Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
George O. Adams was a carpenter interested in the political issues of the day, and he gathered together the radical literature that makes up this collection. The collection (1899-1962) consists of many types of printed material including pamphlets, broadsides, articles from newspapers, magazines, and other publications about labor and unions, religion, socialism, economics, and anarchism, among other topics.
Iris Thorpe Barry was a writer of poetry, short stories, and crime and suspense novels. The collection contains manuscripts of poems, short stories, and novels, correspondence, memorabilia and publicity, and published works, 1925-1975.
Robert Carleton Clark (1877–1939) was and educator and historian who served as head of the department of History at the University of Oregon until his death in 1939. The Robert Carleton Clark memorial essays collection contains unpublished works by Clark's former graduate students on a variety of 19th and early 20th century Oregon history topics.
Collection is comprised of the clippings, essays, scrapbooks of Frederic Stanley Dunn (1872-1937), author and Professor of Latin at Willamette University (1895-1898) and the University of Oregon (1898-1935).
In pursuit of Henry Cummins : the human dimensions of historical research, 1979 / G. Thomas Edwards, Whitman College
Essay which describes Professor Edwards' search for information on the life of Henry Cummins. Cummins was a 19th century reformer and one-time resident of Eugene, Or. Edwards began his research at the suggestion of Martin Schmitt, then Curator of Special.
The collection contains copies of short philosophical essays which Gehrkens wrote on music, life, and education, including The Story of My Books, an essay on the books authored by Gehrkens. Also included are a letter, dated Nov. 17, 1969, from Gehrkens to Robert E. Nye, professor of music education at the University of Oregon, and a program for A Weekend with Karl W. Gehrkens, Apr. 18-19, 1952.
Jacquin "Jack" Lait was a newspaper reporter and theater critic for the Chicago Herald, and also a writer of short stories, plays, and novels. The collection contains literary manuscripts, illustrations, correspondence, and memorabilia.
Printed essays, The Only Way to Bring Prosperity and Perfect Intrinsic Value Money, written by Morrison, which call for a new money supply to be issued.
Gertrude Bass Warner (Mrs. Murray Warner) created the Murray Warner Essay Contest that accepted essays regarding relationships between the West and the East, and awarded a trip to Asia as the prize. The collection (1923-1936) contains essays submitted to the Murray Warner Essay contest and information about the contest.