Clippings, pamphlets, writings, directives, and regulations, relating to government censorship, propaganda, and civil liberties
in the United States during World War II.
Harry C. Shriver (1904-1986) was born near Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. He received his J.D. from George Washington University,
and went on to serve as a member of the bar of the District of Columbia and of the United States Supreme Court. Shriver was
a government lawyer for a number of federal agencies, including the Library of Congress, the Federal Trade Commission, and
the War Shipping Administration. His long list of positions held also include General Counsel for the Navy Department, Hearing
Examiner for the Federal Power Commission in 1963, and Administrative Law Judge in 1972. The contents of this collection
reflect Shriver's legal interest in wartime censorship and propaganda throughout World War II.
5 manuscript boxes and 1 oversize box
(2.5 linear feet)
For copyright status, please contact the Hoover Institution Archives.
Collection is open for research.