Found in 12 Collections and/or Records:
The collection includes a memory book of Adolph Josef Kratochuil maintained by him after his arrival to the United States from Pisek, Bohemia in 1883. The text is in Czech.
The collection consists of a list of participants, speeches, and papers from the Czech Immigrant Symposium held at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln in 1992.
The records consist of correspondence to and from Ed Kopac and fund secretary Val Kuska, press releases and newspaper clippings, information sheets, lists of donors and patrons, trust agreements, notes, publicity, circulars, publications, and general materials relating to the Czech Student Loan Fund. The records also include newspaper clippings and correspondence related to Latvian Prime Minister, Kārlis Ulmanis.
Czechoslovak National Council of America, Records contains press releases and news flashes from Czechoslovakia under Nazi domination, American Czechoslovakia, and other sources from 1939-1984.
This collection contains mostly Ed Kopac's correspondence with different sources during his career as a Montana rancher and liverstock feeder. Included in the correspondence are letters to senators, lawyers, and people in business with Kopac. There is correspondence concerning the Czech Pioneer Memorial and his contributions to that organization.
The collection consists of photocopies of documents including the military passport, work book, birth certificate, school release certificate, and home certificate of Czech immigrant Josef Krhounek to the United States circa 1905. Also included are photocopied travel documents for Franz Krefei to travel from Bohemia to the U.S., 1879. Anna Stechova's birth certificate, marriage certificate of Jakub Vaniata and Anna Stechova. Documents in English, Czech and German.
Zajicek's papers are comprised of correspondence, essays, and publications of the Catalog of Peace Efforts and other organizations in which Zajicek was active. Also included are poems by Zajicek. Topics include peace movements, civil rights organizations, alternative theoretical models of a good society, threats to democracy, defense against fascism, and correspondence with Erich Fromm.
The collection consists of memoirs written by Oskar Pejsa. Pejsa's memoir, divided into four chapters on service in Austrian-Hungarian military, service in Czechoslovak military until German occupation, activities in home resistance until his emigration in 1948, and comparison of Czech colonels in Austrian-Hungarian army with legionnaires. In Czech.