Correspondence (1937-1965); personal papers (1950-1952); photographs of Harriton and his work (1918-1962); manuscripts by Harriton on art and artists (1949-1964); scrapbooks (1915-1962); published material (1922-1964); and biographical material.
Correspondence, some in French and Russian, telegrams, scrapbooks, photograph albums, costume sketches, and other materials relating to the San Francisco Ballet, Sergei Diaghilev's Ballet Russe, and others. Correspondents include Agnes De Mille, Romola Nijinsky, Ruth Page, Leopold Stokowski, Igor Stravinsky, and others.
The papers of the American cartoonists for The New Yorker (1926-1974) include correspondence (letters from John Taylor Arms, Peggy Bacon, Isabel Bishop, Warren Chappell, Eric Hodgins, and Alan Watts); cartoons and drawings; exhibition catalogs; notebooks; business files and financial records; and memorabilia, including clippings, photographs, and scrapbooks. .
Daughter of Kate Campbell Vickery and Charles Rowe Vickery, American Congregationalist missionaries to India and Singapore. Includes photographs, writings, notes, and diaries, as well as Vickery family genealogical material.
Correspondence, diary, expedition journal, financial material, scientific notebook and sketches, photographs, published material, including articles and newspaper clippings, and scrapbooks. Correspondence (1854-1902) includes that of Alexander Agassiz, Charles E. Beecher, E.D. Cope, James D. Dana, J.S. Diller, G.K. Gilbert, G. Brown Goode, Asa Gray, Robert T. Hill, Anna Hyatt Huntington, Hyatt’s father, Alpheus Hyatt, Audella Beebe Hyatt, Jules Marcou, Harriet Randolph Hyatt Mayor, A.S. Packard, Charles Schuchert, and Charles Walcott.
Papers of the American comic strip cartoonist. Original artwork for product advertising for Pepsi-Cola and Wheaties, comic strips (proof sheets and clippings), correspondence, his idea file for comic strips (1922-1951), memorabilia and photographs. Correspondents include Milton Caniff, Al Capp, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Rube Goldberg, Vernon Greene, Fred Harman, W. Averell Harriman, National Cartoonists Society, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., Charles M. Schulz, and Fred Waring.
The American Locomotive Company was incorporated in 1901, the result of the merger of the Schenectady Locomotive Engine Manufactory with seven small companies. In 1955 it became Alco Products, Inc. and was acquired in 1964 by the Worthington Corporation. In addition to steam and diesel engines and generators, the American Locomotive Company also manufactured high quality steel and military tanks, with unsuccessful ventures in automobile manufacture (1905-1913) and the production of nuclear energy (1954-1962). Collection contains advertising and publicity, correspondence, financial records (annual reports, ledgers, etc.), technical drawings and technical manuals, maps, news clippings, personnel records, photographs, sketches and drawings, and more.