Results for: “Jews, Soviet--History--Sources” (541 collections)SCUA

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Concordance for the Archives, O

[ A ][ B ][ C ][ D ][ E ][ F ][ G ][ H ][ I, J ][ K ][ L ][ M ][ N ]
[ O ][ P, Q ][ R ][ S ][ T ][ U ][ V ][ W ][ XYZ ]

O

OAPA
see Office of Academic Planning and Assessment (OAPA) RG-4/3/6
Obituaries, Biographies (Alumni)
RG-50/00/2
see also Health Services–Obituaries (Student) RG-30/15
Occasional Papers Series (International Area Studies)
see Asian Studies Program and Committee RG-25/A8/00
Latin American Studies Program and Committee RG-25/L4/00
Near Eastern Studies Program and Committee RG-25/N4/00
Soviet & East European Studies Program and Committee RG-25/S75/00
Western European Studies Program and Committee RG-25/W3/00
Occupational Education, Center for (School of Education)
RG-13/3/17/2
Ocean Engineering Program
RG-25/O2
OCHO
see Off Campus Housing Office (OCHO) RG-45/18
OCIS
see Office of Computing & Information Systems (OCIS) (1988- ) RG-6/5/1
Off Campus Housing Office (OCHO)
RG-45/18
Office for Cooperative Education
see Cooperative Education, Office for RG-11/31/1
Office of Academic Planning and Assessment (OAPA)
RG-4/3/6
Office of Budgeting and Institutional Studies (OBIS)
RG-4/3/2
see also V.C. for A. and F. RG-35/1 (records held in RG-4/2-3)
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3.
Office of Computing and Information Systems (OCIS) (1988- )
RG-6/5/1
Office of Economic Development (OED)
RG-4/15
see also Office of Industrial Relations and Regional Development (1987- ) RG-4/10
Office of Grant and Contract Administration
RG-4/4
Office of Human Relations
see Human Relations, Office of RG-4/6
Office of Industrial Relations and Regional Development (1987- )
RG-4/10
see also Office of Economic Development (OED) RG-4/15
Office of Information Technologies (OIT)
see Office of Computing and Information Systems (OCIS) (1988- ) RG-6/5/1
Office of Internships
see Internships, Office of (University Internship Program) RG-11/6
Office of Institutional Research (OIR)
RG-4/3/5
see also Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4.
Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP)
RG-4/3/4
see also Executive V.C. and Provost RG-6/1 (records held in RG-4/3/4)
Associate V.C. for Academic Affairs RG-30/1 (records held in RG-4/3/4)
Office of Institutional Studies (OIS) (1960-1969)
RG-4/3/1
Office of Planning and Budget (OPB)
RG-4/3/3
see also Budget Office RG-35/20
Budget Documents RG-4/2
Office of Institution Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
Office of Public Information (OPI)
RG-5/3
see also Vice Chancellor for University Relations and Development RG-39/1
Office of Residential Resource Management (1976- )
RG-30/21/1
see also Residential Academic Programs RG-35/14
Housing Administration RG-32/12
Office of Solid Waste Management (OSWM)
RG-36/10
see also Residential Recycling Program RG- 45/40/R6
Office of Space Management (OSM)
RG-4/14
Office of Teaching Evaluation and Improvement
see Institutional Resources and Improvement, Center for (1973) RG-6/18
Office of the Learning Disabilities Coordinator
see Counseling and Academic Development Center (CADC) (1987) RG-11/8
Office to Coordinate Energy Research and Education
RG-10/5
Official University Committees (Faculty and Staff)
RG-40/2
Official University Faculty/Staff Committees, Other
RG-40/2/A6-Z9
Officials of the University (Photographs)
RG-110
OIP
see Office of Institutional Research (OIP) RG-4/3/5
OIRP
see
Office of Institutional Research and Planning (OIRP) RG-4/3/4
OIT (Office of Information Technologies)
see Office of Computing and Information Systems RG-6/5/1
Older Students
see Counseling Assistance for Older Students (CAOS) RG-45/40/C4
Olericulture Department
see Plant and Soil Sciences RG-25/P4
Olmsted Drive (Physical Plant) (1939)
RG-36/50/O6
Omega Psi Phi (1985- )
RG-45/90/O6
Ombuds Office (1969- )
RG-4/8
see also Ombudsman (Faculty Senate, 1968- ) RG-40/2/A3
Ombudsman Selection Committee (1975-1976) RG-40/2/O4
Multicultural Conflict Resolution Team (1993- ) RG-4/8/1
Ombudsman Committee (Faculty Senate, 1968-1979)
RG-40/2/A3
see also Ombuds Office (1969- ) RG-4/8
Ombudsman Selection (Official University Committee) (1975-1976)
RG-40/2/O4
see also Ombudsman (Faculty Senate, 1968-1974) RG-40/2/A3
Omicron Delta Epsilon
RG-45/60/O4
Omicron Nu (Honor Society)
RG-45/60/O4.5
On Campus Alumni Group (1986-1989)
RG-40/3/O5
On the Other Hand
see Academic Affairs Committee (Student Senate) RG-45/7/A2
125th Anniversary
see Anniversary, 125th (1988) RG-1/8
see also University History Project (125th Anniversary, 1987-1988) RG-1/208
125th Anniversary Slide Show, UMass (1988)
see UMass 125th Anniversary Slide Show (1988) RG-187/1
OPB
see Office of Planning and Budget (OPB) RG-4/3/3
Operations Council
RG-30/1/2
Operetta Guild (Films and Videotapes)
RG-186/3
Operetta Guild/Music Theatre Guild
RG-25/M9.4
see also Theatre (Photographs) RG-140/1
Music (Photographs) RG-140/2
Operetta Guild (Films and Videotapes) RG-186/3
Oral History (1974-1982)
RG-1/207
see also Oral Histories (selected) available online (Five College Archives Digital Access Project)
History Department RG-25/H5
Oratory, Student
see Speaking Contests, Student Oratory RG-25/C7.3
Orchard Hill (Residential Buildings)
RG-36/102/O7
Orchestra (Music and Dance Department)
RG-25/M9.3
Organization Charts (Issued by President’s Office)
RG-3/00/1
Organization Charts of the University
see Bibliography, Organization Charts RG-1/00/1
see also Operating Budget Summary, 1974-1975, etc. RG-3/4/2
OBIS- Facts & Figures 1967, Factbook-1977 RG-4/2
Standard Practice Instruction, 1954, p.2 RG-3/4/1
Proposed Spring 1970, Mass. Gazette, 5/8/1970, P.B. RG-4/1
Business Manager, 9/1/1967- RG-35/3
Annual Reports, bound vols. 1972-73-75-76 RG-1/00/2
Organizational charts issued by President’s Office RG-3/00/1
Organization of the Research Mission, ad hoc Committee (1998- )
RG-40/2/O7
Organizational and Community Development, Center for (COCD)
see Center for Organizational and Community Development (COCD) RG-13/4/3/3
see also Citizen Involvement Training Project (CITP) RG-7/9
Organizations Not Appointed by an Official Unit of the University, Faculty and Staff Committees
see Faculty and Staff Committees and Organizations not appointed by an official unit of the University RG-40/3
Organizations, Student (Photographs)
see Student Organizations (Photographs) RG-140
OSM
see Office of Space Management RG-4/14
OSWM
see Office of Solid Waste Management (OSWM) RG-36/10
Other Voice, The (1980-1984)
RG-30/26/O8
Out Front (Student Publication) (1975-1977)
RG-45/00/O9
Outing Club (1940- )
RG-45/40/O9.5
Outlook
RG-15/12
Outreach (1986-1988)
RG-3/8
Outreach Mobile Unit
RG-30/13
Outreach Programs, Center for (1972-1981)
RG-6/4/8
Outreach, University, Vice Provost for
see Vice Chancellor for University Outreach RG-16/1
Outreach, Vice Chancellor for University
see Vice Chancellor for University Outreach (2000- ) RG-16/1
Overseas Programs & Exchanges, Committee on
see Committee on Overseas Programs & Exchanges (COPE) RG-40/2/C5
Oversize Materials
RG-177 thru RG-184
Oversize Photos
RG-175
Oxford, UMass Summer School at
see English Department–Oxford, UMass Summer School at RG-25/E3/3

Conte, Silvio O. (Silvio Oltavio), 1921-1991

Silvio O. Conte Papers, 1950-1991.

389 boxes (583.5 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 371

Massachusetts State Senator for the Berkshire District, 1950-1958, and representative for Massachusetts’s First District in the United States Congress for 17 terms, 1959-1991, where he made significant contributions in the areas of health and human services, the environment, education, energy, transportation, and small business.

Spanning four decades and eight presidents, the papers offer an extraordinary perspective on the major social, economic, and cultural changes experienced by the American people. Includes correspondence, speeches, press releases, bill files, his voting record, committee files, scrapbooks, travel files, audio-visual materials and over 5,000 photographs and slides.

Subjects

  • Massachusetts--Politics and government--1951-
  • Massachusetts. Senate
  • United States--Politics and government--20th century
  • United States. Congress. House

Contributors

  • Conte, Silvio O. (Silvio Oltavio), 1921-1991

Types of material

  • Photographs
  • Scrapbooks
  • Sound recordings

Fernald, Charles H.

Charles H. Fernald Papers, 1869-1963.

8 boxes (3.75 linear feet).
Call no.: FS 059
Charles H. Fernald
Charles H. Fernald

During a long and productive career in natural history, Charles Fernald conducted important research in economic entomology and performed equally important work as a member of the faculty and administration at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Arriving at MAC in 1886 as a professor of zoology, Fernald served as acting President of the College (1891-1892) and as the first Director of the Graduate School (1908-1912), and perhaps most importantly, he helped for many years to nurture the Hatch Experiment Station.

Correspondence, published writings, publication notes, newspaper clippings, Massachusetts Board of Agriculture Reports, and biographical material including personal recollections of former student and colleague Charles A. Peters.

Subjects

  • Agriculture--Study and teaching
  • Entomology
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College--Faculty
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College. Department of Zoology
  • Zoology--Study and teaching

Contributors

  • Fernald, Charles H.

Goessmann, Charles A. (Charles Anthony), 1827-1910

Charles A. Goessmann Papers, 1850-1917.

(5.5 linear feet).
Call no.: FS 063
Charles A. Goessmann, ca.1890
Charles A. Goessmann, ca.1890

German-born agricultural chemist, professor of Chemistry at the University of Massachusetts Amherst when it was known as Massachusetts Agricultural College, and President of the Association of Official Agricultural Chemists and the American Chemical Society who made several important contributions in nineteenth century chemistry and held at least four patents.

The Goessman collection includes correspondence (mostly professional), some with presidents of Massachusetts Agricultural College, William Smith Clark (1826-1886) and Henry Hill Goodell (1839-1905). Also contains handwritten drafts of addresses and articles, his dissertation, printed versions of published writings, handwritten lecture notes, class records, proposed college curricula, notes taken by students, handwritten research notes, newsclippings and offprints utilized in research, and biographical materials.

Subjects

  • Massachusetts Agricultural College--Faculty
  • Massachusetts Agricultural College. Department of Chemistry

Contributors

  • Goessmann, Charles A. (Charles Anthony), 1827-1910

Greenbie, Barrie B.

Barrie B. Greenbie Papers, 1934-1997.

17 boxes (19.5 linear feet).
Call no.: FS 142
Barrie Greenbie with g-frame model
Barrie Greenbie with g-frame model

Barrie Barstow Greenbie was a key member of the Department of Landscape Architecture and Urban Planning at UMass Amherst from 1970-1989. In a long and remarkably diverse career, Greenbie worked as an artist with the Works Progress Administration, as a soldier and journalist, as a professor of theater, an architect, inventor, author, and landscape planner. After earning a BA in drama from the University of Miami (1953),he worked for several years in the theatre program at Skidmore College. While there, he added architecture to his array of talents, designing the East 74th Street Theater in New York in 1959, and founded a company to produce a “self-erecting” building designed to substitute for summer tent theaters. Two years after joining the faculty at UMass in 1970, he completed a doctorate in urban affairs and regional planning at the University of Wisconsin and continued with a characteristically broad array of creative pursuits, designing the William Smith Clark Memorial, among other things, and conducting an extensive aerial survey of the landscapes of the Connecticut River Valley. In monographs such as Design for Diversity and Spaces: Dimensions of the Human Landscape, Greenbie examined the interactions between humans and nature. He died at his home on South Amherst in 1998.

The Greenbie Papers document a long career as academic, writer, artist, architect, and theatrical designer. Of particular note is the extensive and engrossing correspondence, which extends from Greenbie’s years as a student at the Taft School in the late 1930s through his World War II service with the Sixth Army in the South Pacific and Japan, to his tenure at UMass Amherst (1970-1989). The collection also includes a small, but interesting correspondence between Greenbie’s parents (1918-1919).

Subjects

  • University of Massachusetts Amherst--Faculty
  • University of Massachusetts Amherst. Department of Landscape Architecture and Regional Planning
  • World War, 1939-1945

Contributors

  • Greenbie, Barrie B

Hampshire Community Action Commission

Hampshire Community Action Commission Records, 1965-1984.

25 boxes (10.5 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 056

A private, non-profit corporation founded in 1965 in Northampton, Massachusetts to finance community action programs for eliminating poverty and assisting low income people. Programs included day care centers, Neighborhood Youth Corps, Summer Head Start, a drug addiction clinic at the jail, Legal Services, and the Foster Grandparent Program.

Records comprise bylaws and organizational charts, annual reports, board of directors minutes; administrative directors’ records, including correspondence with the federal agencies and state agencies granting funds, grant applications and awards, program plans, financial and legal documents, personnel records and staff training directives; the agency newsletter County Voice, Noticero Latina; and newsclippings about welfare programs.

Subjects

  • Hampshire Community Action Commission
  • Hampshire County (Mass.)--Social conditions
  • Social service--Massachusetts--Hampshire County

Haymarket People’s Fund

Haymarket People's Fund Western Massachusetts Records, 1975-1983.

4 boxes (4 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 336

A granting agency that advises and provides funding for grass roots, non-profit projects and organizations in order to bring about broad social change by addressing local issues and community needs. Records include minutes, reports, correspondence, successful and unsuccessful grant applications from Western Massachusetts organizations, grant source information, and grantee materials including organization reports, publications, member lists, clippings, and other materials.

Subjects

  • Berkshire County (Mass.)--Social conditions
  • Citizen's associations--Massachusetts--History
  • Community power--Massachusetts--History
  • Endowments--Massachusetts--History
  • Franklin County (Mass.)--Social conditions
  • Hampden County (Mass.)--Social conditions
  • Hampshire County (Mass.)--Social conditions
  • Political activists--Massachusetts--History
  • Social action--Massachusetts--History

Contributors

  • Haymarket People's Fund (Boston, Mass.)

Hill, Aurin F.

Aurin F. Hill Papers, 1885-1929.

8 boxes (6 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 579
Aurin and Izetta Hill at Lake Pleasant,<br />ca.1928
Aurin and Izetta Hill at Lake Pleasant,
ca.1928

The self-styled “insane architect” Aurin F. Hill (b. 1853) was a free thinking carpenter and architect in Boston who waged a concerted campaign for his vision of social reform at the turn of the twentieth century. A Spiritualist, social radical, and union man, Hill carried the torch for issues ranging from the nationalization of railroads and corporations to civil rights and women’s rights, and joined in opposition to vaccination, Comstockery and censorship, capital punishment, and lynching. A writing medium, married to the Spiritual evangelist Izetta Sears-Hill, he became President of the National Spiritual Alliance in 1915, a Spiritualist organization based in Lake Pleasant, Mass.

Esoteric, rambling, and often difficult to follow, the Hill papers provide profound insight into the eclectic mind of an important Boston Spiritualist and labor activist at the turn of the twentieth century. Whether written as a diary or scattered notes, a scrapbook, essays, or letters to the editor, Hill’s writings cover a wide range of topics, from spirit influence to labor law, from his confinements for insanity to police strikes, hypnotism, reincarnation, and housing. More than just a reflection of one man’s psychology, the collection reveals much about broader social attitudes toward gender and race, sexuality, urban life, politics, and religion, and the collection is a particularly important resource for the history of the American Spiritualist movement between 1890 and 1920.

Subjects

  • Architects--Massachusetts--Boston
  • Boston (Mass.)--History
  • Carpenters--Labor unions
  • Hypnotism
  • Labor unions--Massachusetts
  • Lake Pleasant (Mass.)--History
  • Mediums--Massachusetts
  • Montague (Mass.)--History
  • National Spiritual Alliance
  • Spiritualism
  • United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America

Contributors

  • Hill, Aurin F.
  • Sears-Hill, Izetta B.

Types of material

  • Diaries
  • Scrapbooks

Hollister, Leonard D.

Leonard D. Hollister Collection, 1890-1966.

48 boxes, 94 items (56 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 688
Santa Clara figurative bowl (70.291)
Santa Clara figurative bowl (70.291)

Born in Denver, Colorado, in October 1884, Leonard D. Hollister was a collector of Southwestern Native American pottery and the son of Uriah S. Hollister, a prominent executive with the Continental Oil Company and author of The Navajo and His Blanket (1903), an early work on Navajo textiles.

The Hollister collection is a diverse assemblage of 94 works by Native American potters, representing a cross-section of southwestern cultures and pueblos. According to Fred A. Rosenstock, who purchased the collection after Hollister’s death, the pieces were acquired one or two at a time over several decades, often purchased directly from the artist. Hollister acquired examples from pueblos including Acoma, Cochiti, Hopi, Jemez, Laguna, Maricopa, Picuris, San Ildefonso, San Felipe, San Juan, Santa Clara, Santo Domingo, Taos, Tesusque, Zia, and Zuni. The signed pieces, over a quarter of the collection, includes works by some of the century’s most influential potters.

Subjects

  • Indian pottery--North America
  • Pueblo Indians--Industries

Types of material

  • Pottery (Object genre)

Hudson Family

Hudson family Papers, 1780-1955 (Bulk: 1825-1848).

6 boxes (3 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 332
Three generations: including Erasmus Darwin Hudson Sr. and Jr.
Three generations: including Erasmus Darwin Hudson Sr. and Jr.

Born in Torringford, Connecticut in 1806, and educated at the Torringford Academy and Berkshire Medical College (MD 1827), Erasmus Darwin Hudson became well known as a radical reformer. While establishing his medical practice in Bloomfield, Conn., and later in Springfield, Mass., and New York City, Hudson emerged as a force in the antislavery struggle, hewing to the non-resistant line. Touring the northeastern states as a lecturing agent for the Connecticut Anti-Slavery Society and general agent of the American Anti-Slavery Society, he regularly contributing articles to an antislavery periodicals and befriended many of the movement’s leaders. In his professional life as an orthopedic surgeon, Hudson earned acclaim for his contributions to the development of modern prosthetics. During the carnage of the Civil War, he introduced remarkable improvements in artificial limb technology and innovations in the treatment of amputations and battle trauma, winning awards for his contributions at international expositions in Paris (1867) and Philadelphia (1876). Hudson died of pneumonia on Dec. 31, 1880.

Spanning five generations of a family of physicians and social reformers, the Hudson Family Papers include particularly significant content for Erasmus Darwin Hudson documenting his activities with the Connecticut and American Anti-Slavery societies. Hudson’s journals and writings are accompanied by a rich run of correspondence with antislavery figures such as Abby Kelley, Wendell Phillips, Frederick Douglass, William Lloyd Garrison, Isaac Hopper, and Samuel May and a unique antislavery campaign map of New York state and surrounding areas (1841). Hudson’s medical career and that of his son Erasmus Darwin Hudson, Jr. (1843-1887), a thoracic physician, is equally well documented through correspondence, medical notes, and handwritten drafts of lectures, with other material ranging from family records and writings of and other family members to genealogies of the Hudson, Shaw, Clarke, Fowler, and Cooke families, and printed material, memorabilia, clipping and photographs.

Subjects

  • Abolitionists
  • African Americans--History
  • American Anti-slavery Society
  • Antislavery movements--Massachusetts
  • Connecticut Anti-slavery Society
  • Connecticut--History--19th century
  • Massachusetts--History--19th century
  • Physicians--New York
  • United States--History--1783–1865

Contributors

  • Douglass, Frederick, 1818-1895
  • Foster, Abby Kelley, 1810-1887
  • Garrison, William Lloyd, 1805-1879
  • Gay, Sydney Howard, 1814-1888
  • Hopper, Isaac T. (Isaac Tatem), 1771-1852
  • Hudson Family
  • Hudson, Daniel Coe, 1774–1840
  • Hudson, Erasmus Darwin, 1806–1880
  • Hudson, Erasmus Darwin, 1843–1887
  • Phillips, Wendell, 1811-1884
  • Smith, Gerrit, 1797-1874
  • Stone, Lucy, 1818-1893
  • Weld, Theodore Dwight, 1803-1895
  • Wright, Henry Clarke, 1797-1870

Types of material

  • Diaries
  • Letters (Correspondence)
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