Eugene (Or.) -- History
Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
The Afro-American Institute, headquartered in Eugene, Oregon was a non-profit organization to bring increased awareness of the achievments of black people and to help the community understand problems facing the black community. The records Include articles of incorportaion, mission and purpose documents, and two newsletters.
Robert Donald Clark (1910- ) was a professor of speech, author, public speaker, and university president. The Robert D. Clark Papers are comprised of correspondence, schoolwork, speeches, writings, research notes, publications, administrative reports and memoranda, and reference files.
Sketches of political cartoons concerning city and county issues which appeared in various issues of the Eugene Register-Guard newspaper.
Essay by two students which outlines the chronological events surrounding the Skinner Butte Cross controversy and the ensuing pro/con arguments, Dec. 9, 1969.
Transcript of a speech given by Frank G. McMurry and Eleanor Turrell, dedicating the Point of the Hills School, Aug. 9, 1959. Includes photographs of the ceremony; the marker; and Sarah Ann Moore, the teacher of the school. The marker was established by t.
The Pioneer Cemetery of Eugene, Oregon was established by Spencer's Butte Lodge No. 9 of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, in 1873, for use as a fraternal cemetery. The collection consists of a plot book that supplies name and grave locations for graves created between 1873-1928.
The Register-Guard began as the Eugene Guard newspaper, based in Eugene, Oregon. The collection contains files from the editor's desk and includes subject files and correspondence concerning local, city, and state issues and politics, 1941-1946.
Biographical sketch of Margaret Mary Widmer, daughter of Oregon pioneer Conrad Widmer. Includes a brief history of the Widmer family.