Guide to the Dick Thornburgh Papers, 1932- AIS.1998.30.05

ULS Archives & Special Collections

 Series V. Campaign for U.S. Congress, 1966

Summary Information

Repository
ULS Archives & Special Collections
Title
Dick Thornburgh Papers, Series V. Campaign for U.S. Congress
Creator
Thornburgh, Dick, 1932-
Collection Number
AIS.1998.30.05
Date
1966
Extent
5.0 linear feet
Abstract
Dick Thornburgh made his first run for public office as a Republican candidate for U.S. Congress from Pittsburgh's heavily Democratic Fourteenth Congressional District. Despite hard work and solid research, Thornburgh lost to Democrat incumbent, William Moorhead. The documentation of this campaign is detailed and colorful and represents an earnest, issue oriented campaign from the pre TV/polling era. These files are in nine sections: Campaign Plans and Ephemera; Issues and Position Papers; Opposition Research; News Releases and Media; Campaign Volunteer Effort; Candidate Thornburgh's Files; Election Results; Campaign Finances; and Correspondence. Digital reproductions of portions of the collection are available online.

Preferred Citation

Dick Thornburgh Papers, 1932- , AIS.1998.30, Archives & Special Collections, University of Pittsburgh Library System

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Administrative Information

Publication Information

ULS Archives & Special Collections, June 30, 2004

University of Pittsburgh Library System
Archives & Special Collections
Website: library.pitt.edu/archives-special-collections
412-648-3232 (ASC) | 412-648-8190 (Hillman)
Contact Us: www.library.pitt.edu/ask-archivist

Revision Description

 New material added to Subseries 3 and 4. July 2013

Access Restrictions

No restrictions.

Copyright

Permission for publication is given on behalf of the University of Pittsburgh as the owner of the physical items and is not intended to include or imply permission of the copyright holder, which must also be obtained.

Acquisition Information

Gift of Dick Thornburgh, February 27, 1998

Processing Information

This collection was processed by Nancy Watson, Curator of the Thornburgh Papers, Holly Mengel, Project Archivist, and a team of graduate students. Processing was made possible by a grant from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in 2002.

Revision and rearrangement for the encoded version of the finding aid provided by Holly Mengel in 2004. Information about the collection title and the controlled access terms was extracted from the MARC record in the University of Pittsburgh catalog Voyager ID number: 3608599

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Controlled Access Headings

Corporate Name(s)

  • Kirkpatrick & Lockhart.
  • United States. Congress. House. -- Elections

Geographic Name(s)

  • Pennsylvania -- Politics and government -- 1951-
  • Pittsburgh (Pa.) -- Politics and government

Personal Name(s)

  • Moorhead, William S. (William Singer), 1923-
  • Thornburgh, Dick, 1932-
  • Thornburgh, Ginny (Judson)

Subject(s)

  • Government
  • Personal papers
  • Political activists -- Pennsylvania
  • Politics
  • Urban renewal -- Pennsylvania -- Pittsburgh

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Previous Citation

Dick Thornburgh Papers, 1932- , AIS.1998.30, Archives Service Center, University of Pittsburgh

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Collection Inventory

Series  V. Campaign for United States Congress, 1966 

Scope and Contents note

"Because of the depleted state of the local party and my persistent inquisitiveness about how to improve the community and help solve its problems, party official approached me to run for mayor of Pittsburgh. And although I begged off at that time, I was nevertheless hooked on politics and did succumb to the 1966 congressional campaign" ("From Star Car to the Governor's Office," JFK School Bulletin, Fall, Winter, 1987).

And so it was in 1966, Thornburgh made his first run for public office as a Republican candidate for U.S. Congress from Pittsburgh's Fourteenth Congressional District, wholly contained within the City of Pittsburgh, and where Democrat registered voters outnumbered Republicans by over 3:1. Thornburgh faced running against William S. Moorhead, Jr., who was the four-year Democrat incumbent who had won election easily twice before. As stated in his book, "Ginny and I had no particular issues on which to challenge Moorhead and no illusions about our ability to win the seat. We knew, however, that we had to test our interest in running for public office" ( Evidence, p. 25).

This was a lonely endeavor at the start when news of Thornburgh for Congress, delivered to Pittsburgh's two newspapers, the Post Gazette and  Press, merited small mentions, in one case not even mentioning Thornburgh's name in the headline: "Lawyer Seeking Moorhead Seat." Most of spring of 1966 was spent attending various Republican ward meetings and soliciting endorsements. On Primary Day, May 17, Thornburgh, in what he describes as a "smashing victory," corralled 78% of the meager Republican turnout, but as he further states "the greater challenge lay ahead" ("Evidence" draft, p. 106).

By Primary Day the campaign, now chaired by John Heinz, had come together quite well. Finances were handled smoothly and a group of volunteer supporters provided a strong research team. Briefing books were prepared on issues of importance, and ultimately a compendium of positions was put together including topics such as: hard line against organized crime and official corruption, concern for the elderly, urban problems, strong civil rights position, support for United Nations, conservative fiscal policies, transportation issues, job training, improved public education, and concern about Vietnam. It is notable that many, even most, of these topics of concern in 1966 recurred in Thornburgh's continued career and are well documented in the archives.

The General Election campaign included attending a three-day candidates' conference sponsored by the Republican Congressional Campaign Committee in Washington. Of interest is that another "rookie" challenging a Democrat incumbent and attending this conference was President George H.W. Bush. The fall was busy with events and campaign appearances. Travel around the district was by what became known at the "Star Car," a clunker Rambler station wagon. There were three debates between Moorhead and Thornburgh, and Ginny Thornburgh energetically master-minded a dedicated volunteer organization. These were the times of door-to-door canvassing of voters, handing out emery boards and calorie counters with "Thornburgh for Congress," and billboards picturing Thornburgh holding a large wooden spoon entitled "Thornburgh Will Stir Things Up in Congress."

Despite all the hard work, solid research, and dedicated volunteer activity, ultimately Thornburgh lost to William Moorhead on Election Day, 82,732 to 38,528. As Thornburgh concludes in his book: "All, of course, was not for naught. Ginny and I discovered how much we actually enjoyed the campaign process - meeting and mingling with the voters, puzzling through our positions on difficult issues, and feeling that there was indeed a way to make a difference for the better in people's lives" ( Evidence, p. 30). Even the  Post Gazette noted "In Mr. Thornburgh the GOP has presented an exceptionally attractive candidate of the sort who should be encouraged to run for public office. While he did not pick the right office at the right time, we hope he will be encouraged to stay active in politics so that the public can avail itself of his services on another occasion" ("Evidence" draft, p. l14).

Researchers should take note that issue background material here relates and interconnects with other Pittsburgh and Allegheny County reports and articles in these other sections of the archive: "Civic Activities," "Politics," and "Constitutional Convention." These campaign archives are organized in nine sections: "Campaign Plans and Ephemera," "Issues and Position Papers," "Opposition Research," "News Releases and Media," "Campaign Volunteer Effort," "Candidate Thornburgh's Files," "Election Results," "Campaign Finances," and "Correspondence."

Subseries  1. Campaign Plans and Ephemera 

Scope and Contents note

These files are arranged in five sections: GOP candidate information, campaign plans, campaign headquarters, Thornburgh for Congress, and campaign mailings. The "GOP candidate files" include materials on the '66 Democrat candidates, supplied by the Republican National Committee. "Campaign plans" include information gathered on voters, polling places and congressional districts. "Campaign headquarters" provides information on the headquarters opening, includes campaign correspondence and even the flower covered guest registry. "Thornburgh for Congress" includes materials that relate to the campaign kick-off and progression, as well as campaign ephemera. "Campaign mailings" consist of correspondence and mailings to and from the Thornburgh campaign headquarters.

GOP Candidate Information 

  BoxFolder
Republican National Committee Candidates Information 1966 221
  Folder
Republican National Committee Fact Book 1966 Election Campaign 1966 2
  Folder
1966 Candidates Conference June 29, 1966 - July 12, 1966 3

Campaign Plans 

  Folder
Fourteenth Congressional District of Pennsylvania 1966 4
  Folder
Campaign References (published reports) (annotated) 1966 5
  Folder
Allegheny County GOP and Voter Data 1966 6
  Folder
Campaign Binder: County Analysis 1966 7
  Folder
Fourteenth Congressional District: Analysis and Statistics 1966 8
  Folder
Polling Places 1966 9

Campaign Headquarters 

  Folder
Open House June 13, 1966 10
  Folder
Opening September 12, 1966 11
  Folder
Correspondence 1966 12
  Folder
Guest Registry 1966 13

Thornburgh for Congress 

  Folder
Thornburgh for Congress Announcement February 1966 14
  Folder
Thornburgh's Biography 1966 15
  Folder
Thornburgh for Congress Committee 1966 16
  Folder
Fourteenth Congressional District Campaign Kick-off Rally April 13, 1966 17
  Folder
Endorsements of Thornburgh for Congress 1966 18
  Folder
Schedules, Invitations and Event Material 1966 19
  Folder
Editorial Fall, 1966 20
  Folder
Thornburgh address for Republican Nomination for U.S. Congress in the 14th Congressional District April 13, 1966 21

Campaign Political Binder [New Material Added], 1966 

  BoxFolder
Early campaign plans, January-February 1966 101041
  Folder
Campaign Expense Plan, January 1966 42
  Folder
Campaign in Progress, January-October 1966 43
  Folder
Volunteer canvasing, September 1966 44
  Folder
American Institute for Research Plans, March-May 1966 45
  Folder
American Institute for Research Plans: Survey, July 1966 46
  Folder
Issue Poll Data, 1966 47
  Folder
Issue Poll Research, 1966 48
  Folder
Miscellaneous, 1966 49

Ephemera 

  BoxFolder
Ephemera 1966 2222
 1. Know Your Next Congressman! Dick Thornburgh, 1966 Online
 2. Dick Thornburgh will stir things up in Congress, 1966 Online
 3. Pittsburgh needs Thornburgh in Congress because . . . Thornburgh works for Pittsburgh!, 1966 Online
 4. Are You Going to Vote for Dick Thornburgh?, 1966 Online
 5. If you are as concerned about FOOD PRICES as . . ., 1966 Online
  Folder
Ephemera 1966 23

Campaign Mailings 

  Folder
Pittsburgh Letterheads 1966 24
  Folder
Pittsburgh Letterheads 1966 25
  Folder
Addresses for campaign mailings, form letters, correspondence 1966 26
  Folder
GOP Mailings 1966 27

Subseries  2. Issues and position papers 

Scope and Contents note

Thornburgh delivered twelve position papers on topics of concern to voters. In addition to the issued papers, and drafts, there are binders and folders of research materials designed for debate preparation and issue discussions. Several more folders were added to this subseries in July 2013.

  BoxFolder
Issue References (published materials) (annotated); some with historical material pre 1966 1966 231-3
  Folder
Position papers (bound copy) November, 1966 4
  Folder
Position Paper #1: Help for the Aged October 10, 1966 5
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #2: We Need Better Law Enforcement October 13, 1966 6
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #3: Pittsburgh Can Solve its Transportation Problems October 18, 1966 7
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #4: A Better Way for Urban Renewal October 20, 1966 8
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #5: Education: Top Priority October 24, 1966 9
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #6: Vietnam as a Subject for Concern and Debate October 28, 1966 10
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #7: Civil Rights October 30, 1966 11
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #8: International Trade: When it Helps, When it Hurts October 31, 1966 12
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #9: Problems of Foreign Policy November 1, 1966 13
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #10: Economic Problems November 2, 1966 14
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #11: Poverty Programs Should Help the Poor, Not the Politicians November 3, 1966 15
Online
  Folder
Position Paper #12: Labor Problems November 4, 1966 16
Online
  Folder
Political and legal newsletters regarding the Thornburgh campaign 1966 17
  Folder
Research Binder: Issues (annotated) 1966 18-19
  Folder
Research Plans, Drafts and Memos 1966 20
  Folder
Question and Answer Session (annotated) August 27, 1966 21
  Folder
Neighborhood Youth Corps (annotated) 1966 22
  Folder
Moorhead Debate 1966 23
  Folder
The League of Women Voters Questionnaire (annotated) 1966 24
  Folder
Scranton/Shafer Administration Accomplishments September 7, 1966 25

[New Material Added] 

  BoxFolder
Urban Renewal and Housing, 1966 101012
  Folder
Mainland China, 1966 13
  Folder
Labor Management, 1966 14
  Folder
Economy, 1966 15
  Folder
Europe Foreign Policy, 1966 16
  Folder
Education, 1966 17
  Folder
Health Care, 1966 18
  Folder
Water Pollution, 1966 19
  Folder
Poverty, 1966 20
  Folder
Foreign Policy, 1966 21
  Folder
Foreign Policy: South America, 1966 22
  Folder
International Trade/Balance of Payments, 1966 23
  Folder
Aging, 1966 24

Subseries  3. Opposition research 

Scope and Contents note

Thornburgh's team carefully researched the various candidates for Congress, including their campaign materials, particularly about Thornburgh's general election opponent, William Moorhead. Several more folders were added to this subseries in July 2013.

  BoxFolder
Miscellaneous Candidates 1966 2326
  Folder
William Moorhead Opposition Research (annotated) 1966-1969 27
  Folder
"Your Senator's Report," Transcripts of radio broadcasts with Senators Hugh Scott (R) and Joseph Clark (D) March, 1965-October,1966 28
  Folder
Voters Guides 1966 29

[New Material Added] 

  BoxFolder
Housing/Urban Renewal, 1966 101025
  Folder
Banking, 1966 26
  Folder
Taxation, 1966 27
  Folder
Public Health, 1966 28
  Folder
Defense, 1966 29
  Folder
Foreign Policy, 1966 30
  Folder
War on Poverty, 1966 31
  Folder
Education, 1966 32
  Folder
Mass Transit, 1966 33
  Folder
Voting Record Compared, 1966 34
  Folder
Disarmament, 1966 35
  Folder
Firearms, 1966 36
  Folder
Conservation, 1966 37
  Folder
National Humanities Foundation, 1966 38
  Folder
Civil Rights, 1966 39
  Folder
Labor Management, 1966 40

Subseries  4. News releases and media 

Scope and Contents note

These items are arranged chronologically and cover the dates February 12, 1966 - November 7, 1966. These reflect campaign debates, personal appearances and endorsements and are available here online. The media files relate both to the Thornburgh campaign efforts to gain media coverage as well as collections of newspaper clippings regarding the campaign.

  BoxFolder
Media Campaign (annotated) 1966 2330
  Folder
News Releases (annotated) February 12, 1966-October 18, 1966 31
 1. Thornburgh announces candidacy for Congress, February, 12, 1966 Online
 2. Oakland GOP for Thornburgh, February 26, 1966 Online
 3. GOP backing 100% for Thornburgh: Chairman hits Moorhead's record, February, 1966 Online
 4. Huge Thornburgh petitions lost and found, March 25, 1966 Online
 5. 14th District GOP rally set for Wednesday, April 11, 1966 Online
 6. Address of Thornburgh, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Congress in the 14th Congressional District at North Side Carnegie Music Hall\, Pittsburgh, April 13, 1966 Online
 7. Thornburgh urges democrat-GOP action at 14th Congressional District kick-off rally, April, 1966 Online
 8. Thornburgh hits Moorhead on failure to act for city youth, April, 1966 Online
 9. The Young Republican College Council of Allegheny County voted to endorse the candidacy of Thornburgh for Congress in the 14th Congressional District, April, 1966 Online
 10. Thornburgh endorsed for Congress by Senator Hugh Scott, May 10, 1966 Online
 11. Excerpts from remarks of Thornburgh before Civitan Club at downtown YMCA, Pittsburgh, June 20, 1966 Online
 12. Thornburgh says "More money for potato research than for cities", June, 1966 Online
 13. Thornburgh to attend 1966 Republican Candidates Conference, June, 1966 Online
 14. Thornburgh sees progressive look in '66 House candidates, 1966 Online
 15. Thornburgh-Moorhead debates scheduled for fall, 1966 Online
 16. Thornburgh charges Moorhead seeks "free ride" on legislation, 1966 Online
 17. Thornburgh calls for disclosure of all candidates' finances, 1966 Online
 18. Thornburgh questions Congressman Moorhead's willingness to debate, 1966 Online
 19. Thornburgh blasts Moorhead "buck passing" on proposed tax legislation, 1966 Online
 20. Thornburgh gets no reply to debate questions, August 2, 1966 Online
 21. Thornburgh charges administration "squeeze" on young home buyer, August 4, 1966 Online
 22. Thornburgh criticized Administration policies which have produced record high consumer prices and home mortgage interest rates, August 10, 1966 Online
 23. Youth for Thornburgh give 10th ward Republican headquarters new face, August 12, 1966 Online
 24. Thornburgh scores Moorhead for House absenteeism, August 16, 1966 Online
 25. Thornburgh charges Moorhead with "turnabout" on tax increase, August 17, 1966 Online
 26. Thornburgh questions Moorhead's concern about poverty, August 21, 1966 ("Thornburgh questions Moorhead's concern about poverty," online pending)
 27. Statement of Thornburgh, Republican Candidate for United States Congress 14th Congressional District of Pennsylvania calling for disclosure of personal finances of candidates, August 24, 1966 Online
 28. Thornburgh calls for Moorhead to disclose finances, August 26, 1966 Online
 29. Thornburgh to address Republican women, September 7, 1966 Online
 30. Thornburgh headquarters opening announced, September 8, 1966 Online
 31. Philadelphia District Attorney to campaign for Thornburgh and Markovitz, September 9, 1966 Online
 32. Heinz and Rust to head Thornburgh campaign, September 9, 1966 Online
 33. Thornburgh opens headquarters in Oakland, September 16, 1966 Online
 34. Thornburgh announces plans for position papers, September 18, 1966 Online
 35. Thornburgh calls for election spending reform law, September 20, 1966 Online
 36. Thornburgh blasts Moorhead stand on "Big Ditch", September 23, 1966 Online
 37. Thornburgh calls for investigation of President's Club, September 27, 1966 Online
 38. Thornburgh charges opponent and city with neglect in renewal projects, September 27, 1966 Online
 39. Thornburgh demands FBI probe of Pittsburgh numbers racket, September 30, 1966 Online
 40. Thornburgh says safety director can release police survey on time, October 1, 1966 Online
 41. Thornburgh says FBI investigating Pittsburgh gambling, October 2, 1966 Online
 42. Thornburgh urges release of police survey to assist FBI and state police probes, October 4, 1966 Online
 43. Thornburgh proposes statue to Kirwan in place of Billion-Dollar Ditch, October 6, 1966 Online
 44. Thornburgh said that Moorhead is not vigorously opposing the Billion-Dollar Ditch project, October 8, 1966 Online
 45. Thornburgh issues 7-point position paper on aged, October 10, 1966 Online
 46. Thornburgh position paper proposes measures to fight crime, protect innocent, October 13, 1966 Online
 47. Thornburgh sends President Johnson recommendations to improve Pittsburgh transit, October 16, 1966 Online
 48. Thornburgh says city, county transit problems worsen because of 'footdragging', October 18, 1966 Online
  Folder
News Releases October 20, 1966 - 1967 32
 1. Senator Scott to campaign with Dick Thornburgh on Friday, October, 1966 Online
 2. Thornburgh warns against driving people into poverty ghettos; supports urban renewal housing, October 20, 1966 Online
 3. Thornburgh hits Moorhead on anti-red vote, October 20, 1966 Online
 4. Thornburgh chides Johnson administration efforts to cut education appropriations, October 24, 1966 Online
 5. Itinerary of Thornburgh, Republican candidate for Congress, 14th District, October, 1966 Online
 6. Thornburgh supports LBJ search for Vietnam peace but hits objection to criticism, unplanned policies, October 28, 1966 Online
 7. Thornburgh hits extremists for hampering rights, October 30, 1966 Online
 8. Thornburgh's remarks on civil rights, October, 1966 Online
 9. Thornburgh expressed concern over trade inroads of foreign cartels, October 31, 1966 Online
 10. Thornburgh hits opponent for United Arab Republic votes, November 1, 1966 Online
 11. Thornburgh faces Moorhead on "peculiar" vote record, November 1, 1966  Online
 12. Thornburgh says Moorhead votes enabled United Arab Republic to get $37 million of U.S. aid, November 2, 1966 Online
 13. Thornburgh says opponent's votes drive up food prices, November 2, 1966 Online
 14. Thornburgh supports anti-poverty efforts, hits those who deprive poor of funds, November 3, 1966 Online
 15. Thornburgh starts 'brochure blitz' of Pittsburgh supermarkets, November 3, 1966 Online
 16. Thornburgh says government, business not doing enough on chronic unemployment, November 4, 1966 Online
 17. Thornburgh, accompanied by Governor Scranton, called on Pittsburgh housewives to "boycott your Congressman", November 6, 1966 Online
 18. Thornburgh winds up campaign on prices, United Arab Republic, position papers, November 7, 1966 Online
  Folder
News Releases (bound copy) 1966 33
  Folder
Campaign Clips (annotated) 1965-1967 34

Subseries  5. Campaign volunteer effort 

Scope and Contents note

Materials include individual volunteer instructional materials as well as extensive information reflecting the entire volunteer effort. Ginny Thornburgh was primarily responsible for this grassroots support and the files include her volunteer records and the binders that she created to track volunteer activities throughout the Fourteenth District. One of the sad moments associated with the campaign was a fire at campaign headquarters in the wee hours of the morning after Election Day. In the pouring rain the Thornburghs rushed there especially to rescue the volunteer files, only to find the gutter awash with their invaluable 3"x 5" cards.

  BoxFolder
Ginny Thornburgh Campaign File 1966 241
  Folder
Ginny Thornburgh Door-to-Door Canvass File 1966 2
  Folder
Door-to-Door Canvassing 1966 3
  Folder
Sample Canvass Kit for Area Chairmen 1966 4
  Folder
Campaign Volunteer Instructions 1966 5
  Folder
Campaign Volunteers 1966 6
  Folder
Binder: 14th Congressional District Door-to-Door Canvass Chairmen and Volunteers: Areas I-XV 1966 7
  Folder
Binder: 14th Congressional District Door-to-Door Canvass Chairmen and Volunteers: Areas XVI-XXX 1966 8

Subseries  6. Thornburgh's files 

Scope and Contents note

These consist of items that Thornburgh kept close at hand during the campaign, and include his campaign and speech notes, and personal campaign files. As is typical for him, much of this material is handwritten and/or annotated and reflects his thinking as well as his actions as candidate.

  BoxFolder
Campaign Notes (annotated) 1966 249
  Folder
Thornburgh's Personal Congressional Campaign File: notes, strategy and issue research (annotated) 1966 10
  Folder
Thornburgh's General Congressional Campaign File: notes, issue research, correspondence and ephemera (annotated) 1966 11
  Folder
Speech and annotated Speech Notes 1966 12
Online

Subseries  7. Election results 

Scope and Contents note

Election results from both the Primary and the General Election are here. Also included is a report written about the unsuccessful Thornburgh campaign: "The Broken Spoon: a study in failure" by Jeffrey A. Ernico, a Pitt student and campaign volunteer. The title refers to the photograph widely used in Thornburgh campaign literature and billboards of Thornburgh standing next to a giant wooden spoon with the slogan "Dick Thornburgh will stir things up in Congress."

  BoxFolder
Primary Election Results 1966 2413
  Folder
General Election Results 1966 14
  Folder
"The Broken Spoon: A Study in Failure," by Jeffrey A. Ernico 1966 15

Subseries  8. Campaign finances 

Scope and Contents note

The bulk of the materials here relates to the campaign budget and contributions and is arranged chronologically.

  BoxFolder
Thornburgh for Congress Committee: Financial Matters (annotated) 1966 2416
  Folder
Contributions: Alphabetical Copies of Letters 1966 17
  Folder
Lists of Contributors from Various Organizations (annotated) 1966 18
  Folder
Form Letters Regarding Contributions 1966 19
  Folder
Campaign Budget 1966 20

Subseries  9. Correspondence 

Scope and Contents note

Correspondence in these folders, arranged chronologically, covers the campaign effort. The correspondence is separated as follows: pre-primary, post-primary, pre-election and post-election. Correspondence is to and from voters, peers, co-workers, and constituents.

  BoxFolder
1966 GOP Candidates and Ward Chairmen Letters 1966 251
  Folder
Thornburgh's Campaign Correspondence 1966 2-5
  Folder
Correspondence from Voters 1966 6
  Folder
Post Election Lists for Thank You Letters 1966 7
  Folder
Post Election Thank You Letters 1966 8

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