United States. Congress. Senate

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United States. Congress. Senate

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United States. Congress. Senate

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United States. Congress. Senate

144 Collections results for United States. Congress. Senate

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Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 01]

Tape 1, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 02]

Tape 1, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 03]

Tape 2, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 08]

Tape 4, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 06]

Tape 3, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 07]

Tape 4, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 04]

Tape 2, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 05]

Tape 3, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 09]

Tape 5, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 10]

Tape 5, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 11]

Tape 6, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 12]

Tape 6, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 13]

Tape 7, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 14]

Tape 8, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 17]

Tape 9, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 15]

Tape 8, Side 2. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 16]

Tape 9, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Rick Rolf [Sound Recording 18]

Tape 10, Side 1. This oral history interview with Rick Rolf was conducted by Michael O’Rourke in Washington, D.C., and at the Benson Hotel in Portland, Oregon, from June 3 to September 24, 1988. In this interview, Rolf very briefly discusses his family background and early life in Ontario, Oregon. He talks about how he first came into contact with U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield in 1972 and how he got involved in politics as a result of the war in Vietnam. He discusses working for Hatfield as an intern after college and working toward an embargo on Ugandan coffee. He talks about other members of Hatfield’s staff, including Gerry Frank. Rolf discusses how Hatfield interacted with other senators; Hatfield’s opinion of the Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan administrations; and Hatfield’s work as chair of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Rolf speaks at length about Hatfield’s opposition to much of the Reagan administration’s agenda, both foreign and domestic. He discusses his foreign policy work of the 1980s, including two trips he took to El Salvador, the peace process in Nicaragua, and observing elections in Guatemala. He also discusses the geopolitics of the Middle East. He talks about Hatfield’s feelings on the War Powers Act; Hatfield’s filibuster against Selective Service; and Hatfield’s opposition to nuclear weapons and nerve gas. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s real estate scandal and how it was resolved.

Rolf, Rick (S. Richard), 1955-

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 04]

Tape 2, Side 2. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 03]

Tape 2, Side 1. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 05]

Tape 3, Side 1. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 01]

Tape 1, Side 1. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 02]

Tape 1, Side 2. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 07]

Tape 4, Side 1. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 08]

Tape 4, Side 2. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Jim Towey [Sound Recording 06]

Tape 3, Side 2. This oral history interview with Jim Towey was conducted by Jim Strassmaier on June 2, 1988. In this interview, Towey discusses his family background and early life in Jacksonville, Florida, including his Catholic upbringing. He talks about studying law at Florida State University, including working summer jobs and playing basketball. He then discusses his decision to forgo the practice of law and instead follow a spiritual calling to Washington, D.C. He describes how he came to be part of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield’s staff in 1982; his duties as a legislative assistant and later legislative director; and some of the other members of the senator’s staff. Towey relates a few anecdotes regarding Hatfield’s personality and spirituality. Using abortion legislation as an example, he describes the way the staff would engage with Hatfield on specific legislation and how the senator made decisions. He also describes working on improving conditions for refugees and the abuses he witnessed, as well as his feelings on President Ronald Reagan's agenda in general. Towey speaks at length about a real estate scandal during Hatfield’s 1984 re-election campaign and how they dealt with it. He closes the interview by discussing Hatfield’s spiritual life.

Towey, Jim

Oral history interview with Marian J. Bruner [Sound Recording 01]

Tape 1, Side 1. This oral history interview with Marian J. Bruner was conducted by Clark Hansen at Brunner’s home in Bowie, Maryland, on June 18, 1988. In this interview, Brunner discusses her family background and early life in Iowa. She talks about her schooling and her interest in Christian education; working for the Reform Church in New York City; and how she got a job on the staff of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield. She talks about the other members of Hatfield’s staff, and discusses some of her duties as caseworker early in Hatfield’s senatorial career, including correspondence and some of the cases she handled. She then discusses Hatfield’s opposition to the Vietnam War and the related cases she dealt with, including conscientious objectors. She then speaks about her promotion to executive assistant and the change in her duties, including making travel arrangements and managing Hatfield’s schedule. Bruner discusses the types of engagements she arranged and Hatfield’s work-life balance, as well as his hobbies and personal life. She also talks often about Hatfield’s Christian faith and his political philosophy. She discusses Hatfield’s relationship with his staff, his role in designing a few commemorative medals, and his committee assignments, particularly the appropriations committee. She closes the interview by discussing her decision to leave Hatfield’s staff at the end of 1980.

Bruner, Marian J. (Marian Jeanette), 1915-2018

Oral history interview with Marian J. Bruner [Sound Recording 03]

Tape 2, Side 1. This oral history interview with Marian J. Bruner was conducted by Clark Hansen at Brunner’s home in Bowie, Maryland, on June 18, 1988. In this interview, Brunner discusses her family background and early life in Iowa. She talks about her schooling and her interest in Christian education; working for the Reform Church in New York City; and how she got a job on the staff of U.S. Senator Mark Hatfield. She talks about the other members of Hatfield’s staff, and discusses some of her duties as caseworker early in Hatfield’s senatorial career, including correspondence and some of the cases she handled. She then discusses Hatfield’s opposition to the Vietnam War and the related cases she dealt with, including conscientious objectors. She then speaks about her promotion to executive assistant and the change in her duties, including making travel arrangements and managing Hatfield’s schedule. Bruner discusses the types of engagements she arranged and Hatfield’s work-life balance, as well as his hobbies and personal life. She also talks often about Hatfield’s Christian faith and his political philosophy. She discusses Hatfield’s relationship with his staff, his role in designing a few commemorative medals, and his committee assignments, particularly the appropriations committee. She closes the interview by discussing her decision to leave Hatfield’s staff at the end of 1980.

Bruner, Marian J. (Marian Jeanette), 1915-2018

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