of handwritten notes; largely deals with the importance of the knowledge of history and the capabilities of mankind

8

19

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Commencement Address, Fountain City High School, Knoxville, Tennessee, 1950 May 30; contains two copies of speech given by Gore at graduation ceremony for Fountain City High School held at the University of Tennessee’s Memorial Auditorium; largely addresses the drastic changes that had occurred in the lives of Americans within the last 20 years and the responsibility of the graduates to continue this progress

8

20

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Commencement Address, Middle Tennessee State College, Murfreesboro, Tennessee, 1948 June 4; contains two copies of the speech given by Gore at graduation ceremony for Middle Tennessee State College; largely addresses current foreign affairs and the European Recovery Program

8

21

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Communism in the TVA,” Congressional Record, 1947 February 10; speech made by Gore to Congress refuting claims of alleged communism within the Tennessee Valley Authority; contains two pages torn from Congressional Record

8

22

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Congress,” 1942 November 14; contains speech addressing problems and failures of Congress and possible solutions; includes incomplete copy of speech

8

23

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Dedication of Cumberland Medical Center, Crossville, Tennessee, 1950 March 19; speech made by Gore at the dedication of the Cumberland Medical Center in Crossville, Tennessee; addresses importance of hospitals and recent Hospital Construction Program; includes carbon copy of presumed final draft and copy of earlier draft; also includes materials presumed to be used as research such as information on the Hospital Construction Program and “Statement Submitted on Behalf of the American Medical Association by Dr. Walter B. Martin, with Respect to S.2008. A Bill to Consolidate Certain Hospital, Medical, and Public Health Functions of the Government in a United Medical Administration. The Statement Being Submitted to the Senate Committee on Labor and Public Welfare on July 11, 1950.”

8

24

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Democratic National Committee, Washington D.C., August 1947; speech made to Democratic National Committee largely addressing how money has been ineffectively handled under a Republican-run Congress

8

25

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Democratic Women’s Federation, Akron, Ohio, 1946 February 14; draft of speech made of Democratic Women’s Federation of Sutton County, Ohio; addresses problems being faced by the country now that war is over; also addresses recent accomplishments of Democratic Party

8

26

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Disney Bill: Salary Ceiling, Congressional Record, 1943 March 11; contains pages from March 11, 1943 Congressional Record in which Gore speaks on the Disney Bill, a proposal regarding salary limits

8

27

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Dr. Shoulders Endorses Hospital Construction Program,” Congressional Record, 1950 April 21; includes several copies of speech made to Congress by Gore discussing the funding of hospital construction under the Hill-Burton Act, specifically noting Dr. H.H. Shoulder of Nashville, Tennessee who endorses the bill; also includes several pieces of information presumed to have been used as research for his remarks on the matter; also contains several pieces of correspondence to and from Gore regarding his thoughts on the bill, including the letter from Shoulders which Gore quotes in his speech

8

28

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Economic Warfare,” Rotary Club, Chattanooga, Tennessee, 1943 June 17; speech made by Gore to Rotary Club of Chattanooga, Tennessee regarding the importance of economic warfare to the total war effort; also includes several pieces of correspondence to and from Gore regarding his speech

8

29

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Ethics in Government,” Memphis, Tennessee, 1952 July 7; speech given by Gore in Memphis, Tennessee that largely addresses the importance of political and ethical morality within the government; presumed to be a speech used while campaigning for United States Senate

8

30

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Farm Legislation, 1949 July 13; two copies of speech by Gore regarding farm legislation and the mistake of partisanship that has overwhelmed it; Gore specifically looks at the Brannan Plan and the flaws he sees within it; also includes three copies of a one-page write-up regarding Gore and his fight against the Brannan Plan; also includes a two-page list of various news publications, presumed to be where the aforementioned write-up was sent for publication

9

1

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Farm Policy, (1952) June 14; two copies of speech given by Gore regarding farm policy during his campaign for United States Senate; largely addresses current problems facing farmers, mistakes within the Brannan Plan, and the farm bill with Gore himself co-authored; also contains various materials related and presumably used as research including various agricultural bills, newspaper clippings, and July 16, 1952 press release from American Farm Bureau Federation

9

2

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Farmer and His Country,” Tennessee Farm Bureau Convention, Nashville, Tennessee, 1951 November 13; speech given by Gore at Tennessee Farm Bureau Convention in Nashville, Tennessee; largely addresses farming issues such as land conditions, soil conservation, income stability, and farm prices; includes three pages of handwritten notes; also includes a copy of a speech February 14, 1950 at North Carolina Farm Bureau’s Annual Meeting as well as a copy of a speech given December 14, 1949 to American Farm Bureau Federation – both have several written changes made to them, presumed to have been used as drafts for “The Farmer and His Country”

9

3

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Fate and Fortunes of the Middle Class,” McMinnville P.T.A., McMinnville, (Tennessee), 1950 April 24; speech given by Gore to McMinnville P.T.A. regarding the importance of the American middle class; contains several copies of the speeches, including two that were given on previous dates – one on April 22, 1950 in Oak Ridge, Tennessee to the Tennessee Credit Union league Convention, and one given on March 27, 1950 in Memphis, Tennessee at the Tennessee Lumber, Mill Work and Supply Dealers Association Convention

9

4

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Federal Savings and Loan Association, Miami, (Florida), 1941 December 4; contains note regarding a speech given by Gore at Federal Savings and Loan Association in Miami; also states that mentioned speech is based on Congressional Record speech by Gore dating November 25, 1941

9

5

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Federal-Municipal Relations,” Eleventh Annual Convention of the Tennessee Municipal League, Nashville, Tennessee, 1950 May 11; contains carbon copy of speech dealing with the relationship between the federal government and municipalities; also includes an outline and earlier draft of the speech

9

6

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Fiscal Affairs,” 1952 June 21; contains two copies of speech used during Gore’s campaign for United States Senator; addresses the financial affairs of the country and the importance of the public to have confidence in the financial integrity of the government

9

7

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Fiscal Policy: Knutson Bill,” 1947 February 5; contains carbon copy of speech prepared by Gore for delivery in the House of Representatives addressing the Knutson income tax bill

9

8

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Flag Day Address,” Nashville, Tennessee, 1945 June 17; includes two copies a speech given by Gore in observance of Flag Day; noted on speech is that it was given once in Nashville, Tennessee on June 17, 1945 as well as in Morgantown, West Virginia on June 14, 1945; also includes correspondence with Gore regarding the speech; also includes materials taken out of the Library of Congress relating to Flag Day, presumed to be used in research for the speech

9

9

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Flag Day Address,” Nashville Elks, (Nashville, Tennessee), 1951 June 17; speech given to Nashville Elks in observance of Flag Day, addressing Gore’s interpretation of the meaning of the national flag; also contains copy of similar speech given two years prior to Knoxville Elks, (Knoxville, Tennessee) on June 14, 1949 as well as a carbon copy of the 1949 speech with written changes in preparation for 1951 speech; also contains several small cards reading “Albert Gore for United States Senator,” presumed to have been used during his campaign for Senate – unclear as to the relationship between these and the Flag Day speeches

9

10

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Food Surpluses – Post-War Agricultural Problems – Support Prices Must Be Continued,” Congressional Record, June 3 and 13, 1944; two speeches made to Congress printed together, both addressing farm commodity prices; includes two copies of the speeches, draft of speech from June 3, 1944, and a letter from Gore presumed to have been originally sent to constituents along with a copy of these speeches

9

11

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“For Lasting Peace – Roosevelt or Dewey?” Ohio Town Meeting of the Air, 1944 October 8; includes two copies of a speech prepared by Gore for broadcast on October 8, 1944; speech addresses upcoming presidential election and evaluates the qualifications of the two major candidates; also includes some correspondence regarding the broadcast

9

12

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Fulbright Resolution, Congressional Record, 1943 September 20; speech given by Gore in Congress regarding the Fulbright Resolution, foreign affairs, and peace policy; includes three full copies of September 20, 1943 Congressional Record (Gore’s remarks begin on page7753) along with a carbon copy of Gore’s prepared speech

9

13

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Gallatin War Bond Rally, (Gallatin, Tennessee), 1943 May 15; contains one copy of speech given at a war bond rally; largely addresses the reasoning and importance behind purchasing war bonds in order to support the war effort

9

14

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Gore Farm Bill,” Congressional Record, 1950 July 17; includes two pages torn from Congressional Record that include Gore’s remarks on the Gore farm bill; largely refutes claims made about the bill and its provisions

9

15

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Government Corporations Appropriations Bill,” Congressional Record, 1947 June 11; speech given by Gore during debate in Congress addressing Government Corporations Appropriations Bill, largely focusing his efforts on the Tennessee Valley Authority; includes copy of Gore’s own prepared speech, three pages taken from Congressional Record only showing Gore’s remarks, and a full copy of the June 11, 1947 Congressional Record in which the debate on this issue begins on page 6942 and Gore’s remarks begin on page 6972

9

16

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“G.I. Bill of Rights: Let Soldiers Vote,” Congressional Record, 1944 February 2, May 17, June 3; a collections of three speeches made before Congress all regarding the G.I. Bill of rights; speeches include “G.I. Bill of Rights: Fair Treatment of Veterans” from May 17, 1944, “Too Much Delay: We Should Pass G.I. Bill Soon” from June 3, 1944, and “Let Soldiers Vote: Protect Civil and Political Rights of Servicemen and Women” from February 2, 1944; also includes various drafts of the speeches as well as a printed letter from Gore presumed to have been sent to constituents regarding his actions in favor of the G.I. Bill of Rights

9

17

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“G.O.P.’s ‘Phony’ Claims of Savings Bared,” Congressional Record, 1947 June 18; speech made by Gore to Congress regarding possible “phony” budget cuts; includes two printed versions of his speech to Congress, three copies of his remarks torn from Congressional Record, three copies of speech drafts, and some materials presumed to have been used during research for the speech

9

18

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Greene County Farm Bureau Membership Meeting, Greeneville, Tennessee, 1950 June 24; speech given by Gore addressing farm problems such as over-production and unstable farm prices; speech originally given February 14, 1950 to North Carolina’s Farm Bureau in Raleigh, North Carolina – includes three copies of this speech; later given to Memphis Agricultural Club in Memphis, Tennessee on March 27, 1950 – includes copy of this speech with few changes made; includes copy of speech given in Greeneville, Tennessee on June 24, 1950 with changes made; also includes several materials presumed to have been used in preparation for these speeches, including material on agricultural bills and programs

9

19

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Greeneville Exchange Club, (Greeneville, Tennessee), (1949) June 17; speech given to Greeneville Exchange Club addressing the government’s fiscal affairs; as noted, speech was also given previously on June 14 to Knoxville Civitan Club

9

20

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Harry Truman: The Man and the President,” Huntington, West Virginia, 1949 May 6; speech given by Gore in honor of Harry Truman for his 65th birthday; addresses the accomplishments of Truman; includes two draft copies with handwritten changes on each

9

21

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Hospital Construction Program (Hill-Burton Act), Congressional Record, 1950 April 4; includes page taken from Congressional Record of April 4, 1950 in which Gore speaks about the Hill-Burton Act, a program of appropriations for hospital construction

9

22

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Hospital Construction Program, Congressional Record, 1950 April 25; includes pages taken out of Congressional Record in which Gore speaks in favor of the hospital construction program

9

23

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

H.R. 1036, R.C. Owen and Others, Congressional Record, 1949 May 18; Gore speaks during debate in Congress over the issue of a bill to provide relief to three citizens of Gallatin, Tennessee; includes three pages torn out of May 18, 1949 Congressional Record containing entire debate

9

24

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“How Can the Cost of Living be Reduced?” Columbia Network, 1947 May 6; speech addressing possible ways to reduce the cost of living; includes one copy of speech and several pieces of correspondence with Gore regarding the speech

9

25

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“How Can We Best Curb Inflation?” The American Forum of the Air, 1942 May 31; speech made by Gore as a part of a broadcast discussing possible solutions to preventing inflation; includes Gore’s speech, carbon copy of Gore’s speech, and full publication of the entire broadcast

9

26

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“How Can We Stop Rising Prices?” Town Meeting, 1941 November 3; speech made by Gore as part of a broadcast discussion regarding possible ways to control prices; includes publication of full broadcast as well as some correspondence with Gore regarding the broadcast

9

27

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“How Can We Win the Peace this Time?” (Columbus Town Meeting, 1943 October 16); speech prepared by Gore addressing ways to secure peace following a victory, specifically through the creation of an international organization; includes copy of speech and correspondence between Gore and Mrs. Grace B. Frye, Executive Director of Columbus Town Meeting, regarding his appearance on an upcoming broadcast for which this speech was prepared

9

28

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Inflation, NBC Broadcast, 1943 May 28; includes transcription of broadcast made by Gore for NBC where he speaks on inflation, its dangers, and the importance of controlling it; also includes some correspondence regarding his broadcast

9

29

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Inflation Control,” Memphis, Tennessee, 1951 June 5; speech made by Gore regarding inflation and ways of controlling it; includes two identical copies of the speech with identical handwritten changes

9

30

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Inflation and Price Control,” 1941 September 26; speech made by Gore regarding the dangers of inflation and the importance of price controls, if implemented correctly; includes a copy of the speech and some related correspondence

9

31

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Inflation and Price Control,” National Farm and Home Hour, 1941 October 11; includes a copy of a speech prepared by Gore for a broadcast on the National Farm and Home Hour; addresses inflation and price control, specifically current Price Control Bill and the problems it contains; draft of speech includes several handwritten changes

9

32

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Interior Appropriation, Congressional Record, 1947 April 24; speech Gore made as part of a debate in Congress regarding appropriation bill for the Department of the Interior; includes several copies of a single page torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s remarks

9

33

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Interior Appropriation, Congressional Record, 1948 May 27; remarks made by Gore during a debate in Congress addressing appropriation funds in relation to underground water supplies; includes a single page torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s comments on the issue

9

34

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“International Cooperation to Secure Peace,” Los Angeles, California, 1943 July 5; speech made by Gore stressing the importance of the creation of an international organization to ensure peace; includes one copy of speech, several pieces of correspondence with Gore, and some materials presumed to have been used in research for his own speech including other speeches, letters, and statements

9

35

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Joint Statement by Representatives Howard Baker and Albert Gore Before the House Banking and Currency Committee Considering Extension of the Defense Production Act”; several copies of a statement made by Gore along with Representative Howard Baker of Tennessee regarding the extension of the Defense Production Act of 1950, specifically in respect to residents of Oak Ridge, Tennessee

9

36

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Kefauver Rally, 1951 December 12; speech made by Gore at a rally for fellow Tennessean Estes Kefauver during his campaign for President; includes several drafts of the speech

9

37

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Kiwanis-Civitan Meeting, Kingsport, (Tennessee), 1951 June 22; speech made by Gore to joint meeting of Kiwanis and Civitan groups largely addressing the current state and goals of U.S. foreign policy; includes copy of presumed final draft as well as early drafts

10

1

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Lambertson Remarks, January 1943; contains correspondence with Gore relating to remarks he made in response to comments of Representative William Lambertson of Kansas regarding President Roosevelt and his sons

10

2

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Late Grace Moore,” Congressional Record, 1947 January 27; two pages torn from Congressional Record containing remarks made by Gore to Congress in remembrance of Grace Moore, a widely-known singer and actress from Tennessee, who passed away January 26, 1947; includes two copies of his comments

10

3

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The March of Freedom,” Tennessee Press Association, Nashville, Tennessee, 1942 June 5; speech written by Gore for the Tennessee Press Association addressing the ideals of freedom and liberty, specifically the freedom of press and its relationship to the war effort; includes a single copy of the speech with a few handwritten changes

10

4

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Meaning of the New Tax Policy,” Round Table, 1947 June 15; speech made by Gore as part of broadcast discussion; largely addresses the Knutson income tax bill and budget concerns; includes two copies of the full transcript of the broadcast as well as correspondence regarding the broadcast

10

5

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Memorial Day Address, Springfield, Tennessee, 1945 June 3; includes draft of speech made by Gore in commemoration of Memorial Day; draft has several handwritten changes made to it

10

6

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Memphis Exchange Club, Memphis, Tennessee, 1951 February 20; speech made before Memphis Exchange Club addressing the issue of crime prevention

10

7

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Memphis Lions Club, (Memphis, Tennessee), 1951 June 5; speech by Gore given to Memphis Lions Club addressing the Military Manpower Bill, specifically the provisions of draft extension and universal military training; includes two copies of speech, both with similar handwritten changes

10

8

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Memphis Rotary, (Memphis, Tennessee), 1947 October 7; speech by Gore given to Memphis Rotary addressing economic phases of current international affairs; includes draft of speech and two copies of presumed final copy

10

9

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Military Government of Occupied Germany,” Congressional Record, 1945 March 19; speech made by Gore to Congress reporting on the military government of occupied Germany; includes printed speech as given in Congress; also includes note stating places where excerpts from this speech were broadcast; also includes mailing lists and some correspondence

10

10

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Mission of Our Generation,” Congressional Record, 1940 April 22; extension of remarks to Congress found in Congressional Record addressing social responsibilities; includes three pages torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s remarks

10

11

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Mobilization for Victory,” Independent Bankers Association, St. Paul, Minnesota, 1942 February 14; speech by Gore addressing the necessities of mobilization for victory; includes copy of speech and some correspondence relating to the speech

10

12

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

National Defense, Congressional Record, 1950 December 15; speech made by Gore in Congress regarding national defense and the need for full mobilization; part of a debate but present is only a page torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s remarks

10

13

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Navy Day Address,” Knoxville, Tennessee, 1943 October 27; speech made by Gore in celebration of Navy Day; addresses attack on Pearl Harbor, naval victories of war up until this point, and the overall importance of the navy; includes two drafts of speech as well as some correspondence regarding the speech

10

14

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Neutrality Law,” The American Forum of the Air, 1941 October 12; speech made by Gore as a part of broadcast discussion over the issue of the Neutrality Act; Gore addresses problems found with promising neutrality; includes full printed transcript of broadcast, three draft copies of Gore’s speech, copy of a statement entitled, “Attitude of the United States Toward Armed Merchant Vessels, 1914-1917” presumed to have been used as background information, and some correspondence regarding the broadcast

10

15

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The ‘New’ Republican Platform,” Congressional Record, 1945 December 10; speech made by Gore to Congress addressing Republican party and proposed new platform

10

16

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

New Jackson County Hospital Dedication, Gainesboro, Tennessee, 1950 July 23; speech given by Gore at dedication of New Jackson County Hospital; addresses need and importance of building new hospitals and having adequate medical care

10

17

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“OPA Speech,” Jackson, Tennessee, 1945 October 5; includes copy and carbon copy of speech given in Jackson, Tennessee regarding the OPA, or Office of Price Administration; largely addresses issues such as inflation and price control

10

18

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Opening Address: Candidate for U.S. Senate, Carthage, Tennessee, 1952 June 7; speech given by Gore announcing his candidacy for United States Senate; addresses upcoming campaign and issues such as the Tennessee Valley Authority, atomic energy, agriculture, and veterans among others; includes copies of final draft as well as earlier drafts

10

19

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Opening Campaign Address for Re-Election to Congress, Hartsville, Tennessee, 1950 September 23; copy of speech given by Gore during campaign for re-election to Congress; addresses achievements made in previous years under Democratic leadership; touches on issues such as social security, the Tennessee Valley Authority, and veterans

10

20

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Our Foreign Policy,” The American Forum of the Air, 1944 April 25; speech given by Gore as part of a broadcast discussion on the United States’ foreign policy; includes two full copies of the broadcast’s transcription, drafts of Gore’s prepared speech, and correspondence regarding the broadcast

10

21

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Our Great Gamble for Peace,” Beta Sigma Phi Sorority, Morristown, Tennessee, 1948 April 30; speech given by Gore addressing current foreign policy issues, such as relations with Russia; includes copy of speech given April 30, 1948 in Morristown, Tennessee; also includes drafts of same speech given earlier on April 10, 1948 in Knoxville, Tennessee at a Rotary Convention; also includes some correspondence regarding the speech

10

22

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Our Situation as One Member of Congress Sees It,” American Legion Luncheon, Nashville, (Tennessee), 1943 December 6; speech by Gore addressing previous events and future plans of war; includes one copy of speech and some related correspondence

10

23

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Partnership Between Farmers and the Democratic Party,” Congressional Record, 1944 September 18; speech given by Gore in Congress regarding agriculture and the American farmer; includes full copy of Congressional Record of September 18, 1944 in which Gore’s speech begins on page 7983; also includes copies of Gore’s prepared speech and some related correspondence

10

24

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Passing of the Torch,” University of Tennessee, 1942 May 11; short speech given by Gore at a graduation ceremony addressing the importance of securing and fighting for peace; includes draft of speech as well as related correspondence

10

25

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Presidential Election,” Watkins Institute, Nashville, Tennessee, 1944 October 19; speech given by Gore addressing upcoming presidential election and qualifications of each candidate; includes three copies of speech, one marked final and two marked draft – all with handwritten changes made to them; also includes related correspondence

10

26

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“President’s Proposed Aid to Greece and Turkey,” CBS, “In My Opinion,” 1947 March 14; speech made by Gore addressing foreign policy, touching on issues such as situations in Greece and Turkey, and the United Nations; includes one copy of speech with several handwritten changes on it and a letter to Gore from CBS regarding his speech

10

27

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Price Control,” NBC Broadcast, 1941 November 10; speech given by Gore for an NBC broadcast addressing the importance and necessity of price control; includes two printed copies of speech as given; includes several of Gore’s own drafts; also includes related correspondence

10

28

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Post Office Appropriation, Congressional Record, 1947 March 10; speech given by Gore during debate in Congress regarding appropriation money; includes two sets of two pages torn from Congressional Record including Gore’s remarks

10

29

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Post-War Role of Congress,” United States Chamber of Commerce, 1943 April 29; speech given by Gore addressing the post-war role of Congress; includes two draft copies of the speech and an outline; also includes several pieces of related correspondence

10

30

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“President Roosevelt’s Seven-Point Anti-Inflation Program,” Wake Up America, 1942 May 3; speech given by Gore on radio broadcast addressing the issue of inflation and proposed anti-inflation program; includes two copies of full transcription of radio broadcast, several drafts of Gore’s prepared speech, and related correspondence

10

31

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Radio Service for Rural Communities,” Congressional Record, 1948 April 14; extension of remarks by Gore in Congress stressing the importance of dependable radio service for rural areas and the necessity of clear-channel stations; includes single page torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s remarks

10

32

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Reciprocal Trade Agreements Act,” Congressional Record, 1943 May 6; speech given by Gore in Congress addressing the extension of the reciprocal trade agreements program; includes two pages torn from Congressional Record with handwritten notations in Gore’s remarks

11

1

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Reclamation, Congressional Record, 1947 December 17; remarks made by Gore during debate in Congress addressing appropriations and reclamation projects; includes single page torn from Congressional Record including Gore’s remarks

11

2

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Reduction in Income Tax, Congressional Record, 1947 March 11; speech made by Gore in Congress as part of debate regarding tax refunds and reductions; includes full Congressional Record from March 11, 1947 as well as separate copy of two pages torn from same Congressional Record including Gore’s remarks

11

3

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Reorganization Bill, Congressional Record, 1946 July 25; remarks made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding appropriations and reorganization; includes three copies of single page torn from Congressional Record containing Gore’s comments

11

4

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Robertson County Farm Bureau, 1941 August 15; speech by Gore made at Robertson County Farm Bureau Picnic; addresses government, foreign affairs, current war; includes two incomplete drafts of speech

11

5

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“St. Patrick’s Day Address,” St. Patrick Society of Brooklyn, New York City, 1944 March 17; speech given by Gore in honor of St. Patrick’s Day; includes two copies of speech and correspondence to and from Gore regarding his speech

11

6

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Should a President’s Term of Office Be Limited to Eight Years?” Town Meeting, 1944 August 24; speech by Gore as part of radio broadcast addressing presidential term limits; includes two full copies of broadcast transcript, two drafts of Gore’s own prepared speech, and related correspondence

11

7

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Should Rent Ceilings Be Lifted?” Town Meeting, 1947 January 16; speech given by Gore as part of radio broadcast regarding rent ceilings; includes two copies of broadcast transcription, draft of Gore’s speech, and several pieces of correspondence regarding his speech and the broadcast

11

8

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Should the Job of President Be Limited to Two Terms?” Talks, 1947 February 27; speech given by Gore as part of radio broadcast debate addressing presidential term limits; originally broadcast as part of “In My Opinion” on CBS, then printed in Talks publication in April 1947; includes two full copies of Talks; also includes draft of Gore’s speech as well as some correspondence regarding the broadcast

11

9

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Should the President’sTax Plan Be Adopted?” Town Meeting, 1948 January 27; speech given by Gore as part of radio broadcast debate regarding proposed tax plan; includes two published copies of full debate as broadcasted, several drafts of Gore’s speech with handwritten changes, and related correspondence

11

10

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Should the United States, While Continuing Its Preparedness Program, Take the Leadership in an Effort to Bring About Peace?” American Forum of the Air, 1951 June 8; speech given by Gore as part of radio broadcast regarding foreign policy and foreign aid; includes two drafts of Gore’s speech as well as related correspondence

11

11

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Smith-Connally Anti-Strike Bill, Congressional Record, 1943 June 2; speech given by Gore in Congress regarding strike legislation; includes two pages taken from June 2, 1943 Congressional Record with Gore’s remarks; also includes several pieces of legislation to and from Gore regarding his speech and this issue

11

12

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Social Security Act, Congressional Record, 1946 July 23 and 24; remarks made by Gore in Congress on two consecutive days regarding amendments to the Social Security Act; includes two pages taken from July 23, 1946 Congressional Record as well as two pages taken from July 24, 1946 Congressional Record

11

13

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Social Security Act, Congressional Record, 1946 August 2; remarks made by Gore in Congress regarding social security; includes single page taken from August 2, 1946 Congressional Record with Gore’s comments

11

14

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Sons of the Revolution, Knoxville, Tennessee, 1949 February 22; speech given by Gore addressing past decade, events of war, foreign policy, and current state of national defense; includes two copies of presumed final draft of speech as well as earlier draft containing several handwritten changes

11

15

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

South Brooklyn Savings and Loan Association, Brooklyn, New York, 1946 November 21; speech made by Gore commemorating 60th anniversary of South Brooklyn Savings and Loan Association; addresses banking systems, economic and monetary issues, among other things; includes three copies of presumed final draft of speech along with notes and statistics presumed to have been used in writing the speech

11

16

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Southern Agriculture Worker’s Convention, Memphis, Tennessee, 1951 February 5; speech given by Gore before the Southern Agriculture Worker’s Convention largely addressing current foreign policy concerns and necessity of agricultural efficiency

11

17

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

State Encampment, Tennessee Department, Veterans of Foreign Wars; (1952 June 23); speech given by Gore largely addressing the issues of national defense and security; includes single copy of presumed final draft of speech

11

18

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Statement Before Rules Committee, 1944 November 29; speech given by Gore in front of Rules Committee regarding Congress and its need for modernization; includes presumed final draft of speech as well as an earlier draft with several handwritten changes

11

19

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Statement by Representative Albert Gore, 1952 February 3; statement by Gore written for release in newspapers addressing his candidacy for United States Senator; statement largely addresses his time served in House of Representatives, his accomplishments, and his platform; includes three different, yet similar statements, all marked to be released on television, radio, or in newspapers; also includes page torn from undated Congressional Record – relation unclear

11

20

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Statement by Representative Albert Gore before the Senate Committee on Public Works, 1947 February 6; speech by Gore in front of Public Works Committee regarding the nomination of Mr. Gordon Clapp to become a member of the Tennessee Valley Authority board, and general concerns regarding the Tennessee Valley Authority in general; includes single copy of speech

11

21

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Taxes, Congressional Record, 1947 March 25; comments by Gore during debate in Congress dealing with issues of taxes, appropriations, and budgets; includes full copy of March 25, 1947 Congressional Record as well as two pages torn from same Congressional Record including Gore’s comments, which begin on page 2659

11

22

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Taxes, Congressional Record, 1947 March 27; comments by Gore during debate in Congress dealing with issues of taxes, appropriations, and budgets; includes full copy of March 27, 1947 Congressional Record as well as two pages torn from same Congressional Record including Gore’s comments, which begin on page 2784

11

23

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Taxes, Congressional Record, 1948 March 24; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding tax reduction; includes two sets of two pages torn from March 24, 1948 Congressional Record with Gore’s remarks; also includes a single page taken from the middle of another speech regarding reduction of public debt

12

1

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Telecast by Rep. Albert Gore, WSM-TV, Nashville, Tennessee, (1952) June 30; telecast by Gore addressing his candidacy for United States Senator and his campaign; he also touches on a recent report made by public by the General Accounting Office as well as an Air Force Appropriation bill; includes single copy of speech with few handwritten changes

12

2

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Burley Tobacco Growers’ Association, Greeneville, Tennessee, 1950 March 14; speech given by Gore addressing tobacco price support programs and other agriculture issues; as noted on speech, same speech given one day previous in Nashville, Tennessee on March 13, 1950; includes single copy of speech with few handwritten changes; also includes some reference material on Tennessee’s school lunch program, USDA cooperative agreements in Tennessee, and current market news in Tennessee

12

3

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee County Judges Association, Nashville, Tennessee, 1946 December 30; speech made by Gore regarding attempt to change the date of state primary elections; includes two copies of speech

12

4

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1944 March 28; speech made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding the Tennessee Valley Authority; Gore highlights the TVA’s contribution to the war effort and other national benefits provided by the TVA; includes full copy of March 28, 1944 Congressional Record in which Gore’s remarks begin on page 3276; also includes two carbon copies of Gore’s prepared remarks

12

5

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1944 June 1; remarks made by Gore during debate in Congress over the Tennessee Valley Authority and its funding; includes full copy of June 1, 1944 Congressional Record in which Gore’s remarks begin on page 5265; also includes separate copies of only Gore’s remarks, envelopes, and a short letter presumed to have been sent to constituents of Gore

12

6

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1946 July 2; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding Tennessee Valley Authority plant in Mobile, Alabama; includes two pages torn from Congressional Record including Gore’s remarks

12

7

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1946 July 12; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding the Tennessee Valley Authority, specifically on issues of soil fertility and conservation; includes full copy of July 12, 1946 Congressional Record as well as pages torn from another copy of same Congressional Record including on this debate; debate on the issue begins on page 8863 and Gore’s remarks begin on page 8865

12

8

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, 1948 May 8; speech written by Gore addressing the importance of the Tennessee Valley Authority and its growth and development; includes single copy of speech with handwritten changes; also includes list of various editors of newspapers and magazines, radio stations, and related correspondence

12

9

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1948 May 10; remarks made by Gore during debate in Congress over the proposal to build a new steam plant at New Johnsonville, Tennessee by the TennesseeValley Authority; includes full copy of May 10, 1948 Congressional Record in which the debate on the issue begins on page 5657 and Gore’s remarks begin on page 5677; also includes two pages torn from another copy of same Congressional Record only including Gore’s comments

12

10

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1949 February 16; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress regarding the importance of the Tennessee Valley Authority to both the Tennessee Valley and the nation as a whole; includes full copy of February 16, 1949 Congressional Record in which the general debate begins on page 1276 and Gore’s remarks appear on page 1285; also includes single page taken from a different copy of same Congressional Record highlighting Gore’s comments

12

11

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1951 May 4; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress on issue of Tennessee Valley Authority and appropriation money; includes House of Representatives portion of May 4, 1951 Congressional Record in which the debate on the issue begins on page 5026 and Gore’s remarks on 5027

12

12

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Tennessee Valley Authority, Congressional Record, 1952 March 21; comments made by Gore during debate in Congress addressing the Tennessee Valley Authority and amendments regarding appropriation money; includes pages torn out of March 21, 1952 Congressional Record including entire debate, beginning on page 2707; Gore’s remarks begin on page 2709

12

13

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Tennessee Valley Steam Plants,” Congressional Record, 1949 February 7; extension of remarks by Gore in Congress addressing the Tennessee Valley Authority and proposed steam plants; includes single page taken from February 7, 1949 Congressional Record Appendix

12

14

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Thoughts on Winning the Peace,” 1943; speech written by Gore regarding establishment of post-war security; addresses issues such as an international peace organization and military alliances; includes one copy of speech and related correspondence

12

15

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Treasury and Post Office Departments Appropriations, Congressional Record, 1948 June 1; speech made by Gore in Congress regarding appropriation bill for Treasury and Post Office Departments; includes three sets of two pages torn from June 1, 1948 Congressional Record including Gore’s comments

12

16

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Treasury Department: Bureau of Internal Revenue, Congressional Record, 1948 March 22; speech made by Gore in debate in Congress regarding proposed budget cuts and reductions; includes copy of Gore’s prepared speech as well as three copies of a page torn from March 22, 1948 Congressional Record including Gore’s remarks

12

17

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The United States of America, She Must be Secure,” VFW State Convention, Jackson, Tennessee, 1949 June 20; speech given by Gore at VFW State Convention; addresses foreign policy and the establishment of post-war security; includes two copy of final draft of speech

12

18

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

United States Housing Authority; undated and untitled speech presumed to have been written for use in Congress addressing the United States Housing Authority program; includes four copies of speech

12

19

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“The Urgent Need for Over-All Price Control,” American Bankers Association, New York City, 1942 March 27; speech given by Gore to American Bankers Association regarding the importance and necessity of price control; includes single copy of speech

12

20

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Victory – A Question of Time,” Nashville Rotary Club, (Nashville, Tennessee), 1943 August 24; speech given by Gore to Nashville Rotary Club regarding the current war; addresses topics such as industry, production, agriculture, and military victories; includes two copies of speech and related correspondence

12

21

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Walter Reed Army Medical Center, Washington D.C., April 1945; correspondence regarding a speech Gore is to give at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center

12

22

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“We Must Not Shackle the Future; Opposed to Proposed Constitutional Amendment; Leave Future Citizens Free to Make Their Own Decisions,” Congressional Record, 1947 February 6; speech made by Gore in Congress regarding presidential term limits; includes three carbon copies of Gore’s prepared speech, three copies of single page from Congressional Record on which Gore’s comments appear, and one full copy of February 6, 1947 Congressional Record; also includes two pieces of reference material from the Library of Congress addressing presidential term limits

12

23

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“What Should be the Role of Congress During This War?” Town Meeting, 1942 October 8; speech made by Gore as part of radio broadcast discussing the role of Congress during war; includes full copy of published transcription of Town Meeting broadcast; also includes drafts of Gore’s prepared comments as well as some related correspondence

12

24

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Where Are We Going?” Tennessee Press Association Lunch, Memphis, Tennessee, 1950 June 17; speech given by Gore to Tennessee Press Association addressing foreign policy; includes two drafts of speech as well as a copy of The Commercial Appeal from June 18, 1950 in which an article appears on the front page regarding Gore’s speech at the luncheon

12

25

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Legislation Affecting Women and Children,” Agnes Brown, 1950 June 8; speech sent to Gore written by Agnes Brown, American Law Section, Library of Congress; addresses legislation affecting women and children; also includes “Child Labor and the Federal Government: The Supreme Court Makes Child-Labor History,” by Ella Arvilla Merritt and “History of Federal Regulation of Child Labor,” from the U.S. Department of Labor

12

26

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

Business and Professional Women’s Club, Pauline Gore, Crossville, Tennessee, (1950) November 19; two draft copies of speech given by Pauline Gore to Crossville Business and Professional Women’s Club; addresses idea of women “measuring up” to their individual citizenship responsibility

12

27

Speeches, 1940-1952

 

“Mistaken but Dangerous Consumer Attitudes Toward Farmers,” Pauline Gore, 1949 August 2; speech given by Pauline Gore to the East Tennessee Women’s Home Demonstration Clubs in Greeneville, Tennessee; addresses misinformed consumer attitudes toward farmers; touches on issues such as farm prices, wages, and legislation

13

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Agriculture Yearbook Requests; contains a range of correspondence with Gore regarding requests for various copies of Agriculture Yearbooks; correspondence is arranged alphabetically by author’s last name; also includes lists presumably compiled by Gore’s office of Agriculture Yearbooks sent out, arranged by year and listing names and addresses of recipients

13

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Airmail Postage Account, 1952; includes letter from Gore to Disbursing Office at U.S. Capital regarding the allotment of air mail stamps

13

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Anderson County; includes correspondence with Cordell Smith of Anderson County regarding an unsatisfied unemployment compensation claim

13

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – A; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – B; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – C; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – D; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – E; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – F; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – G; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – H; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – I-J; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – K; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

13

14

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – L; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – M; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – N; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information; also contains empty applications envelope from Gore’s congressional office

14

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – O; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – P; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – Q; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information; also contains empty applications envelope from Gore’s congressional office

14

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – R; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – S; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – T; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – U; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – V; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – W; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Applications – XYZ; contains correspondence with Gore requesting aid in finding a job, letters of recommendation, and job information

14

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

ARO; includes correspondence regarding Gore’s participation in the investigation of ARO, a corporation out of Tullahoma, Tennessee; also includes two write-ups, possibly by Gore, regarding the investigation

15

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Camel Manufacturing Company; includes series of correspondence between Gore and Mr. J.C. Thomason, attorney at law, Knoxville, Tennessee regarding Camel Manufacturing Company hardship claims; also includes notes to and from Gore with his secretary Ms. Alma Allen regarding this situation and correspondence

15

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Church of Christ; correspondence to and from Gore regarding the issue of the Italian government’s persecution of the Church of Christ

15

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Clay County; correspondence between Gore and his constituents within Clay County regarding various topics

15

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Clerk Hire; papers and correspondence regarding clerks within Gore’s congressional office

15

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Committee Assignment; printed material and correspondence regarding congressional committee assignments; printed material includes Congressional Record (January 3, 1945 & January 16, 1945), secretary notes to Gore, and published lists of committee assignments

15

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Congressional Calendars; two letters written by Gore and a note from his congressional office regarding the allotment and distribution of ten 1952 congressional calendars

15

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Congressional Cookbooks; correspondence and notes regarding the distribution of congressional cookbooks; notes include list of recipients as well as recipes

15

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Congressional Directories; correspondence requesting copies of congressional directories; also includes directory from the Library of Congress, “U.S. Representatives Elected from the Fourth District of Tennessee, and Counties Represented”

15

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Congressional Record; papers and correspondence regarding the receipt of the Congressional Record by Gore’s constituents; papers include printed lists of names and addresses receiving Congressional Record

15

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Contracts; correspondence and papers regarding government contracts

15

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – A-An constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

15

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Ap-Ay; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

15

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – B-Ban; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics; includes letter from President Harry Truman regarding the Banner Bridge – Gatlinburg Road

15

14

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bar-Bas; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

15

15

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bat-Bec; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bed-Bir; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bla-Boh; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bol-Boy; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bra-Bre; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Bri-Bry; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Buc-Byr; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – C-Carr; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Cars-Cay; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Ce-Ci; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

16

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Cl-Cok; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Col-Coo; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Cop-Cox; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Cr-Cu; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – D-De; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Di-Do; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Dr-Dy; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – E-Em; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – En-Ey; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

17

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – F-Fe; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Fi-Fo; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Fr-Fy; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – G-Ge; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Gi-Gon; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Goo-Gra; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Gre-Gri; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Gro-Gw; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – H-Han; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

18

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Har-Hay; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – He-Hi; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Hob-How; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Hu-Hy; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – I; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – J-Joh; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Joi-Ju; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – K-Ke; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Ki-Ky; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – L-Lee; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Lef-Lon; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

19

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Loo-Ly; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – M-Mar; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Mas-May; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – McA-McF; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – McG-McW; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Me; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Mi; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Mo; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Mu-My; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – N; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – O; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – P-Pay; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

20

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Pe-Ph; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Pi-Pu; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Q; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – R-Re; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Rh-Rob; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Rog-Ry; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – S-Sc; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Se-Sh; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Si-Sl; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Sm; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Sn-Ste; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

21

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Sti-Sto; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Su-Sw; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – T-Te; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Th-Ti; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – To-Ty; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics; this folder includes 1950 correspondence with President Harry Truman regarding the Tennessee Valley Authority

22

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – U; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – V; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – W-Way; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – We; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Wh-Wilk; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Will-Wis; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – Wo-Wy; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

22

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Correspondence – X-Y-Z; constituent correspondence to Gore covering a variety of topics

23

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Cumberland County; constituent correspondence regarding Cumberland County

23

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Cumberland River, A-F; constituent correspondence regarding the Cumberland River

23

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Cumberland River, G-Z; constituent correspondence regarding the Cumberland River

23

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Davidson County; constituent correspondence regarding Davidson County

23

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Deferment Requests; constituent correspondence regarding requests of deferment

23

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Dekalb County; contains “1950 Annual Report of the Dekalb County Production and Marketing Administration” and related correspondence

23

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Drainage; constituent correspondence regarding drainage problems

23

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Dyer County; constituent correspondence regarding Dyer County

23

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Farm Bulletins; constituent correspondence requesting copies of various farm bulletins

23

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Farm Bureaus; correspondence from various farm bureaus regarding legislation

23

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Federal Aid to Education; constituent correspondence regarding federal assistance to education

23

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Federal Communications Commission; constituent correspondence regarding the Federal Communications Commission

23

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Federal Judgeship; correspondence and other printed material regarding judicial appointments

23

14

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Federal Power Commission; constituent correspondence regarding the Federal Power Commission

23

15

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Federal Trade Commission; constituent correspondence regarding the Federal Trade Commission

23

16

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Fentress County; correspondence regarding Fentress County

23

17

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Future Savings and Loan Association; correspondence regarding Future Savings and Loan Association

23

18

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Greene County; constituent correspondence regarding Greene County

23

19

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Hamilton County; constituent correspondence regarding Hamilton County

23

20

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Interstate Commerce Commission; constituent correspondence regarding the Interstate Commerce Commission

24

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Invitations and Engagements, A-D; includes schedules and notes regarding Gore’s engagements; also contains correspondence regarding various invitations and engagements

24

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Invitations and Engagements, E-M; correspondence regarding various invitations and engagements

24

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Invitations and Engagements, N-Y; correspondence regarding various invitations and engagements; includes invitation from Inaugural Committee for inauguration of President Truman, 1949

24

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Jackson County; constituent correspondence regarding Jackson County

24

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Labor; constituent correspondence regarding labor concerns, particularly with the Tennessee Federation of Labor

24

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

The Library of Congress; correspondence from the Reference Department of the Library of Congress regarding books checked out to Gore and his office

24

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Macon County; constituent correspondence regarding Macon County

24

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Marshall County; constituent correspondence regarding Marshall County

24

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Maury County; constituent correspondence regarding Maury County

24

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Moore County; constituent correspondence regarding Moore County

24

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Mynders, Alfred; correspondence with Alfred Mynders, editor of “The Chattanooga Times” out of Chattanooga, Tennessee

24

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Naval Supply Depot; correspondence regarding the Naval Supply Depot in Chattanooga, Tennessee

24

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Nixon, Richard; constituent correspondence regarding Senator Richard Nixon

24

14

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Oak Ridge; constituent correspondence regarding various topics dealing with Oak Ridge, Tennessee; also includes four copies of “Natural-Gas Pipe Line, Oak Ridge, Tenn.,” a report from May 23, 1949 by the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy

25

1

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Office of Price Stabilization; constituent correspondence regarding issues dealing with the Office of Price Stabilization

25

2

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Old Age Assistance; constituent correspondence regarding old age assistance

25

3

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Overton County; constituent correspondence regarding Overton County

25

4

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Pickett County; constituent correspondence regarding Pickett County

25

5

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Soldiers’ Insurance, Civil Rights, and Taxes; material regarding bill to provide additional benefits (insurance, civil rights, and taxes) under the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Civil Relief Act; includes report by 77th Congress for H.R. 6654, dated February 24, 1942; also includes some related correspondence as well as drafts of statement by Gore regarding the bill

25

6

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Tobacco Regulation; material regarding amendments to the Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1938 to further regulate interstate and foreign commerce in tobacco; includes report by 78th Congress for H.R. 2020, dated March 23, 1943; includes report by 78th Congress for H.R. 4104, dated February 1, 1944; also includes letter from Gore to R.W. Benson, President of Robertson County Farm Bureau, dated May 5, 1944

25

7

General Files, 1940–1952

 

Trades Training School; correspondence regarding attendance and policies at Trades Training School in Nashville, Tennessee; particularly deals with enrollment of non-veterans; includes copy of Public Law 55, the Veterans’ Readjustment Assistance Act of 1952

25

8

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Atomic Energy Commission; includes correspondence with Gore throughout 1952 regarding the United States Atomic Energy Commission; also includes official report of the Joint 9Committee on Atomic Energy covering the investigation into the United States Atomic Energy Commission dated October 13, 1949

25

9

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Commerce, National Production Authority; constituent correspondence regarding issues dealing with the National Production Authority

25

10

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Defense, United States Air Force ROTC Programs; includes correspondence with Gore regarding the expansion of the Air Force ROTC program and the establishment of ROTC units at Tennessee colleges; includes correspondence between Gore and Department of Air Force as well as with Austin Peay State College, East Tennessee State College, Middle Tennessee State College, and Southwestern at Memphis

25

11

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Defense, United States Army Corps of Engineers; correspondence regarding the US Army Corps of Engineers

25

12

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Defense, Women’s Army Auxiliary Corps; correspondence regarding the Women’s Army Auxiliary Corps

25

13

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Housing and Urban Development, Federal Housing Administration; constituent correspondence regarding issues dealing with the Federal Housing Administration

25

14

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of the Interior; constituent correspondence regarding the United States Department of the Interior

25

15

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of Justice; constituent correspondence regarding issues dealing with the United States Department of Justice

25

16

General Files, 1940–1952

 

United States Department of the Treasury, Internal Revenue Service; constituent correspondence regarding issues dealing with the Internal Revenue Service

26

1

Post Offices

 

Adams, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1941 regarding the appointment of Mrs. Lizzie Norman to head postmaster in Adams

26

2

Post Offices

 

Algood Post Office, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1940-1941 regarding the reappointment of Mrs. Mattie H. Swallows as head postmaster in Algood

26

3

Post Offices

 

Algood Post Office, Quarters and Clerk Hire; correspondence requesting expansion and additional clerk hire at Algood during 1942, 1944, and 1946

26

4

Post Offices

 

Allardt Post Office, Postmaster; correspondence dating 1942-1943, and 1945-1947 regarding postmaster position in Allardt

26

5

Post Offices

 

Allardt, Star Route 27154 Extension; correspondence throughout 1950 regarding the extension of route (Star Route No. 27154) at Allardt

26

6

Post Offices

 

Allons, 4th Class, Postmaster; correspondence dating 1944-1949 regarding postmaster appointments and discontinuance of service at Allons

26

7

Post Offices

 

Allred Post Office; correspondence from 1949 regarding position of postmaster at Allred

26

8

Post Offices

 

Alpine, 4th Class, Postmaster; correspondence dating 1940 and 1945-1947 regarding postmaster appointments at Alpine

26

9

Post Offices

 

Armathwaite, 4th Class, Postmaster; correspondence ranging from 1939-1947 (non-inclusive) regarding postmaster appointments at Armathwaite

26

10

Post Offices

 

Banner Springs Postmastership, 4th Class; 1941-1942 correspondence regarding the recommendation of Mrs. Sadie Ramsey LaRue for postmaster of Banner Springs

26

11

Post Offices

 

Baxter, Postal Clerk; 1940 correspondence requesting increased postal clerk salary; 1947 correspondence regarding the position of a substitute postal clerk

26

12

Post Offices

 

Baxter, Postmaster; correspondence dating 1939-1942, 1950, and 1952 regarding postmaster position in Baxter

26

13

Post Offices

 

Baxter, Rural Route #1 (extension request, denied); correspondence throughout 1950-1952 requesting extension of Route #1 at Baxter

26

14

Post Offices

 

Baxter, Rural Route #2 (extension request, denied); correspondence from 1950 requesting extension of Route #2 at Baxter

26

15

Post Offices

 

Bethpage, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1949 and 1950 regarding position of postmaster at Bethpage

26

16

Post Offices

 

Bethpage, Post Office Clerk; 1950-1951 correspondence regarding position of postal clerk at Bethpage

26

17

Post Offices

 

Bethpage, Rural Route #1 (extension request); 1949-1952 correspondence requesting extension of Route #1 at Bethpage

26

18

Post Offices

 

Brush Creek, Route #1 (extension request); correspondence throughout 1951 requesting extension of Route #1 at Brush Creek

27

1

Post Offices

 

Bloomington Springs, Post Office, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1943 and 1944 regarding postmaster appointments at Bloomington Springs

27

2

Post Offices

 

Bloomington Springs, Rural Route Extension; correspondence during 1950-1952 requesting extension of Rural Route #1 at Bloomington Springs

27

3

Post Offices

 

Boatland, Postmastership; correspondence throughout 1942 and 1949 regarding postmaster appointments at Boatland

27

4

Post Offices

 

Boma, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1940, 1942, and 1949 regarding postmaster position at Boma

27

5

Post Offices

 

Brotherton, Route #1, Carrier; correspondence from 1945-1950 regarding position of carrier and overall service at Brotherton

27

6

Post Offices

 

Brush Creek Post Office, Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1944-1952 regarding position of postmaster at Brush Creek

27

7

Post Offices

 

Buffalo Valley Post Office; correspondence during 1944-1950 regarding postmaster appointments at Buffalo Valley

27

8

Post Offices

 

Byrdstown Postmaster File; correspondence from 1941 and 1950 regarding postmaster position at Byrdstown

27

9

Post Offices

 

Byrdstown, Rural Route Carrier; correspondence during 1947 and 1948 regarding service at Byrdstown

27

10

Post Offices

 

Carthage, city delivery extension; 1951-1952 correspondence regarding the extension of city delivery at Carthage

27

11

Post Offices

 

Carthage Clerical Position; correspondence from 1941 and 1950 regarding positions at Carthage

27

12

Post Offices

 

Carthage Post Office, Building; correspondence between 1939-1949 regarding need for new buildings at Carthage

27

13

Post Offices

 

Carthage, Rural Route #1, Carrier; correspondence from 1945 and 1947 regarding carrier position on rural route #1 at Carthage

27

14

Post Offices

 

Carthage, Rural Route #2, Carrier; correspondence from 1943-1947 regarding carrier position on rural route #2 at Carthage

27

15

Post Offices

 

Castalian Springs, Postmaster, 4th Class Office; correspondence from 1944 and 1948 regarding postmaster position at Castalian Springs

27

16

Post Offices

 

Cedar Hill; correspondence from 1945-1950 regarding carrier examinations, construction of new buildings, and increase in rent of postal quarters

27

17

Post Offices

 

Celina Clerk Hire; 1942-1945 correspondence regarding clerk positions at Celina

27

18

Post Offices

 

Celina Postmaster; 1940-1948 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Celina

27

19

Post Offices

 

Celina Post Office, Star Route; correspondence throughout 1949 regarding service on star route at Celina

27

20

Post Offices

 

Celina, Rural Route Carrier; 1938-1943 correspondence regarding carrier positions at Celina

28

1

Post Offices

 

Chanute Postmastership; correspondence from 1943 and 1946 regarding position of postmaster at Chanute

28

2

Post Offices

 

Chestnut Mound Postmaster; correspondence during 1940-1941 regarding postmaster position at Chestnut Mound

28

3

Post Offices

 

Clarkrange Post Office; correspondence throughout 1945-1950 regarding postmaster appointments at Clarkrange

28

4

Post Offices

 

Clarkrange, Route #1; correspondence from 1946-1950 regarding rural carrier positions at Clarkrange

28

5

Post Offices

 

Coleman Postmaster; correspondence from 1943-1944 regarding postmaster position at Coleman

28

6

Post Offices

 

Cookeville, Clerk Hire; correspondence throughout 1943-1951 regarding clerk hire at Cookeville

28

7

Post Offices

 

Cookeville, Mail Service; 1949 correspondence regarding service at Cookeville

28

8

Post Offices

 

Cookeville Postmaster; 1939-1950 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Cookeville

28

9

Post Offices

 

Cookeville, Property Improvement; correspondence throughout 1948-1951 regarding property improvements at Cookeville

28

10

Post Offices

 

Cookeville Rural Carrier; correspondence from 1949-1951 regarding rural carrier position at Cookeville

28

11

Post Offices

 

Cookeville, Rural Route #2; correspondence from 1941 and 1943 regarding carrier position on rural route #2 at Cookeville

28

12

Post Offices

 

Cookeville; 1944 correspondence regarding E.N. Wilhite, an employee at Cookeville, and charges made against him

28

13

Post Offices

 

Cookeville to Livingston, Star Route; 1948 correspondence regarding service on star route running from Cookeville to Livingston

28

14

Post Offices

 

Cottontown, Postmaster; correspondence from 1941-1944 regarding postmaster position at Cottontown

28

15

Post Offices

 

Crab Orchard, Postmaster; 1944-1945 correspondence regarding postmaster position and service at Crab Orchard

28

16

Post Offices

 

Crab Orchard, Star Route #27163 to Daddys Creek; 1949 correspondence regarding service on star route from Crab Orchard to Daddys Creek

28

17

Post Offices

 

Crawford Postmaster, 4th Class Office; correspondence from 1944-1946 regarding postmaster position at Crawford

28

18

Post Offices

 

Crawford; 1952 correspondence regarding service at Crawford

29

1

Post Offices

 

Creston Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1941-1951 regarding postmaster position and service at Creston

29

2

Post Offices

 

Cross Plains, Postmaster Appointment; correspondence from 1941-1951 regarding postmaster appointments at Cross Plains

29

3

Post Offices

 

Crossville Postmaster; 1939-1952 correspondence regarding postmaster and rural carrier appointments at Crossville

29

4

Post Offices

 

Crossville, Rural Route #1 Extension; 1950-1951 correspondence requesting extension of rural route #1 at Crossville

29

5

Post Offices

 

Crossville, Rural Route #2; correspondence from 1947 regarding service on rural route #2 at Crossville

29

6

Post Offices

 

Crossville Substitute Clerk; correspondence from 1941 and 1947 regarding clerk position at Crossville

29

7

Post Offices

 

Davidson Postmaster; correspondence from 1939-1951 regarding postmaster position and proposed discontinuance of service at Davidson

29

8

Post Offices

 

Difficult, Auxiliary Rural Carrier; correspondence from 1948-1951 regarding the auxiliary rural carrier position at Difficult

29

9

Post Offices

 

Difficult Postmaster; correspondence from 1941-1947 regarding postmaster position at Difficult

29

10

Post Offices

 

Difficult, Route #1 (extension request); 1951 correspondence regarding an extension request for route #1 at Difficult

29

11

Post Offices

 

Dixon Springs; 1945-1948 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Dixon Springs

29

12

Post Offices

 

Dixon Springs, Rural Route Carrier; correspondence dating 1940-1941 regarding carrier position and service on rural route at Dixon Springs

29

13

Post Offices

 

Elmwood Postmaster; correspondence from 1942-1947 regarding postmaster position at Elmwood

29

14

Post Offices

 

Elmwood Rural Route Carrier; correspondence from 1943-1948 regarding carrier position and service at Elmwood

29

15

Post Offices

 

Faix Postmaster; 1942-1951 correspondence regarding postmaster position and service at Faix

30

1

Post Offices

 

Forbus (Fentress Co.); correspondence from 1945-1947 regarding postmaster position at Forbus

30

2

Post Offices

 

Forbus, Rural Route Carrier; 1941-1942 correspondence regarding position of rural carrier at Forbus

30

3

Post Offices

 

Fountain Head Postmaster; correspondence from 1944-1946 regarding postmaster position at Fountain Head

30

4

Post Offices

 

Fountain Head Rural Route; correspondence from 1944 regarding rural route carrier position at Fountain Head

30

5

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro Post Office; correspondence from 1940-1941 regarding postmaster appointments and service at Gainesboro

30

6

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Postal Clerk; 1948 correspondence regarding position of postal clerk at Gainesboro

30

7

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro Postmaster; correspondence from 1949-1950 regarding postmaster appointments at Gainesboro

30

8

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro Postmaster; correspondence from 1949-1950 regarding postmaster appointments at Gainesboro

30

9

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro Postmaster; correspondence from 1949-1951 regarding postmaster appointments at Gainesboro

30

10

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro Postmaster; correspondence from 1951-1952 regarding postmaster appointments at Gainesboro

31

1

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Carrier; 1948-1952 correspondence regarding position of rural carrier at Gainesboro

31

2

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Carrier; 1939-1952 correspondence regarding position of rural carrier at Gainesboro

31

3

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Route #1; correspondence throughout 1950-1952 regarding service and extension request for rural route #1 at Gainesboro

31

4

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, RFD #2; 1951-1952 correspondence requesting extension of rural route #2 at Gainesboro

31

5

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Route #3; correspondence from 1949-1952 requesting extension of rural route #3 at Gainesboro

31

6

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Route #4; 1951 correspondence requesting extension of rural route #4 at Gainesboro

31

7

Post Offices

 

Gainesboro, Rural Route Extensions; 1949-1950 correspondence regarding extension requests of various routes at Gainesboro

31

8

Post Offices

 

Gallatin, Clerk Hire; correspondence throughout 1945-1952 regarding positions at Gallatin

31

9

Post Offices

 

Gallatin to Scottsville, Star Route; correspondence from 1943-1948 regarding service on star route from Gallatin to Scottsville

31

10

Post Offices

 

Gallatin Postal Clerk; 1944 correspondence regarding W.V. Satterfield, a former postal clerk at Gallatin

31

11

Post Offices

 

Gordonsville, Clerk Hire; correspondence from 1949-1951 regarding clerk positions at Gordonsville

31

12

Post Offices

 

Gordonsville Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1944-1945 regarding postmaster appointments at Gordonsville

31

13

Post Offices

 

Gordonsville Star Route; 1948 correspondence regarding service on star route at Gordonsville

31

14

Post Offices

 

Granville Postmaster; correspondence from 1945-1952 regarding postmaster appointments at Granville

31

15

Post Offices

 

Granville Postmaster; correspondence from 1952 regarding postmaster appointments at Granville

31

16

Post Offices

 

Granville Rural Route; correspondence during 1949-1950 regarding service on rural route at Granville

31

17

Post Offices

 

Greenbrier Rural Route; 1948-1950 correspondence regarding service on rural route at Greenbrier

32

1

Post Offices

 

Grimsley Postmaster; 1946 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Grimsley

32

2

Post Offices

 

Grimsley Star Route; 1952 correspondence regarding star route at Grimsley

32

3

Post Offices

 

Hartsville Postmaster; correspondence from 1942-1951 regarding postmaster position at Hartsville

32

4

Post Offices

 

Hartsville Rural Carrier; 1942-1948 correspondence regarding rural carrier position at Hartsville

32

5

Post Offices

 

Hartsville, Extension Route #1; correspondence throughout 1952 requesting extension of rural route #1 at Hartsville

32

6

Post Offices

 

Hartsville Route #2 Extension; correspondence throughout 1950 requesting extension of rural route #2 at Hartsville

32

7

Post Offices

 

Hartsville, Rural Route Extensions; correspondence from 1949-1952 regarding services on rural routes at Hartsville

32

8

Post Offices

 

Haydenburg Postmaster; correspondence during 1944-1947 regarding postmaster position at Haydenburg

32

9

Post Offices

 

Haydenburg Rural Carrier; 1943-1944 correspondence regarding service of rural route and rural carrier position at Haydenburg

32

10

Post Offices

 

Hendersonville; correspondence from 1942-1952 regarding service at Hendersonville

32

11

Post Offices

 

Hickman Postmaster; correspondence from 1944-1950 regarding postmaster position at Hickman

32

12

Post Offices

 

Hickman, Rural Route Extension; 1948-1949 correspondence requesting extension of rural route at Hickman

32

13

Post Offices

 

Hilham; correspondence from 1943-1947 regarding service at Hilham

32

14

Post Offices

 

Hilham Postmaster; correspondence from 1943-1948 regarding postmaster position at Hilham

32

15

Post Offices

 

Hilham Rural Route #1; correspondence during 1939-1944 regarding service and positions on rural route #1 at Hilham

32

16

Post Offices

 

Hilham Route #1; correspondence from 1945-1948 regarding service and positions on rural route #1 at Hilham

32

17

Post Offices

 

Ivyton Postmaster; correspondence from 1940 and 1952 regarding postmaster position at Ivyton

33

1

Post Offices

 

Jamestown, New Rural Route; 1941-1942 correspondence regarding rural route service at Jamestown

33

2

Post Offices

 

Jamestown Postmaster; correspondence from 1939-1950 regarding postmaster appointments at Jamestown

33

3

Post Offices

 

Jamestown, Star Route; 1950 correspondence regarding service on star route at Jamestown

33

4

Post Offices

 

Lafayette; 1951 correspondence requesting city delivery service at Lafayette

33

5

Post Offices

 

Lafayette, Quarters and Clerk Hire; 1943-1950 correspondence regarding service at Lafayette

33

6

Post Offices

 

Lafayette Rural Route Carrier; correspondence from 1943-1948 regarding rural route carrier position at Lafayette

33

7

Post Offices

 

Lafayette, Rural Route #1; correspondence from 1950-1951 regarding possible extension of rural route #1 at Lafayette

33

8

Post Offices

 

Lafayette, Rural Route #4; 1950 correspondence regarding possible extension of rural route #4 at Lafayette

33

9

Post Offices

 

Lake City; 1952 correspondence regarding renewal of lease at Lake City

33

10

Post Offices

 

Lancaster Postmaster; correspondence during 1943-1948 regarding postmaster position at Lancaster

33

11

Post Offices

 

Lancaster, Rural Route; correspondence from 1945-1948 regarding rural carrier position at Lancaster

33

12

Post Offices

 

Linary Postmaster; 1944-1947 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Linary

33

13

Post Offices

 

Littlecrab; 1951 correspondence regarding service at Littlecrab

33

14

Post Offices

 

Littlecrab, Rural Carrier and Postmaster; correspondence from 1940-1948 regarding positions of rural carrier and postmaster at Littlecrab

33

15

Post Offices

 

Littlecrab, Route #1; correspondence from 1950-1951 requesting extension of rural route #1 at Littlecrab

33

16

Post Offices

 

Livingston; correspondence from 1938-1952 regarding service at Livingston

33

17

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Route #1 Carrier; correspondence from 1947-1949 regarding position of carrier on route #1 at Livingston

33

18

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Route #2; 1950-1951 correspondence regarding proposed extension for route #2 at Livingston

33

19

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Routes #2 and #3; correspondence during 1941 and 1944 regarding service and possible extensions on routes #2 and #3 at Livingston

34

1

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Route #4 Carrier; correspondence from 1940-1950 regarding service and carrier position on route #4 at Livingston

34

2

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Rural Route #5 Extension; 1950 correspondence regarding proposed extension to rural route #5 at Livingston

34

3

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Star Route to Algood; correspondence during 1948-1949 regarding service on star route from Livingston to Algood

34

4

Post Offices

 

Livingston, Star Route to Hilham; correspondence from 1944 and 1948 regarding service on star route from Livingston to Hilham

34

5

Post Offices

 

Livingston; Star Route to Jamestown; correspondence from 1942-1948 regarding service on star route from Livingston to Jamestown

34

6

Post Offices

 

Manson; correspondence from 1950-1952 regarding service and postmaster appointments at Manson

34

7

Post Offices

 

Mayland Postmaster; correspondence from 1941-1943 regarding postmaster position at Mayland

34

8

Post Offices

 

Memorial; correspondence from 1948 and 1952 regarding service at Memorial

34

9

Post Offices

 

Mitchellville Postmaster; correspondence during 1945-1948 regarding postmaster appointments at Mitchellville

34

10

Post Offices

 

Monoville Postmaster; correspondence from 1939-1940 and 1948 regarding postmaster position at Monoville

34

11

Post Offices

 

Monroe Postmaster; correspondence during 1945-1952 regarding postmaster position at Monroe

34

12

Post Offices

 

Monroe, Rural Route #1 Carrier; 1939-1940 correspondence regarding carrier position on rural route #1 at Monroe

34

13

Post Offices

 

Monroe, Route #2 Carrier; 1939-1940 correspondence regarding carrier position on rural route #2 at Monroe

34

14

Post Offices

 

Monroe, Route #2 Extension, (denied); 1951 correspondence requesting extension of rural route #2 at Monroe

34

15

Post Offices

 

Monterey Clerk; correspondence from 1948-1951 regarding clerk position at Monterey

34

16

Post Offices

 

Monterey Postmaster; 1945-1952 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Monterey

34

17

Post Offices

 

Monterey, Route #1; correspondence from 1939-1951 regarding service on route #1 at Monterey

35

1

Post Offices

 

Moss Postmaster; 1949-1950 correspondence regarding service at Moss

35

2

Post Offices

 

Moss, Rural Route Extension; correspondence from 1950-1952 regarding possible extension for rural route at Moss

35

3

Post Offices

 

New Middleton; 1948 correspondence regarding service at New Middleton

35

4

Post Offices

 

New Middleton Postmaster; correspondence from 1943-1949 regarding postmaster position at New Middleton

35

5

Post Offices

 

New Middleton, Rural Route Extension; 1950 correspondence regarding request for extension of rural route at New Middleton

35

6

Post Offices

 

Oliver Springs; 1952 correspondence regarding service at Oliver Springs

35

7

Post Offices

 

Oneida Mail Service, Oneida and Western Railway; 1949 correspondence regarding service at Oneida

35

8

Post Offices

 

Orlinda Postmastership; notes and correspondence during 1942-1949 regarding postmaster position at Orlinda

35

9

Post Offices

 

Pall Mall Postmastership; correspondence from 1940 and 1946 regarding postmaster position at Pall Mall

35

10

Post Offices

 

Peavine Postmaster; 1945-1949 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Peavine

35

11

Post Offices

 

Pleasant Hill Postmaster; 1940-1944 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Pleasant Hill

35

12

Post Offices

 

Pleasant Shade Postmaster; correspondence throughout 1940-1952 regarding service and postmaster position at Pleasant Shade

35

13

Post Offices

 

Portland Postmater; 1946-1950 correspondence regarding postmaster appointments at Portland

35

14

Post Offices

 

Portland Clerk Hire; correspondence from 1947-1950 regarding postal clerk positions at Portland

35

15

Post Offices

 

Portland Rural Route #1; 1950 correspondence requesting extension of rural route #1 at Portland

36

1

Post Offices

 

Red Boiling Springs; 1950 correspondence regarding service at Red Boiling Springs

36

2

Post Offices

 

Red Boiling Springs, Route #1; 1951 correspondence regarding extension request for rural route #1 at Red Boiling Springs

36

3

Post Offices

 

Red Boiling Springs, Rural Route #1 Carrier; 1945-1948 correspondence regarding carrier position on rural route #1 at Red Boiling Springs

36

4

Post Offices

 

Red Boiling Springs, Rural Route #2 Carrier; correspondence from 1942-1950 regarding positions on rural route #2 at Red Boiling Springs

36

5

Post Offices

 

Red Boiling Springs, Rural Route #4 Carrier; 1942-1944 correspondence regarding carrier position on rural route #4 at Red Boiling Springs

36

6

Post Offices

 

Rickman; correspondence from 1945-1949 regarding postmaster position at Rickman

36

7

Post Offices

 

Riddleton; 1945-1947 correspondence regarding postmaster position and service at Riddleton

36

8

Post Offices

 

Riddleton, Rural Route Carrier; correspondence throughout 1941-1953 regarding carrier position and extension requests for rural route at Riddleton

36

9

Post Offices

 

Ridgely; 1951-1952 correspondence regarding service and property at Ridgely

36

10

Post Offices

 

Ridgetop Postmaster; correspondence from 1942-1943 regarding postmaster position at Ridgetop

36

11

Post Offices

 

Riverton Postmaster; correspondence from 1939-1943 regarding postmaster appointments at Riverton

36

12

Post Offices

 

Sadlersville; 1943-1947 correspondence regarding service and postmaster position at Sadlersville

36

13

Post Offices

 

Shirley Postmaster; 1944-1949 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Shirley

36

14

Post Offices

 

Shirley Star Route; correspondence during 1947-1949 regarding service and carrier positions on star route at Shirley

36

15

Post Offices

 

Silver Point Postmaster; 1940-1952 correspondence regarding postmaster appointments at Silver Point

36

16

Post Offices

 

Silver Point, Rural Route; correspondence throughout 1940-1953 regarding service and carrier positions on rural route at Silver Point

37

1

Post Offices

 

South Tunnel; correspondence throughout 1950 regarding postmaster appointments at South Tunnel

37

2

Post Offices

 

Springfield Postmaster; 1941-1950 correspondence regarding postmaster position at Springfield

37

3

Post Offices

 

Springfield, Rural Route #2; correspondence during 1950-1952 regarding extension request for rural route #2 at Springfield

37

4

Post Offices

 

Springfield, Rural Route #3; 1951 correspondence regarding extension of rural route #3 at Springfield

37

5

Post Offices

 

Static Postmaster; correspondence from 1939-1949 regarding postmaster position at Static

37

6

Post Offices

 

Sunbright Star Route; 1952 correspondence regarding service on star route at Sunbright

37

7

Post Offices

 

Sykes Postmaster; correspondence from 1941 and 1948 regarding service and postmaster position at Sykes

37

8

Post Offices

 

Thorn Hill; correspondence from 1951 regarding position at Thorn Hill

37

9

Post Offices

 

Timothy; 1944-1949 correspondence regarding positions and service at Timothy

37

10

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland; correspondence throughout 1951-1952 regarding positions at Westmoreland

37

11

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland; 1943-1952 correspondence regarding positions and service at Westmoreland

37

12

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland Postmaster; 1945-1952 correspondence regarding postmaster appointments at Westmoreland

37

13

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland Route #2; correspondence throughout 1951-1952 regarding rural carrier positions at Westmoreland

37

14

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland, Rural Route #3; 1952 correspondence regarding service and possible extension for rural route #3 at Westmoreland

37

15

Post Offices

 

Westmoreland, Rural Carrier; 1952 correspondence regarding carrier position at Westmoreland

38

1

Post Offices

 

Westel Postmaster; correspondence from 1947-1948 regarding postmaster appointments at Westel

38

2

Post Offices

 

White House Postmaster; 1944-1952 correspondence regarding postmaster position at White House

38

3

Post Offices

 

Whitleyville; 1940-1947 correspondence regarding positions at Whitleyville

38

4

Post Offices

 

Whitleyville Rural Route Carrier; correspondence from 1940-1949 regarding rural carrier positions at Whitleyville

38

5

Post Offices

 

Whitleyville Star Route; correspondence during 1948-1949 regarding service on star route at Whitleyville

38

6

Post Offices

 

Wilder; correspondence from 1945-1950 regarding postmaster position at Wilder

38

7

Post Offices

 

Wirmingham Star Route; correspondence throughout 1942-1952 regarding service and positions on star route at Wirmingham

38

8

Post Offices

 

Wolf River Postmaster; 1947-1951 correspondence regarding postmaster appointments, service, and office relocation at Wolf River

38

9

Post Offices

 

Post Office Department, General; includes list of each post office in Gore’s district, the current postmaster, and the date in which each postmaster took office; also includes copy of a letter written to each postmaster on October 16, 1948 regarding Gore’s support of raised salaries for postal employees

38

10

Post Offices

 

Postal Matters; correspondence from 1952-1953 dealing with a mixture of issues at various post offices; these letters are arranged alphabetically by last name of constituent

38

11

Post Offices

 

Proposed Post Office Buildings; correspondence during 1945 and 1949 regarding proposed post office buildings at Carthage, Gainesboro, Jamestown, Monterey, Red Boiling Springs and Lafayette; this correspondence is arranged alphabetically by town name within this folder; also includes blank forms from United States Post Office Department used in the case of route changes

[jhw 8/2012]