Correspondence (1932-1963) with family, art organizations and associations, educational institutions, galleries and museums, patrons, and fellow artists; 3 original sketches; manuscript articles, critiques, notes, reviews, speeches; 2 lists of paintings, with descriptions and some prices; and a small amount of memorabilia. Correspondence with Ivan Albright, American Artists Group, Associated American Artists, Will Barnet, Cameron Booth, David Breger, Howard Cook, Adolf Dehn, August Derleth, Federal Art Project, Frank Getlein, Moss Hart, Kaj Klitgaard, Georges Schreiber, Lawrence Beall Smith, Raphael Soyer, Frederic Taubes, U.S. Dept. of the Treasury, U.S. War Office, Grant Wood, and many others.
Correspondence, incoming and outgoing carbons; writings, including articles, a book review, transcripts of Campbell’s testimony before various Congressional committees, and speeches (1969-1980); and memorabilia including appointment calendars, clippings, photographs and printed material relating to events at Syracuse University’s Maxwell School, the Civil Service Commission, and the Office of Personnel Management. Correspondence with Jimmy Carter, National Academy of Public Administration, National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration, Donna Shalala, and others. Material relating to the Civil Service Reform Act.
Albert Schweitzer Fellowship Records includes Albert Schweitzer Fellowship Records (office files, board of directors records, financial records, programs and projects, and publications); Albert Schweitzer Hospital records (communications, medical reports, publications, hospital construction including photographs, blueprints, and financial records, U.S. A.I.D. grant, subject files); Association internationale de l'Hôpital Albert Schweitzer (communications, subject files, publications); Albert Schweitzer Center records (communications and publications); Schweitzer Memorabilia (Albert Schweitzer documents, Helene Schweitzer documents, Schweitzer-related materials, material by and about Schweitzer in various languages). Correspondents include Erica Anderson, Theodor Binder, Jorge Bird, Julius Seelye Bixler, E. Gaine Cannon, Frank Catchpool, Norman Cousins, A.R.T. Denues, Lee and Dottie Ellerbrock, Ford Foundation, Maurice Frey, Lawrence Gussman, Hermann Hagedore, Jerome Hill, Homer A. Jack, Charles Joy, George T. Keating, Reinhard N. Lahde, Leif Erikson Foundation, Charles Lowe, Hans Margolius, Emmy Martin, Louis Mayer, William Maul Measey, William Larimer Mellon, Joseph F. Montague, Edouard Nies-Berger, Simon Obame-Bikoro, Leslie Paffrath, Laura Person, R.P. Dominique Pire, Fergus Pope, Thomas D. Rees, Myrta Ross, Ali Silver, Ruth Sloan, Keith Smith, Isaac N.P. Stokes, Margaret S. Tenbrinck, Paul Dudley White, Andre Wick, V. McKinley Wiles, and Elizabeth L. Young.
Alexander A. Liveright was a professor of adult education and director of the Center for the Study of Liberal Education for Adults (CSLEA) for more than ten years. Correspondence, minutes and reports which highlight Liveright’s professional interests and affiliations. Included are papers generated while professor in the schools of education at Boston University and Syracuse University, as director of The Center for the Study of Liberal Education for Adults, and as founding member and Secretary of the International Congress of University Adult Education. Sagamore Conference papers and those of the New Institutional Forms Project, a research project begun by Liveright to study the development of comprehensive adult education programs, also appear in the collection. International adult education is the focus of records from trips to Australia, Hong Kong, India, New Zealand, the Philippines, and Thailand. Miscellaneous material includes newspaper clippings, War Manpower Commission documents, and material from the Highlander Folk School.
Original cartoons, photostats and proofs from the newspaper comic strips Kerry Drake, Steve Roper, and Mary Worth; correspondence, subject files and published material such as articles, clippings, and pamphlets about Saunders and others.
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.
Fair copy by E. Savage of the history of the organization as presented by H. Silliman in 1839 at Hamilton Seminary (later Colgate University). History was assembled from various sources including annual reports.