Showing Collections: 361 - 390 of 2449
Chambers Communications Corp. was a TV news production company in Eugene, Oregon. The collection contains film, videotapes, DVDs, and paper reference logs.
University of Oregon Charter Day cerebrations commemorate the University's founding on October 18, 1876. The collection contains printed event programs for Charter Day celebrations for the years 1951; 1954; 1956; 1957; and 1959.
Mary Coyle Chase (1907-1981) was born in Denver, Colorado. While working at newspaper and public relations jobs, Chase began to write plays. Her most famous play is Harvey, the story of Elwood P. Dowd and his imaginary, six-foot tall rabbit. Chase incorporated elements of fantasy drawn from Irish folktales into her work, such as banshees and Celtic pookas (spirits in animal form). The collection includes literary manuscripts and correspondence.
The Madye Lee Chastain Papers comprise one final book manuscript, 31 scratchboard illustrations, and one photostat illustration.
Seventeen-page manuscript, written circa 1870-1880, by Margaret Chavner, daughter of Thomas Chavner, as told to her directly by her father. The Chavner family established the community of Gold Hill, Oregon, and owned many mining claims and farming properties in the area.
The collection contains a petition by Thomas Chavner, addressed to the people of Jackson County, Oregon, regarding a bridge over the Rogue River at Dardanelles. The collection contains the petition of October 24, 1864, and includes a list of supporters.
George Parkhurst Cheney (1871 - 1962) was publisher and editor of the Record-Chieftain, of Enterprise, Oregon. The collection (1907-1941) contains correspondence and documents regarding the status of City of Enterprise bonds, Citizen's Tax Committee correspondence, Oregon Voters magazines, and also a few mementos of Cheney's publishing career.
Monona Cheney (1890-1982) was a Christian missionary in China between 1918 and 1930. The collection includes correspondence, photographs, sermons, and publications that reflect her life as a missionary in China.
Justin Chenoweth (1829-1898) was an Oregon pioneer and surveyor. Collection includes two containers of family letters, poems, important documents, Chenoweth's diary, and biographical and genealogical material.
Gifford P. Cheshire (1905- ) is a writer of western novels. The collection (1966-1969) contains manuscripts of Wenatchee Bend, and Ambush at Bedrock, and also copies of the published books.
The collection contains a letter dated August 25, 1872, by Philip McCusker of the Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indian Agency, to a "Mr. Lockey." The letter comments on Indian depredations (raids) of cattle drives, explains that McCusker has met with Big Bow, Lone Wolf, and Kicking Bird of the Kiowa tribe, and reports the return of children Susannah and Frances Lee who were taken on a raid.
James Thornton Chinnock (1882 - ) was an attorney in Grants Pass, Oregon. The collection (1920-1928) contains case files relating to water rights cases in Josephine County, Oregon.
Typescript essay, written by Jack Chord, discussing the dedications and inscriptions in Haycox's works. Also includes quotations from some of his letters.
J. H. (John Henry or Heine) Christ edited a book regarding the recollections of a Pony Express Rider, Isaac Van Dorsey Mossman, who worked for the Pony Express in the mid 1800s. The collection (1954-1955) contains manuscript and research material, correspondence, photographs, and publicity.
The Christian Science Organization of the University of Oregon was founded by students and faculty in 1927. This collection contains one volume of meeting minutes of the Christian Science Organization of University of Oregon.
Chronological listing (1818-1947) of districts formed by the Provisional Government of the Oregon Territory and of counties and their boundary changes after Oregon became a state. Includes maps.
Rouben Chublarian (d. 1975) was an Armenian writer who entered the United States in 1950 after having fled from Russia to Germany during World War II. The Collection includes outgoing and incoming correspondence, unidentified letters, articles, manuscripts, and miscellaneous items such as newspaper clippings.
Circuit Riders, Incorporated was a group, formed in Cincinnati, Ohio, whose purpose was to spread the gospel of Christ. However, during the late fifties and sixties the focus of the Circuit Riders expanded to include the investigation of socialist-communist infiltration into all churches, government, education and the civil rights movement. The collection includes Circuit Rider Publications and Research Files with correspondence, pamphlets and audiotapes.
The Civil War letters collection contains six letters written by three different Union soldiers to family members. This collection was artifically compiled by Mrs. Keith Brunig of Eugene, Oregon in the late 1960s.
The collection contains one undated issue of the Civilian Conservation Corps (Cheshire, OR), Company 2110 camp newspaper, titled the Oracle, undated. Company 2110 was stationed at Camp Long Tom.
The Civilian Public Service Camps histories contains three narratives written between 1941-1945. The histories detail life at three camps for conscientious objectors during World War II: Camp #21 at Cascade Locks, Oregon, Camp #56 at Waldport, Oregon, and Camp #59 at Elkton, Oregon. These reports were written by members of the respective camps.
The collection consists of a photostat copy of the Clackamas County Court's certificate of taxation for 1857.
This collection contains a docket of the Clackamas County, Oregon, District 4, Justices' Court, 1896-1897.
The collection consists of a photostat copy of the polling record for an election held at the home of Joseph Young, of Young's Precinct, Clackamas County.
The collection consists of a photostat copy of the polling record for an election held June 1, 1857, at the home of Joseph Young, of Young's Precinct, Clackamas County.
The collection consists of a single probate court document deeding "lots numbered one and two" to James Athey.
Ann Nolan Clark (1896-1995) was an American author of children's literature and young adult fiction. The collection includes biographical material, speeches, clippings, and literary manuscripts for her book, To Stand Against the Wind (1978), a juvenile book about a young Vietnam War refugee.
Frank J. Clark (1891-1960) was a teacher who was particularly interested in pupil guidance methods and a conservationist associated with the Northwest Conservation League and the White River Recreation Association. The collection contains correspondence, conservation information, and educational materials and publications, 1918-1955.