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Collection
Frantz, Harry W.

The collection primarily documents Frantz work with the Press Division of the Office of the Coordinator of Inter-American Affairs (CIAA) and the State Department during World War II as well as the United Nations Conference in San Francisco in 1945.

Collection
Wilson, Malcolm

This collection contains a portion of the personal papers of Malcolm Wilson, Lieutenant Governor of New York during Nelson A. Rockefeller's tenure as Governor of New York from 1959 to 1973. Wilson later became Governor upon Rockefeller's resignation in December 1973. These papers do not include materials from the period of Wilson's service as Governor (December 1973-January 1975), nor are there any materials pertaining to his unsuccessful 1974 campaign for Governor.

Collection
Rockefeller, Nelson A. (Nelson Aldrich)

This collection documents official activities by Nelson A. Rockefeller and his offices and staff in the execution of his duties as governor of New York from 1959-1973. The actions, decisions, and exchanges of information or points of view documented here occurred in the course of proposing and implementing policies for the Rockefeller administrations, political campaigns, and/or Rockefeller's personal activities. However, unless a document is specifically addressed to or from Nelson A. Rockefeller, or is referred to in a document addressed to him, it should not be assumed he saw the document or was aware of its existence or substance. Furthermore, researchers should bear in mind that staff files may contain documents or drafts addressed to Rockefeller that were never shown to him.

Collection
Rockefeller, Nelson A. (Nelson Aldrich)

This series contains a comprehensive collection of the bills submitted to Nelson A. Rockefeller for approval during his tenure as Governor of New York, an office he held from 1959 to 1973. As the chief executive of the state, Rockefeller signed all bills into law or vetoed them. Each bill that was submitted to Rockefeller for his signature was accompanied by a memorandum from the Counsel to the Governor. These memoranda stated the subject and purpose of the bill, including the original sponsor of the bill; brief comments offering background on the legislation; and the recommendation of the Counsel. The Counsel would usually conclude the memo with a recommendation of "Approval" or "Disapproval." In either case, the legislation may also have been signed or vetoed with an accompanying memorandum from Rockefeller.