Lourie, Isadore E.
- Existence: 1932-2003
Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract Isadore Edward Lourie served in the South Carolina General Assembly from 1965 until his retirement in 1993 and gained a reputation as the champion of the common man and woman. Lourie was first elected to the South Carolina House with the slogan, "The Man Who Will Stand Up For You." In 1972, he won election to the state Senate. In 1995, Governor David Beasley appointed Lourie to the twenty-two-member South Carolina Commission on Racial Relations.
Dates: 1961-2013; Majority of material found within 1961 - 1994
Item — Box: 23
Scope and Contents From the Series: Audiovisual, c. 1936-c. 2005, includes photographs, negatives, audiocassettes, and videocassettes. Photographs include a 1940 school portrait of “Jackie Bass,” Bass’s high school football portrait, and a picture of Bass and Nathalie Dupree greeting President Bill Clinton at the White House. Several photographs from Bass’s military service are also included. Audiocassettes document interviews mainly conducted for his books. A videocassette shows Bass’s appearance on the “Today Show” in September...
Dates: Other: Nov. 1993
File — Box: 23
Scope and Contents From the Sub-Series: The Topical subseries, the largest in the Personal series, documents Culbertson’s many interests and activities. There are extensive Persons files, containing much of his correspondence with well-known figures such as Thurgood Marshall and Eleanor Roosevelt, and others whom he counted among his friends, including Judge J. Waties Waring, Modjeska Simkins, Olin Johnston, and Hubert Humphrey. Culbertson’s relationship with Judge and Mrs. Waring seems to have begun when, in response to the Warings’...
Dates: circa 1886 - 2012
File — Box: 25
Scope and Contents From the Series: Clippings (7.5 linear ft.) documents Campbell‘s two terms as governor. The governor‘s office organized clippings by a unique subject-classification scheme that it maintained throughout Campbell‘s eight years in office. That organization has been retained here, with cross references to more common terms provided.