Showing Collections: 1–20 of 31
- Environmental protection 30
- Conservation of natural resources 29
- Foresters 14
- Forests and forestry 9
- Diaries 5
- Educators 5
- Forest conservation 5
- Forest management 5
- Conservationists 4
- Human ecology -- Study and teaching 4
- Businessmen 3
- Forestry schools and education 3
- Politicians 3
- West (U.S.) 3
- Asia 2
- Connecticut 2
- Connecticut -- Politics and government -- 1865-1950 2
- Ecology 2
- Europe -- Description and travel 2
- Forests and forestry -- Research 2 ∧ less
- Yale University 13
- Yale University. School of Forestry 8
- Pinchot, Gifford, 1865-1946 6
- Graves, Henry Solon, 1871-1951 5
- Yale University. School of Forestry and Environmental Studies 5
- Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919 4
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 3
- American Forestry Association 2
- Bowers, Edward A. (Edward Augustus), 1857-1924 2
- McAdoo, W. G. (William Gibbs), 1863-1941 2
- National Audubon Society 2
- Record, Samuel J. (Samuel James), 1881-1945 2
- Stimson, Henry L. (Henry Lewis), 1867-1950 2
- Toumey, James W. (James William), 1865-1932 2
- Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924 2
- Adams, Charles C. (Charles Christopher), 1873-1955 1
- Addams, Jane, 1860-1935 1
- All Souls Church (Chicago, Ill.) 1
- Allen, E. T. (Edward Tyson), 1875-1942 1
- Allen, Shirley Walter 1 ∧ less
One-fifth of the papers are devoted to correspondence, books, articles, speeches and research notes relating to her publication of Emily Dickinson's poems in Bolts of Melody (1945) and three subsequent books about Emily Dickinson. Bingham's education as well as her professional life as a teacher of French and as a geographer, particularly of Peru, are thoroughly documented with correspondence, research notes, publications and other papers (1885-1929).
Correspondence and printed matter relating to Richard Hans Douai Boerker's studies at the Universities of Michigan and Nebraska, his work with various government agencies and his books and articles. Many of the letters are acknowledgments of the receipts of his books from prominent foresters, botanists, ecologists and other scientists (1911-1950).
The papers contain correspondence, notes, and reports on politics in Connecticut and New Hampshire during the Reconstruction Era, forestry and timber lands, and Yale alumni activities in Washington, D.C., plus a small collection of autograph letters and clipped signatures.
The papers consist of correspondence, reports, and research material almost exclusively devoted to John Boyce's work on wood and wood diseases. About a third of the papers relate to Boyce's work on the use of wood in airplanes during World War I.
The papers include material on the Yale School of Forestry and other Yale related interests and miscellaneous records relating to Hugh Picken Brady's lumbering activities, including the records of his own and other lumber companies. The papers relating to the Yale School of Forestry include correspondence, memoranda, minutes, reports, printed matter and memorabilia for the period 1954-1967.
Writings and speeches of Wilson M. Compton, relating to lumbering and logging, forest management, and housing construction; includes material prepared for the National Lumber Manufacturers Association.
The papers include correspondence, course materials, writings, and photographs documenting Arthur William Galston's career as a plant physiologist and a professor at Yale University. The papers highlight Galston's concern over the ecological harm done by herbicides and his efforts to end the use of Agent Orange, which was sprayed as a defoliant in Vietnam by the United States military. The papers also document Galston's visit to the People's Republic of China in 1971.
Miscellaneous letters related to big game hunting, a photograph album of early contributors to Forest and Stream (with a letter from George Bird Grinnell identifying the photographs), diaries, miscellaneous writings and memorabilia all related to travel or hunting. The letters were removed from books in a library collected by Charles Sheldon and presented to Yale University by Francis P. Garvan in 1929.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, diaries, notes, photographs, and other papers relating to the personal life and professional career of Henry Solon Graves. The collection documents Graves' academic and administrative career, his professional writings and activities, and his service during World War I as a forestry engineer in France.
The papers contain correspondence, notes, writings, printed material, photographs and memorabilia concerning forestry and forest policy in Alaska, Arizona, Oregon, Texas, and Virginia and material on Guthrie's association with Civilian Conservation Corps, United States Forest Service, Society of American Foresters and the Yale Forest School.
The papers consist of correspondence, diaries, manuscripts, photographs, and newspaper clippings, which document Austin Hawes's student life, his career as state forester of Connecticut, his controversial retirement from that position, and his travels in Central and South America. Also included are papers concerning his European travels, his job as state forester of Vermont, and as professor of history at the University of Vermont. Correspondents include Henry Graves and Gifford Pinchot.
Chiefly correspondence between Royal Shaw Kellogg and other foresters and paper company officials and printed relating to forestry. Also included are research files, correspondence and other papers connected with Kellogg's book, Newsprint Paper in North America, published in 1949.
Typed manuscript (mimeograph) "Soil, Forest, and Water Conservation in China, Israel, Africa, and the United States," oral history interview (703 pages in two volumes) conducted by Malca Chall for the Regional Oral History Office at the University of California at Berkeley, illustrated, 1969, Berkeley, California. Also included is a typed manuscript (mimeograph) "The Heavens Cooperate," by Inez M. Lowdermilk.
The papers consist entirely of Mason's diaries and travel journals spanning the years 1907-1973. The sixty-eight volumes of diaries deal chiefly with forestry and give considerable attention to the formulation of national policy on forests in the 1930s. The fifteen travel diaries (1950-1972) record Mason's almost annual trips to Europe and the Far East and are also largely devoted to technical subjects.