[Birthday card]


Birthday card designed by Kwik Kopy, from daughter to "Pop" (presumably John J. Herrera).

Physical Description

4 p. ; 23 cm.

Creation Information

Creator: Unknown. Creation Date: Unknown.


This letter is part of the collection entitled: Texas Cultures Online and one other and was provided by Houston Metropolitan Research Center at Houston Public Library to The Portal to Texas History, a digital repository hosted by the UNT Libraries. It has been viewed 20 times . More information about this letter can be viewed below.


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Houston Metropolitan Research Center at Houston Public Library

The Houston Metropolitan Research Center (HMRC) features two of its extensive collections: The John J. Herrera Papers and The Mexican American Family and Photo Collection.

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Birthday card designed by Kwik Kopy, from daughter to "Pop" (presumably John J. Herrera).

Physical Description

4 p. ; 23 cm.


"Letters to the Editor" by John J. Herrera, 1940s-1970s



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This letter is part of the following collections of related materials.

Texas Cultures Online

Texas Cultures Online features local history materials from eighteen institutions depicting the diverse cultures of Texas during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries: Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Burnet County Historical Commission, Anne & Mike Stewart Collection, Danish Heritage Preservation Society, Gillespie County Historical Society, Houston Metropolitan Research Center at Houston Public Library, Institute of Texan Cultures, Mexic-Arte Museum, Museum of the Big Bend, Museum of the Gulf Coast, Nesbitt Memorial Library, Panola College, Price Johnson Family Collection, San Antonio Public Library, Tarleton State University, University of Texas at San Antonio, and the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston. Funding for this collection was provided by the Amon Carter Foundation.

John J. Herrera Papers

John James Herrera (1910-1986), lawyer and leading civil rights advocate for Mexican Americans, played a role in key cases that ultimately established that separate schools for Mexican American children were illegal and that the systematic exclusion of Spanish-speaking citizens from service on juries was unconstitutional. Herrera severed as national president of the League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) and was politically active throughout his life. He relates that one of the most memorable nights of his life was on November 21, 1963, when he introduced President John F. Kennedy to a group of LULAC members gathered at the Rice Hotel for a reception.

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Added to The Portal to Texas History

  • Sept. 5, 2012, 6:20 a.m.

Description Last Updated

  • Oct. 11, 2013, 6:51 a.m.

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Citations, Rights, Re-Use

[Birthday card], letter, Date Unknown; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth248389/: accessed December 5, 2016), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Houston Metropolitan Research Center at Houston Public Library.