New Haven (Conn.)
Found in 96 Collections and/or Records:
The papers consist of reports, drawings, correspondence, photographs, and printed materials documenting the professional work, particularly city renewal planning, of Maurice Emile Henri Rotival during the years 1944-1963.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, and notes of John C. Mersick and his son Charles S. Mersick, both merchants in nineteenth-century New Haven, Connecticut. John C. Mersick's papers relate to his historical interests and the Washington Union Brotherhood. The papers also document Charles S. Mersick's genealogical interests.
The papers consist of correspondence, memorabilia, and photographs which document the personal life of Wendell W. Mischler and his professional activities as William Howard Taft's private secretary. The bulk of the correspondence is between Mischler and his wife and chronicles Taft's engagements, domestic management, office practices, and social affairs, from 1913 to 1921, when Taft lived in New Haven, Connecticut, and taught at the Yale University Law School.
The papers consist of correspondence, photographs, papers, and other materials relating to Murphy's nautical interests and career with the naval reserve forces and the U.S. Coast Guard in New Haven, Connecticut. Murphy participated in naval operations during the Spanish American War, and World Wars I and II.
The records consist of subject files documenting the activities of the Office of Community Relations.
An artificial collection of notes, lectures, student papers, scrapbooks, and writings relating to the study and teaching of the academic disciplines in the social sciences including economics, education, psychology, political science, philosophy, and sociology, 1866-1967. The papers of Charles Andrews Armstrong Bennett, Albert Bushnell Hart, Wilmon Henry Sheldon, Wilbur Marshall Urban, and Alfred North Whitehead are included.
Account books, daybooks, letter books, and other bound volumes documenting the efforts of merchants Benjamin Prescott and Roger Sherman, Jr. in the operation of their store, Prescott & Sherman, in New Haven, Connecticut, 1804-1847.
The records consist of correspondence, subject files, memoranda, and photographs documenting the operations and activities of the Yale Real Estate Office. Materials include legal documents and correspondence concerning real estate investments, real estate accounts and records, New Haven property files, statements, bills and receipts.
Correspondence, research notes, texts of songs, sheet music, catalogues, programs, and pamphlets relating to Christmas carols, which were Reed's main scholarly interest. Included also are his texts for a series of annual lectures on carols (1913-1939) and records of the New Haven Carol Society (1921-1944). Other items in the papers are the manuscript for Lyra Levis (published in 1922), records relating to the Yale ROTC program, and a run of the New Palestine (1921-1931).
The papers consist of the journals of William C. Robinson and his wife, Anna E. H. Robinson. Each volume records the daily thoughts and activities of the individuals while they lived and worked in New Haven, Connecticut. Both William and Anna Robinson were deeply religious and there is evidence of this throughout the journals.