Browse All (43 items total)

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Interior of Asterio Lopez Leon and his wife's passport

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In these pages, the Mexican Consulate in Calexico, California gives Mr. Asterio Lopez Leon and his wife an extension on their passport.

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In these pages, the Mexican Consulate in San Bernardino, California gives Mr. Asterio Lopez Leon and his wife an extension on their passport.

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This Mexican passport was issued to Asterio Lopez Leon and his wife. These pages describe Mr. and Mrs. Asterio Lopez Leon's physical features, their birth dates, places of birth, occupations, and marital status.

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This Mexican passport was issued to both Asterio Lopez Leon and Ana Maria Vazquez de Leon on April 28, 1965 in Mexico City, D.F., Mexico. According to page 3, this passport is only valid for entrance in the United States of America.

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This card identifies Asterio Lopez Leon as a chauffeur in Hermosillo, Sonora on January 11, 1963.

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This article clipping states that Mexican officials have decided to give ex-braceros 100,000 pesos and not 38,000 as originally stated. The article was printed in "La Voz de la Frontera" on April 28, 2006.

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The photo's caption states that members of the organization, Alianza Bracero Proa, once again, gather in protest at Government Center. They are fighting for the money that was taken from their salary in the United States. The United States government stated that they handed over this money to the Mexican government at some point in the last century.

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This article clipping is about a protest Alianza Bracero Proa held in Mexicali, Baja California, Mexico. The article was published on April 22, 2006.

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This article clipping explains that even though a year has passed since the ex-braceros began to organize, there has been no movement forward for them to receive any compensation. It also states that braceros from Puebla remember the Battle of Puebla on this day (May 5th, 2006). The article was published in "La Voz de la Frontera" newspaper under the "Nacional" section.

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This newspaper clipping states that braceros did not wish many government officials a Merry Christmas. They are disappointed with the fact that Mexican federal government only offered the braceros 38,000 pesos in compensation for back wages. They say that they will not accept anything less than 100,000 pesos for their 10%.

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Money order receipts sent by Salvador Velasco in 1950 to Arnulfo Velasco (3 separate money orders).

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Francisca Rodriguez for $12.

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This newspaper clipping is of ex-braceros marching down the streets of Mexicali asking to receive $100,000 per capita because of back wages.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Francisca Rodriguez.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Jesus Ramirez.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Francisca Rodriguez for $25.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Jesus Ramirez for $20.80.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez in 1950 to Jesus Ramirez for $20.56.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez to Sra. Francisca Rodriguez in 1950 for $25.

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Money order receipt sent by M. Gonzalez to Jesus Ramirez in 1950 for $17.

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Money order receipts sent by M. Gonzalez in 1949 and 1950 to Francisca Rodriguez. Only two money order images.

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Money order receipts sent between 1948 and 1950 to Francisca Rodriguez. The amounts are $25, $40, and $7.

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Money order receipts sent by M. Gonzalez between 1948 and 1950. The top and bottom money orders were sent to Sra. Francisca Rodriguez (1950); the middle money order was sent to Benito Patino (1948).

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Money order receipts sent by M. Gonzalez between 1948 and 1950. The top money order was sent to Sra. Rosario de Velasco (1950?). The middle and bottom money orders were sent to Francisca Rodriguez (1948, 1949).