Consists of correspondence and research files relating to George E. Albee, his military service, and his collection of antique arms and personal papers, including documentation about Norm Flayderman's acquisition of the collection and subsequent disposition of items, primarily weaponry. Research files include secondary source materials as well as photocopies of original letters and documents, and a couple of original items. A few research materials relate to correspondents represented in Albee's papers, in particular, General Henry W. Lawton.
The material under Series 2 covers the period 1942 to 1996, and contains all extant versions of Fuentes' fiction, plays, screenplays, short stories, and nonfiction writings. All subseries in this section are arranged alphabetically by title of published or unpublished work, with the exception of the following subseries: Nonfiction Short Works (E1), Speeches and Interviews (F), and Juvenilia (I). This series includes a few papers of others which are distributed in Screenplays/Television Scripts (C), Speeches and Interviews (F), and Translations (G).
Includes drafts of screenplays and television scripts written by Fuentes, or in collaboration with others, including "El acoso," "Can You Hear the Dogs Barking," "Las cautivas," "Children of Sanchez," The Buried Mirror TV series, "Juarez," "Mexico, Mexico,""La muerte de Artemio Cruz," "El secreto de las gelatinas," "Traviata-Verdi," and "Zona sagrada"; and drafts of screenplays written by others which are based on Fuentes' books, "Birthdays" by G. Cain, "Aura," and "La muerte de Artemio Cruz" (several versions), "Old Gringo" by Luis Valdez, "Old Gringos" by Joan Didion and John Gregory Dunne, and "Where the Air is Clear" by Percy Granger. Screenplays written by others which are not based on Fuentes' published writings are filed in Papers of Others (Series 8).
This subseries consists of press and private photographs of Baruch and his family, prominent people with whom Baruch was associated, and miscellaneous places and scenes. Researchers are advised that the Baruch with Friends and Dignitaries photographs show Baruch with identifiable figures of public life, whereas the Friends and Dignitaries photographs show figures of public life without Baruch. Furthermore, the Baruch with Friends and Dignitaries photographs may overlap with the Events photographs, in which other persons have not been identified. The Places subgroup consists of prints, postcards, and slides showing Baruch's properties; it includes some hunting and boating scenes.
The Audiovisual Materials series consists of visual materials and sound media documenting Baruch's activities and career. The series contains photographs, photo albums, and film; magnetic tapes and vinyl records; and political cartoons and caricatures collected by Baruch. Some of the material included in this series pertains to issues in which Baruch was interested but not involved.
Contains three items: a pamphlet about Elizabeth Cady Stanton in honor of the 75th Anniversary of the International Council of Women (1963), a propaganda flier about The Woman's Bible (undated, but after 1920), and a typescript of a letter written by Stanton and Susan B. Anthony to President Lincoln (1862).
The Publications series consists in large part of catalogues for Collections Department exhibitions. Also included are finding lists and guides to collections; staff publications such as the Green Pyne Leaf, newsletters and handbooks; printed reports, letters, and invitations; and Library rules and regulations. Duplicate and additional publications are located throughout Library Records, in particular in Series 4: Collections Department, and Series 6: Friends of the Princeton University Library.
George F. Kennan (1904-2005) was a diplomat and a historian, noted especially for his influence on United States policy towards the Soviet Union during the Cold War and for his scholarly expertise in the areas of Russian history and foreign policy. Kennan's papers document his career as a scholar at the Institute for Advanced Study and his time in the Foreign Service, and include his correspondence files, published and unpublished writings, and personal files.
The Adlai E. Stevenson Papers document the public life of Adlai Stevenson (1900-1965), governor of Illinois, Democratic presidential candidate, and United Nations ambassador. The collection contains correspondence, speeches, writings, campaign materials, subject files, United Nations materials, personal files, photographs, and audiovisual materials, illuminating Stevenson's career in law, politics, and diplomacy, primarily from his first presidential campaign until his death in 1965.
Thomas Burnside Morris graduated from New York University in 1861 with a degree in civil engineering. He was a chief engineer of the Long Island Railroad, 1863; a division chief of the Panama Railroad, 1864-1865; a division chief of the Union Pacific Railroad, 1867-1869; and a division chief of the Northern Pacific Railroad, 1870-1874. He died in Oakland, California, on November 8, 1885. The collection consists primarily of material relating to Morris's role in the construction of the Union Pacific Railroad and the Northern Pacific Railroad.
Series 7: Personal Files consists of 47 boxes of Stevenson's personal records, including biographical information, educational and financial records, appointments, recognitions (awards, honorary degrees, memorials), diaries and collected clippings, memorabilia, photographs, portraits and other personal records.
Subseries 7J: Memorabilia, includes invitations, programs, place cards, magazine covers, keys to cities, and other items that Stevenson designated for inclusion in his scrapbooks, but never were. As with other materials, these items reflect his rapid ascendancy in prominence. Early in his public career, he tended to save more items; as he gained greater prominence he clearly was not as easily impressed with the recognition and adulation he received. The memorabilia also includes guest lists, invitations, and toasts from his birthday parties, thrown annually by his wide circle of friends beginning with his fiftieth birthday. A guest book records visitors to Stevenson's various residences, including the Illinois governor's mansion, Libertyville farm, and his suite in the Waldorf Astoria. Clearly, the guest book was not signed by every visitor; however, it does give a flavor of his guests over the years.
Series 2 contains the correspondence and papers of Junius Wison MacMurray and John Van Antwerp MacMurray. The series, which was arranged in strict chronological order prior to its donation to Princeton University in 1965, was rearranged in 2009-2010. Some early documents and papers were moved to Series 1.
The material in this series consists of business records, correspondence, and a wide array of documents pertaining to Enoch Morgan's Sons Co. spanning the mid-to-late nineteenth century to mid-twentieth century.
The Additional Papers series contains materials received after the initial organization of the Dulles papers. The materials include offprints of writings by Dulles, Department of State Press Releases, biographical materials, photographs, and microfilms of portions of the Dulles papers.
18.8 linear feet
293 digital files
SOME ONLINE CONTENT
Charles Ruas is an American author, interviewer, editor, literary and art critic, and French translator, who served as the Director of the Drama and Literature Department for New York's Pacifica radio station WBAI-FM in the late 1970s and interviewed writers for radio broadcast and print, including Toni Morrison, Michel Foucault, Carlos Fuentes, Eudora Welty, Susan Sontag, Truman Capote, Buckminster Fuller, Andy Warhol, Mario Vargas Llosa, and others. Included are photographs and documents on Allen Ginsberg and William Burroughs, the St. Marks poetry project, and avant-garde artists and performers. The papers include transcripts and audiocassette tapes of Ruas's interviews with authors and artists, as well as typescripts and galleys of work by writers Ruas edited, including Marguerite Young, and some related photographs, notes, recordings, and correspondence. There are also some translations and other writings by Charles Ruas, as well as a collection of family photographs and papers documenting the history of his family in Tianjin, China, from the 1860s through the mid-20th century.
John Foster Dulles (1888-1959), the fifty-third Secretary of State of the United States for President Dwight D. Eisenhower, had a long and distinguished public career with significant impact upon the formulation of United States foreign policies. He was especially involved with efforts to establish world peace after World War I, the role of the United States in world governance, and Cold War relations between the United States and the Soviet Union. The Dulles papers document his entire public career and his influence on the formation of United States foreign policy, especially for the period when he was Secretary of State, and include his correspondence files, as well as his writings, reports, and memorabilia.
This group of materials consists of photographic albums and individual photographs, postcards, travel diaries, and some supplemental material documenting the history of the Ruas family in Tianjin, China, and illustrates the history of Tianjin primarily between the years of 1910 and 1946. Several of the photograph albums were put together by Charles Ruas' grandfather and father who were French engineers in the early Chinese ship-building industry at Dagu (Taku) and the water supply system of Tianjin. The Manchu General Marshal Yin Chang was the father of Charles Ruas's mother, so there are also some rare Chinese photographs of the imperial family.
Consists of materials related to the researching, writing, editing, and publishing of A Clippership Honeymoon. Also includes additional outlines of short stories written by McClure based on her research into maritime history and clipper ships.
Consists of a group of family papers connected to Jewish Reform movement leaders David Einhorn (1809-1879) and Kaufmann Kohler (1843–1926), German-born rabbis active in the United States in the 19th and early 20th centuries, respectively. The bulk of the materials comprise papers of Kaufmann Kohler, who was David Einhorn's son-in-law by way of his marriage to Johanna Einhorn Kohler (1848-1932). Kohler's papers include professional and personal correspondence, writings, a personalized wedding and funeral manual, family photographs, documents, and clippings. There is also a group of papers belonging to Kohler's wife, Johanna Kohler, including correspondence, speeches, prayers, and other writings; as well as some correspondence of their children, sculptor Rose Kohler (1873-1947) and lawyer Max James Kohler (1871-1934). Materials related to David Einhorn include a manuscript draft of an 1859 sermon, a group of letters to Johanna and Kaufmann Kohler, and obituaries and a funeral sermon for his wife, Julie Ochs Einhorn (1817-1909).
The Regional Offices series documents the work and administration of the ACLU's three regional offices: Mountain States Regional Office, concerned with civil rights in the west and Native American rights, the Southern Regional Office, focusing on civil rights in the south, and the Washington, D.C. office, which concentrates on national legislation and the actions of the federal government. The files include correspondence, case files, office publications, research files, and the papers of individual staff members. Please see the subseries descriptions for additional information about the contents of each subseries.
This series consists of autograph manuscript drafts and notes regarding the history of Tipping family, William Tipping's trips to the Middle East, and one bound manuscript diary of a tour in South America.
This subseries documents the activities of the Southern Regional Office from the 1960's to the 1980's, including records of its formation and the court cases in which its staff litigated. In general, this subseries contains correspondence, memos, court documents, amicus briefs, publications, testimony, reports and studies, administrative files, personnel records, meeting minutes, and documents related to the history of the office. The Southern Regional Office files are grouped under eleven headings: Administrative files, Affiliates, Briefs, Case Files, Challenges, Georgia Voting Rights Legislation, Minority Land Project, Operation Southern Justice, Staff, and Subject files.
Henry Holt was a prominent publisher in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. The collection consists of correspondence and manuscripts of authors published by the company, various bookkeeping records, and a collection of photographs, publicity materials, and clippings about Robert Frost.
Consists of a photocopied duplicate archive of the original Albert Einstein Archive at Hebrew University in Jerusalem, divided into scientific and non-scientific sections, including published and unpublished manuscripts, articles, lectures, notebooks, notes, travel diaries (1925-1933), family papers, and correspondence.
Series 6: Finances, 1930-1973 (bulk 1957-1972) concerns all aspects of the financial administration of the University, including budgeting, income and expenditure, and taxation. Many of the records consist of correspondence to and from Ricardo (Dick) Mestres, Financial Vice-President and Treasurer. The series begins with general files, which contain miscellaneous correspondence. Among the letters are inquiries from various countries, which include requests for financial support and patent offers.
The papers of William A. Eddy (1896-1962), educator, diplomat, minister to Saudi Arabia, intelligence agent, and college president, focus on his presidency of Hobart College (1936-1941), his work in U.S. - Middle East policy, and his family life in the period from 1917-1962. The holdings of his personal and family correspondence is extensive. The collection contains all correspondence from his term as president of Hobart College, 1936-1941. Many military documents are included, especially in the years 1941-1946 (the planning of the North African landings, the FDR/Ibn Saud meeting, the Treaty of the Yemen). There are many geneological papers and letters from Eddy's relatives concerning American missionary work in the Middle East. There are numerous publications concerning 18th C. English literature, religious and civic duties, U.S. Foreign policy re Israel and the Arabs, and sociological accounts of the Middle East. The collection is composed of personal/professional correspondence, documents, diaries and notebooks, addresses, publications, manuscripts of Eddy's books and articles (including unpublished MSs), scrapbooks, photographs, negatives, and memorabilia.