Herman Baca Papers, 1964 - 2013 (MSS 649)

Restrictions: Master audiovisual recordings in Series 9 are restricted. Viewing copies may be available for researchers.

Extent: 41.4 Linear feet (67 archives boxes, 7 records cartons, 2 card file boxes, 28 oversize folders, 4 art bin items)

View OnlineSelected materials from this collection have been digitized with funding from the National Historical Publications and Records Commission (NHPRC).

The papers of Herman Baca, a National City, California, Chicano rights activist and prominent member of the Mexican-American community, document the contributions and accomplishments made by Herman Baca and the Committee on Chicano Rights. Since the 1960s, Herman Baca has been educating and representing the Chicano community and the rights of undocumented immigrants by means of organizing protests, encouraging self-determination, and defending human rights. The papers embody the organizational elements of the Committee on Chicano Rights, the Mexican-American Political Association, and La Raza Unida Political Party in the form of meeting minutes, correspondence, press releases, writings, membership materials, and articles of incorporation and bylaws. Biographical materials illustrate both Herman Baca's efforts as an individual and his work as a business owner, the latter reflected in the Aztec Printing production files; subject files; legal case documentation; conferences and events both organized and attended; writings of others; a visual component including videorecordings, photographs, individual artist's work and Chicano movement art, and a large portion of newspaper clippings dated 1964-2006.

Herman Baca was born to Nicholas and Eloisa Carrasco Baca on April 5, 1943, in Los Lentes, New Mexico, a small agricultural community outside of Los Lunas. When he was eleven years old, his family moved to National City, California, where Baca attended Sweetwater Union School District schools through high school. Starting in the printing trade business after high school, he worked in a few local shops before opening his own private business, Aztec Printing, in 1969.

With the emerging Chicano movement in the 1960s, Baca became involved in local electoral politics with a Chicano perspective. His father's (Nicholas Baca) participation in New Mexico's intense electoral politics influenced his development and transformation in California from a believer in the two-party political system into an independent Chicano activist committed to self-determination and human rights.

Having previously worked as a block captain for the 1968 Richard Nixon presidential campaign, Baca organized the National City chapter of the statewide Mexican-American Political Association (MAPA) in 1968 and served as its president and southern region director until 1974. Despite the opposition of the local Democratic Party, Baca successfully managed Peter Chacon's primary election bid to win a seat to the California State Assembly; Chacon went on to author the state's bilingual education bill. Baca also managed the campaign of Ben Moreno, elected as a Southwestern Community College trustee, as well as other Chicano candidates.

In 1970, prompted by the lack of Chicanos represented by either the Republican or the Democratic parties, Baca organized the San Diego County chapter of La Raza Unida Party, a national third-party effort to increase the participation of the Chicano commmunity as both registered voters and political candidates. That same year, he served as the Southern California representative to the National Congreso de la Raza Unida, the party's national convention. Also in the early 1970s, while chairman of the board of "War on Poverty" programs such as the Mexican American Advisory Committee, now the Metropolitan Area Advisory Committee (MAAC), and NEPSI, a narcotics education and prevention program, Baca organized and served as the chairman of the board of Casa Justicia, a community-based social service agency providing support for undocumented persons dealing with immigration issues.

Not long after working on Peter Chacon's campaign, Baca helped organize the Ad Hoc Committee on Chicano Rights, representing thirty-two organizations in the Chicano community, with a purpose to address issues affecting the Chicano communities' civil and constitutional rights.

Finally in 1975, in reaction to the co-option of the government-funded community organizations by the traditional political apparatus, he reorganized the Ad Hoc Committee as the Committee on Chicano Rights (CCR). With Baca as its chairman, the CCR established itself as a community-based, non-profit, non-government funded, volunteer membership organization committed to developing social and political awareness in the Chicano/Mexicano/Latino communities.

Herman Baca currently operates Aztec Printing, resides in National City, and continues to address issues and be involved in local politics within the community, representing the Committee on Chicano Rights.

Herman Baca Timeline:

1943 Born and raised in Los Lentes, New Mexico

1954 Moved with family to National City, California

1961 Graduated from Sweetwater Union High School, National City

1968 Organized the National City Chapter of a statewide political organization, the Mexican-American Political Association (MAPA) and served as president and Southern Region organizer until 1974

1969 Organized Peter Chacon's successful primary election campaign for California State Assembly

1969 Established private business, Aztec Printing in National City

1970 Served as San Diego County organizer for the La Raza Unida Party, a Mexican-American national third-party, and acted as the Southern California representative to the National Congreso de La Raza Unida, its national convention

1970 Served as chair of the board for community organizations such as MAAC and NEPSI, a narcotics education and prevention program

1970 Organized and served as chair of the board at Casa Justicia, a community based social service agency supporting undocumented persons dealing with immigration issues

1970 Chaired the Ad-Hoc Committee on Chicano Rights, representing thirty-two organizations in the Chicano community

1972 Casa Justicia co-organized a Los Angeles march of 10,000 undocumented workers protesting the California Legislature's Dixon/Arnett Immigration Bill

1973 Organized a 500-person picket at the San Diego County jail, protesting Sheriff Duffy's order to taxicab drivers to report suspected "illegal alien" passengers

1975 Organized a 2000-person march in National City protesting a National City police officer's shooting and killing of an unarmed Latino youth, Luis "Tato" Rivera

1975 Organizer and founding chairman of the Committee on Chicano Rights (CCR), a community based, non-profit, non-government funded, volunteer membership organization based on the principal of self-determination and dedicated to protecting the civil, constitutional, and human rights of the Chicano community

1975 CCR organized a recall of National City mayor and city council for their failure to address the murder of Tato Rivera

1977 CCR organized a 10,000 person unity march at the US-Mexico border protesting the Ku Klux Klan's planned apprehensions of undocumented Mexicans

1979 CCR organized a Chicano National Immigration Conference, representing 200 national organizations, followed by a memorial march of 4000 community members at the US/Mexico border

1981 CCR organized the Chicano National Immigration Conference Tribunal in San Diego, attended by major Chicano leaders to document the violence and brutality against person of Mexican ancestry. A 1,000 page document was delivered to the President of Mexico and to the Reagan administration

1983 CCR organized a 3,000 person "17 Mile Walk for Rights" from San Diego to the US/Mexico border protesting Congress's Simpson/Mazzolli Immigration bill

1984 CCR organized a rally to stop the National City Police Department from enforcing federal immigration laws

1985 CCR organized a rally protesting the INS policy of arresting, incarcerating and deporting minor age children

1986 CCR organized a protest of San Diego County Supervisor Susan Golding's utilization of police reports against undocumented immigrants

1987 CCR assisted Native Americans in opposition to the canonization of Father Junipero Serra

1988 Opposition to the 1987 Congressional approval of the Simpson/Rodino Immigration Act

1989 Protested the San Diego County Jail abuse of inmates

1990 Opposed talk show host Roger Hedgecock's campaign to encourage his supporters involvement in a "Light up the Border" effort at the US/Mexico border

1991 Assisted National City's Filipino community seeking redress for police harassment

1993 Opposed Senator Barbara Boxer's proposal to utilize California National Guard at the US/Mexico border to stop illegal immigrants

1994 Organized a campaign and boycott against San Diego's NFL Chargers football team for naming their defensive line the "Border Patrol"

1997 Campaigned against a Sierra Club's anti-immigration vote

1998 Addressed through press release the 150th anniversary of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo

1999 Organized a political campaign regarding inferior education by Sweetwater Unified School District

2000 Campaigned against the US Census Bureau's labeling of Chicano/Mexico/Latinos as white

2003 Organized campaigns against National City's mayor and city council for failing to carry out voter mandates

Papers of Herman Baca, prolific Chicano activist, political organizer, printer, and longtime chairman and one of several founders of the Committee on Chicano Rights (CCR). Baca is known for his community-based grassroots organizing, especially for civil rights and political and judicial equality. Formed and based in National City, California, CCR operates by volunteer membership and was organized to strive for human, civil, and constitutional rights for the Chicano community. CCR has also organized several events and community protests, including the Chicano National Immigration Tribunal (1981). Baca was an organizer for the Mexican-American Political Association (1968-1974) and La Raza Unida Political Party, among others. He is also the founder and owner of Aztec Printing, a print shop in National City. The papers contain a biographical series that includes newspaper articles of interviews, quotes, editorial writings, and written pieces about Baca and the Baca family, in addition to several community recognitions awarded to Baca. The papers contain subject files, research materials, and newspaper clippings (1964-2006) related to current issues on immigration, border conflicts, police brutality, discrimination, and community events; conference materials both attended and organized by Herman Baca, in and around the Southern California/Tijuana area; court litigation case documentation; and writings of others on issues of immigration, citizenship, social economics, and migration analysis. The collection also contains both a large audio and visual component including recordings of testimonies of the Chicano National Immigration Tribunal; posters of events; Chicano artworks including original illustrations by David Avalos and working production files of Aztec Printing related to Baca's activism. The photograhs series contains black-and-white and color photographs of individuals such as César Chávez, Bert Corona, and Herman Baca, and CCR organized events: Chicano National Immigration Tribunal (1981), Unity March Against the KKK (1977) and the National Protest March Against the Carter Curtain (1979).


This collection has additional unprocessed materials not described in this finding aid. See the UC San Diego Library catalog record to view the acquisition dates and extent of unprocessed additions.

Container List


Scope and Content of Series

SERIES 1) BIOGRAPHICAL MATERIALS: Arranged in eight subseries: A) Interviews, B) Quotes, C) Writings, D) Awards, E) Miscellaneous Activist Organizations, F) Subject Files, G) Baca Family, and H) Telephone Memo Books and Calendars.

A) Interviews: Photocopies of Herman Baca interviews published in La Prensa, El Dia, El Foro Del Pueblo, El Gallo, and National City Star News newspapers, as well as by an individual researcher and on a KCST-TV program entitled Undocumented Mexican Visitors. Arranged alphabetically by organization.

B) Quotes: Photocopies of newspapers and serials where Herman Baca is quoted, arranged by date.

C) Writings: Writings authored by Herman Baca, including opinion articles for newspapers, editorials, letters to editor, and position papers. Arranged by title.

D) Awards: Honors received from 1977-2006, including the City of San Jose "Key to Our City" (1977) and the Congreso para Pueblo Unidos - Hispanic of the Year Award (1980). The awards are arranged alphabetically by awarding organization.

E) Miscellaneous Activist Organizations: Files on activist organizations with whom Baca collaborated from 1971 to 1980. Baca was chairman of CASA Justicia (1973-1977), an organization directly working toward the needs of the Mexican permanent residents; Narcotics Prevention and Education Systems, an organzation formed for the prevention of drug addiction and for narcotics rehabilitation through education; and Adelante, a community newspaper with content of interest to San Diego's Spanish speaking community. Baca also actively worked with the Greater San Diego Chapter of the American G.I. Forum, formed to address the needs of Mexican-American veterans, and as a member of the San Diego County Immigration, Law and Justice Subcommittee. The materials include correspondence, meeting minutes, conference materials, and are arranged alphabetically by organization.

F) Subject Files: Specific subject-based documentation, biographical or on events directly relating to Herman Baca including the Celebration of the Chicano Archives on July 15, 2006. Materials include biographical articles, legal documentation including the FBI surveillance file copy on Herman Baca, speaking arrangements, and clippings related to the Aztec Printing hate crime attack incident in 1995. Arranged alphabetically.

G) Baca Family: Newspaper articles about the Baca Family. Several folders refer to Mark Baca, Herman Baca's son.

H) Telephone Memo Books and Calendars: Phone message logs for the Committee on Chicano Rights and Aztec Printing. Arranged chronologically.


Box 1 Folder 1
Box 1 Folder 2
Box 1 Folder 3
Box 1 Folder 5

"South Bay Spokespersons Clash - Simpson- Mazzoli: Two Views from Here".

Box 1 Folder 6

"San Diego Police Protector or Persecutor?"

La Prensa interviews with Herman Baca

Box 1 Folder 7
Box 1 Folder 8
Box 1 Folder 9
Box 1 Folder 10


Box 1 Folder 12
Box 1 Folder 13
Box 1 Folder 14
Box 1 Folder 15


Box 1 Folder 19
Box 2 Folder 4

Includes typescript draft and handwritten draft correction copy.

Box 74 Folder 38
"Una Biografia Sobre: Herman Baca," escrito por: Daniel Gongora, May 30, 2006


Box 2 Folder 8 Oversize FB-440-01
California Legislature Resolution by Honorable Peter R. Chacon and the Honorable James R. Mills, January 17, 1987
Box 2 Folder 10

Presented by Art Madrid, Mayor of La Mesa. Includes key to the city.

Box 2 Folder 11 Oversize FB-443-13
City of National City Proclamation Herman Baca Day, July 15, 2006
Box 2 Folder 12 Oversize FB-443-14
City of San Diego Proclamation Herman Baca Day, July 15, 2006
Box 2 Folder 13 Oversize FB-440-02
City of San Jose Honorary Citizen, June 26, 1981
Oversize AB-27-E01
City of San Jose - "Key to Our City", 1977

Inscribed with "Mayor Janet Gray Hayes".

Oversize AB-27-E02
Congreso para Pueblo Unidos - Hispanic of the Year Award, April 19, 1980
Box 2 Folder 18 Oversize FB-440-03
Liga Municipal de Organizaciones Populares (C.N.O.P) Diploma
Oversize AB-27-E03
Low Rider Car Club Council - Certificate of Appreciation for Outstanding and Dedicated Service in Community Activities, December 21, 1979
Box 2 Folder 20
Oversize AB-27-E04
United California Mexican-American Association - Appreciation for your Assistance to the Hispanic Community in this Country, November 4, 1978

Miscellaneous Activist Organizations

Box 2 Folder 23

American G.I. Forum of the United States - National Chicano Veterans Organization - Herman Baca, active participant

Box 2 Folder 24
Box 2 Folder 25

Narcotics Prevention and Education System, Inc. - Herman Baca, chairman, 1971-1972

Box 2 Folder 27
Box 2 Folder 28

Subject Files

Box 2 Folder 30

Baca, Herman

Box 3 Folder 1
Box 3 Folder 3

Includes Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) surveillance file copy on Herman Baca.

Box 3 Folder 4
Box 3 Folder 6
Box 3 Folder 7
Box 3 Folder 9
Box 3 Folder 10

Baca Family

Box 3 Folder 12

Baca, Mark (Herman Baca's son)

Box 3 Folder 13
Box 3 Folder 16

Telephone Memo Books and Calendars

Box 4 Folder 1
1977, August 26 - October 26
Box 4 Folder 2
1977, November 3 - 1978, November 30
Box 4 Folder 3
1978, May 5 - August 30
Box 4 Folder 4
1978, August 31 - December 11
Box 4 Folder 5
1979, January 24 - March 20
Box 4 Folder 6
1979, April 18 - June 13
Box 4 Folder 7
1979, November - December
Box 5 Folder 1
1980, March - July
Box 5 Folder 2
1980, July 9 - December
Box 5 Folder 3
1981, April - November
Box 5 Folder 4
1981, December 10 - 1982, August 11
Box 5 Folder 5
1982, September - 1984, March 22
Box 5 Folder 6
1984, April 10 - 1987, September 31
Box 5 Folder 7
Appointment book, 1981
Box 5 Folder 8
Calendar, 1975


Scope and Content of Series

SERIES 2) COMMITTEE ON CHICANO RIGHTS (CCR): The CCR was established in 1975 to formally address issues within the Chicano community. Run entirely on volunteer and member support, CCR was founded as a non-profit corporation to develop and improve the educational, social, and economic conditions of Chicanos by encouraging participation in educational, community, and civic affairs. The files include articles of incorporation and bylaws; incoming and outgoing correspondence; membership documents; public relations materials; meeting minutes, and fundraising materials. The series is arranged in six subseries: A) Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws, B) Correspondence, C) Membership, D) Publicity, E) Administrative, and F) Fundraising.

A) Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws: Statement of purpose, official rules and regulations for the organization, including drafts and annotations.

B) Correspondence: Documents incoming and outgoing correspondence, mainly generated by Herman Baca, 1970-2003. Arranged chronologically.

C) Membership: CCR membership-related documents including member lists, official membership criteria, applications, and registration. Arranged alphabetically.

D) Publicity files: Press releases and drafts of responses to issue proposals. The CCR communicated the organization's position primarily visual and written press releases. Other materials include brochures, the CCR newsletter, and press and media contact lists. Arranged alphabetically.

E) Administrative: CCR organizational meeting minutes, an organizational history draft, and various notes, as well as a copy of the court case file Herman Baca and CCR brought against the United States Department of Justice. Arranged alphabetically.

F) Fundraising: General fund request correspondence and materials involving the "Walk for Rights" fundraiser campaign to defeat the Simpson/Mazzoli Immigration Plan. Also included are grant proposal materials submitted to the General Commission on Religion and Race. Arranged alphabetically.

Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws

Box 6 Folder 2


Box 6 Folder 3
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Box 6 Folder 5
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Box 6 Folder 7
Box 7 Folder 1
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Box 7 Folder 5
Box 7 Folder 6
Box 8 Folder 1
Box 8 Folder 2
Box 8 Folder 3
Box 8 Folder 4
Box 8 Folder 5
Box 8 Folder 6
Box 9 Folder 1
Box 9 Folder 2
Box 9 Folder 3
Box 9 Folder 4
Box 9 Folder 5
Box 9 Folder 6
Box 10 Folder 1
Box 10 Folder 2
Box 10 Folder 3
Box 10 Folder 4
Box 10 Folder 5


Box 10 Folder 6
Box 10 Folder 7
Box 10 Folder 8
Box 10 Folder 9 Oversize FB-441-01
Banner flag
Box 10 Folder 10 Oversize FB-469-01
T-shirts - Includes the Celebration of the Chicano Archives commemorative and Corky Gonzales tribute shirts
Box 10 Folder 11
Box 10 Folder 12
Box 10 Folder 13
Box 10 Folder 15
Box 10 Folder 16


Box 10 Folder 17
Box 10 Folder 18
Box 10 Folder 19
Box 10 Folder 20
Chicano Perspective on the President's Immigration Proposal - "Stop Reagan's Bracero Program" - Paste-up originals, 1981
Box 10 Folder 24
Box 10 Folder 25
Box 10 Folder 26
Box 10 Folder 27
Box 10 Folder 28
Box 76 Folder 1
Obama's Proposals, Immigration or Labor?: A Chicano Historical Perspective President Obama's and "Gang of 8" Immigration Proposals, 2013
Box 10 Folder 30

Press and media lists

Box 10 Folder 31
Box 10 Folder 32
Box 10 Folder 33
Box 11 Folder 1

Press releases

Box 11 Folder 2
Box 11 Folder 3
Box 11 Folder 4
Box 11 Folder 5
Box 11 Folder 6


Box 12 Folder 1

Meeting minutes

Box 12 Folder 4
Box 12 Folder 5
Box 12 Folder 6


Box 12 Folder 8
Box 12 Folder 9
Box 12 Folder 10

General Commission on Religion and Race - Minority Group Self-determination Fund

Box 12 Folder 11
Box 12 Folder 12
Box 12 Folder 13


Scope and Content of Series

SERIES 3) MEXICAN-AMERICAN POLITICAL ASSOCIATION (MAPA): MAPA was founded in 1960, in Fresno, California, to educate and represent constitutional, democratic, and political principles to the Mexican and Latino communities in the United States. Herman Baca became a member of MAPA in 1968 and organized a local National City chapter; soon thereafter he became the Southern Region Director (Counties of Imperial, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, and San Diego), serving until 1974. The series is arranged in six subseries.

A) Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws: Official documents from the State of California, the Southern Region constitution and proclamation, and the National City Rights of Incorporation charter.

B) Correspondence: Incoming letters to Herman Baca, representing the National City chapter, and outgoing correspondence generated by the National City Chapter and Southern Region affiliates. Includes Baca's resignation letter as chairman and county director. Arranged alphabetically.

C) Membership: Member cards, duties, and lists of the Southern region members.

D) Newsletters: Issues from the Oakland Chapter, San Diego County Council Chapter, and the State of California. Arranged alphabetically by title.

E) Publicity: Newspaper clippings, political candidate endorsements, and press releases. Arranged alphabetically.

F) Administrative: Meeting minutes for the Southern Region chapter, and related writing by members on various issues.

Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws

Box 13 Folder 1
Box 13 Folder 3
Box 13 Folder 4


Box 13 Folder 5
Box 13 Folder 6
Box 13 Folder 7
Box 13 Folder 8
Box 13 Folder 9


Box 13 Folder 10
Box 13 Folder 11
Box 13 Folder 12


Box 13 Folder 13

January-April, Volume 2, Number, 1-4 and February-March, Volume 1, Number 1.

Box 13 Folder 14

January, Volume 15 and March, Volume 17

Box 13 Folder 15

January-April, Volume 1, No. 1-5 and September, Volume 1, No. 1.

Box 13 Folder 16

October, Volume 1, Number 2.


Box 13 Folder 17
Media newspaper clippings, 1967 - 1974
Box 13 Folder 18
Box 14 Folder 1
Box 76 Folder 3
Annual convention commemorative programs, 1969-1972


Scope and Content of Series

SERIES 4) LA RAZA UNIDA POLITICAL PARTY: The party was established as an independent, third-party political community organization dedicated to the struggle of the Chicano people. In California, La Raza Unida was first organized in the Bay Area, taking a radical stance, emphasizing working class issues and Chicano-Mexicano ideas. Rodolfo "Corky" Gonzales helped shape the party from Colorado; while in Texas, under the leadership of José Angel Gutiérrez, the party continued to grow and eventually combined with a national office in New Mexico. The First La Raza Unida National convention was held in 1972, featuring Chicano leaders César Chávez, Reyes López Tijerina, José Angel Gutiérrez, and Corky Gonzales.

Herman Baca became involved with La Raza Unida in 1970, serving as San Diego County organizer and Southern California representative to the National Convention. The collection of La Raza Unida materials documents Baca's involvement as a National City party member, but also the greater scope of the party's achievements and philosophies through administrative documents, newspaper clippings, organizational history, newsletters, and numerous position papers and resolutions. The series is arranged in three subseries: A) National City Chapter, B) State Central Committee, and C) Regional Chapters.

A) National City Chapter: Organized in two parts. Folders 4-9, arranged alphabetically by author, are position papers written by Bert Corona, Corky Gonzales, and Mario García defining the party's initiatives and San Diego County newsletters. Folders 10-14 are administrative in nature and include letterhead, local membership and contributor lists, political endorsements, and incoming and outgoing correspondence generated by and for Herman Baca.

B) State Central Committee: Files document the broader scope of La Raza Unida in California. Materials include organization structure and regulations documents; position papers authored by Juan José Peña, state chairman; and documents resulting from the Central Committee including meeting minutes and discussion bulletins. Baca compiled a La Raza Unida history notebook including newspaper clippings, correspondence, related writing, notes, and proposals. Arranged alphabetically.

C) Regional Chapters: Newsletters from area chapters in San Luis Obispo, Los Angeles County, New Mexico, and other related papers on regional politics. Arranged alphabetically.

National City Chapter

Box 14 Folder 7
Box 14 Folder 10
Box 14 Folder 11
Box 14 Folder 12


Box 14 Folder 13
Box 14 Folder 14

State Central Committee

Box 14 Folder 15
Newsclippings media, 1971 - 1978
Box 14 Folder 16
Box 14 Folder 17
Box 14 Folder 19
Box 14 Folder 22

Penichet, Carlos

Box 15 Folder 5
Box 15 Folder 9-10


Scope and Content of Series

SERIES 5) SUBJECT FILES: Source materials Baca compiled relating to current community and political issues addressed by the Committee on Chicano Rights including immigration, border conflicts, employment discrimination, police brutality, and congressional legislation. The files are arranged alphabetically and contain correspondence, notes, newspaper clippings, and brochures of individuals, organizations, events, and other relevant action-related information.

Box 15 Folder 18
Box 16 Folder 1
Box 16 Folder 3

Includes statement of Ray Marshall, Secretary of Labor before the Committee on the Judiciary United States Senate, May 11, 1978.

Box 16 Folder 4

Includes Flores, Estevan. "Mexican Immigrant Children and Public Education: International Implications from the Texas case," 1981

Box 16 Folder 5
Box 16 Folder 6
Box 16 Folder 7
Box 16 Folder 8
Box 16 Folder 9
Box 16 Folder 10
Box 16 Folder 13
Box 16 Folder 14
Box 16 Folder 15
Box 16 Folder 16
Box 16 Folder 17
Box 16 Folder 18
Box 16 Folder 19
Box 16 Folder 20
Box 16 Folder 21
Box 16 Folder 22
Box 17 Folder 2
Box 17 Folder 4
Box 17 Folder 6
Box 17 Folder 7

Border Patrol "La Migra" (United States-Mexico) abuses

Border (United States-Mexico)

Box 17 Folder 10
Box 17 Folder 11
Box 18 Folder 1
Box 18 Folder 2
Box 18 Folder 3
Box 18 Folder 4
Box 18 Folder 5
Box 18 Folder 6
Box 18 Folder 7
Box 18 Folder 9
Box 18 Folder 10

Carter Immigration Plan

National Protest March - "Stop the Carter Curtain", February 11, 1979

Box 18 Folder 11
Box 18 Folder 12 Oversize FB-440-15
Box 18 Folder 13-14
Box 19 Folder 3
Box 19 Folder 4
Box 19 Folder 5
Box 19 Folder 9
Box 20 Folder 1
Box 20 Folder 3
Box 20 Folder 5
Box 20 Folder 7
Box 20 Folder 8
Box 20 Folder 9
Box 20 Folder 10
Box 20 Folder 12
Box 20 Folder 13
Box 20 Folder 17
Box 20 Folder 19
Box 20 Folder 20
Box 20 Folder 21
Box 20 Folder 22-23

Includes correspondence, newspaper clippings, and research materials related to methadone treatments.

Box 21 Folder 3
Box 21 Folder 5
Box 21 Folder 6
Box 21 Folder 9
Box 21 Folder 10
Box 21 Folder 12
Box 21 Folder 13
Box 21 Folder 14
Box 21 Folder 15
Box 21 Folder 16
Box 21 Folder 18
Box 21 Folder 20
Box 21 Folder 21
Box 21 Folder 22
Box 21 Folder 23
Box 21 Folder 24
Box 22 Folder 1
Box 22 Folder 2
Box 22 Folder 4
Box 22 Folder 5
Box 22 Folder 6
Box 22 Folder 7
Box 22 Folder 8
Box 22 Folder 9
Box 22 Folder 10
Box 22 Folder 12
Box 22 Folder 13
Box 22 Folder 14
Box 22 Folder 15
Box 22 Folder 16
Box 22 Folder 18
Box 22 Folder 19
Box 22 Folder 21
Box 23 Folder 1
Box 23 Folder 2
Box 23 Folder 3
Box 23 Folder 4
Box 23 Folder 5
Box 23 Folder 8
Box 23 Folder 9

Gutiérrez, José Angel

Box 23 Folder 10
Box 23 Folder 11
Box 23 Folder 12
Box 23 Folder 13-14
Box 23 Folder 17
Box 24 Folder 1
Box 24 Folder 2
Box 24 Folder 3
Box 24 Folder 5
Box 24 Folder 6
Box 24 Folder 11
Box 24 Folder 13
Box 24 Folder 14
Box 24 Folder 15

Incarceration of youth

Box 25 Folder 2
Box 25 Folder 3
Box 25 Folder 4
Box 25 Folder 8
Box 25 Folder 9
Box 25 Folder 10
Box 25 Folder 11
Box 25 Folder 12
Box 25 Folder 13
Box 25 Folder 15
Box 25 Folder 16
Box 25 Folder 17
Box 25 Folder 18

Kolender, William (Chief of Police)

Box 26 Folder 1
Box 26 Folder 3
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Box 26 Folder 15
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Box 27 Folder 11
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Box 27 Folder 15
Box 27 Folder 18
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Box 27 Folder 20

Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlán (MEChA)

Box 27 Folder 21
Box 27 Folder 22
Box 27 Folder 23
Box 27 Folder 24
Box 27 Folder 25
Box 27 Folder 26

National Center for Immigrants' Rights

Box 28 Folder 1
Box 28 Folder 2
Box 28 Folder 3
Box 28 Folder 5
Box 28 Folder 7
Box 28 Folder 8
Box 29 Folder 1
Box 29 Folder 2
Box 29 Folder 3

National City Police Department

Box 29 Folder 5
Box 29 Folder 6
Box 29 Folder 7
Box 29 Folder 8
Box 29 Folder 9