Stark, Lloyd C.

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Letter from Arthur Foster which includes "The Negroes Creed," a song about African American support for Lloyd Stark's candidacy for Missouri Governor.

Letter from Jesse Barrett to Frank R. Kent of the Baltimore Sun, describing his feelings about Senator Bennett Clark, particularly around the reappointment of U.S. Attorney Maurice Milligan.

Letter from W. M. Ledbetter, the secretary of the Stark for Governor Organization, updating Lloyd Stark on campaign activities across the state.

Letter from Lincoln A. Kelly to Governor Lloyd C. Stark, mentioning the election violence of 1934 and the inadequate protection at polling places from the Kansas City Police Department. He writes that "the determination of election workers ... to carry on as they have in the past" makes election violence inevitable.

Letter to gubernatorial candidate Lloyd Stark excoriating him for pandering to the Pendergast machine as a candidate.

Letter from H. R. Conway to gubernatorial candidate Lloyd Stark discussing potential difficulty winning Saline County, Missouri in the election.

Letter from Lloyd C. Stark to Chas. W. Dickey, mentioning a trip to dedicate a statue of William Joel Stone and having to miss the Young Democratic banquet.

Letter from Carl G. Ryder to Governor Lloyd C. Stark, thanking him for his work looking into Machine influence, pleding his vote for James M. Douglas, and expressing belief that public support for Pendergast is waning: "Inclined to believe 'Tom's' sun is slowly setting."

Letter from Lloyd C. Stark to W. R. Reavis, writing that he agrees with his assesment of his chances in the campaign should he not receive Pendergast's endorsement.

Letter alerting the Governor to the illegal activities of Roy Fulton, president of the union democratic club in Kansas City and operator of a brewery.

The full text of a speech given by Missouri gubernatorial candidate Lloyd Stark over radio at St. Louis station KSD on August 3, 1936 from 8:45-9 p.m.

Letter from Frederick E. Whitten to Ewing Young Mitchell, Jr. on March 22, 1940. Whitten discusses his thoughts on Missouri political candidates ahead of the 1940 election.

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