Showing Collections: 21 - 30 of 1230
Collection consists of a printed circular from 1854 regarding American, particularly African-American, emigration to Australia. A manuscript letter written by Sir Roderick William Cameron is on the back page of the circular.
From 1983 until 1990, Agendas International, was a private public affairs company registered with the U.S. Department of Treasury and paid by the Government of Nicaragua. The items in the collection document press involvement in the investigation of the Iran-Contra Affair from 1983 to 1989.
A.L. Penniman was a mechanical engineer who worked for Baltimore Gas and Electric (BGE). The papers dates from the 1950s-1960s and include information on sitings for power plants, talks Penniman gave, and his membership in The American Society of Mechanical Engineers and on the Maryland Board of Boiler Rules. This collection has not been processed.
The collection consists of two items: a Christmas card from Albert Kresch to Robert Wilson from 1967; and an announcement of one of Kresch's gallery shows in 1981.
Albert L. Genter was a chemical engineer working in Baltimore, MD during the 1930s. The collection consists of one laboratory diary kept by Albert L. Genter, 1932-1933, while he was formulating a process for sludge conditioning at the Back River Sewage Disposal Plant in Baltimore, MD.
Albert L. Hammond was a professor of philosophy at Johns Hopkins. This collection contains correspondence between Hammond, George Edwin Dorsey, and C.D. Benson, Jr.
Collection consists of a series of lectures presented by Professor Albert Lanphier Hammond at Hopkins during the spring semester, 1961. The subject of Hammond's lectures was the Theory of Knowledge. The lectures have been transcribed from tape and are available in the typescript. The original tape is included in the collection, but two of the twelve lectures are not available in typescript.
Albert Lee Grauer was born in Baltimore in 1886. He received his B.A. from Johns Hopkins University in 1907. The collection primarily consists of five notebooks compiled by Grauer while he was a student at Johns Hopkins, 1904-1907. Subjects include chemistry and physics.