Showing Collections: 271 - 300 of 752
Photographs of the Government Center and the Sugar Creek Basin, Charlotte, NC.
Part two of papers of a journalist, best selling author, and civil libertarian. Consists chiefly of material generated as editor (1944-68) of the Charlotte-based Carolina Israelite but also documenting his involvement in the Democratic Party, the civil rights movement, and Jewish issues. Includes extensive correspondence files, manuscripts and research materials for books and articles, speeches, financial records, publications, and photographs.
Albums include material on the Jewish faith and culture, labor relations, political issues of the 1960s, and music. There are recordings from radio and television broadcasts which featured Golden or Carl Sandburg.
Programs for religious, theatrical and musical performances in New York City and Charlotte, NC, collected by journalist and civil rights activist Harry Golden.
The interviews in this collection chronicle the significant changes that occurred in the Charlotte region from the 1930s to the beginning of the 21st century and were conducted by students in Dr. David Goldfield's history classes between 1990 and 2006.
Three drafts of a love letter to Goodwin from David R. Autry, a Confederate soldier stationed at Camp Holmes in Raleigh; two poems, presumably by Goodwin; photographs; and genealogical/biographical information.
This collection primarily consists of papers of a prominent Charlotte family, mostly consisting of photographs and records regarding the commemoration of a bust donated to the U.S. Naval Academy museum in honor of Admiral Halsey.
Contains 14 receipts for building materials and 1 insurance policy.
This collection consists of three newsletters published between 1977-1993 by the Office of Academic Grants and Contrats at UNC Charlotte, which has had several name changes and is currently known as the Office of Grants and Contracts Administration.
Papers of one of the first female landscape architects in North Carolina. Consists primarily of specifications, blueprints, and photographs of landscaping projects in Washington, D.C. (1933-37). Also includes designs she completed while a student at Cornell University (1926) and two projects by her husband, S. Porter Graves, an associate of Walter W. Hook.
Primarily souvenir programs (1938, 1941, 1947-48, 1970, 1974, 1997) of Paul Green's symphonic drama, The Lost Colony. The 1947 program is signed by four actors in the production, which is staged annually at the Waterside Theatre in Manteo on Roanoke Island, N.C. Also includes a program for Green's 1950 symphonic drama, Faith of Our Fathers, which was staged in Washington, D.C. and is based on George Washington's role in founding the American Republic.
Papers relating to the attempt to integrate city owned Bonnie Brae Golf Course (1951) and to Richardson Preyer's unsuccessful North Carolina gubernatorial campaign (1964).
Memorabilia relating to Gus's Original Forty Niner restaurant, located near UNC Charlotte at 10008 University City Boulevard. Includes a matchbook, tour guide pamphlet describing furnishings and art work in the restaurant, a photograph of the owner, Steve Kokenes, with UNC Charlotte chancellor Dean W. Colvard and UNC Charlotte founder Bonnie E. Cone, and an auction announcement and partially priced sales list.
Papers generated by Leon K. Gutmann, an art expert and dealer in Charlotte, NC in the twentieth century.
The Hadassah organization created telephone directories and other materials to inform American Jewish communities. The directories were used to highlight Jewish businesses, figures and major historical events.
Papers documenting Rev. Galen Hahn's work as a community organizer in the Sterling community in southern Mecklenburg county in 1969. Includes meeting minutestues, correspondence, journal entries, unpublished manuscripts and photographs. There is also a cassette and audio CD from Walter and Lillie Dial made for the 30th anniversary of Rev. Hahn and his wife.
Papers and selected art work of Haley. The collection includes drafts of her books, printing blocks and color separations for some of her illustrations. Gail Haley was the first person to win both the Caldecott (American) and the Greenway (British) awards for children's book illustration.
Collection includes personal and business records, including clippings, articles, photographs, legal/financial records, and memorabilia documenting Dale Halton and the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of Charlotte. There are materials about the Carolinas and national company included.
Contains a binder and a digital copy of Hanchett's report "History of Charlotte's Independence Park." Also includes archived pages of Hanchett's website, historysouth.org.
Contains a full page advertisement for the P.H. Hanes Knitting Company that was published in the Charlotte Observer on November 2, 1919.
Items relating to UNC Charlotte course project by Eunice F. Hargett for History of African-American Women, taught by Professor Wanda Hendricks during the 1992 spring semester. Includes Hargett's paper, "From Fertile Ground: Growing Up Black, Poor and Female in the Rural South," and three supporting interviews (cassettes only) of relatives of Hargett from eastern North Carolina.
The collection contains Harrell family manuscript autobiographies and the musical composition of Ho! For Carolina.
Comprised of 4 items and 1 bound volume which are two typescript drafts with holograph corrections, excerpts from a handwritten draft, one set of galley proofs, and one published copy of Catching Saradove (New York: Harcourt, Brace & World, Inc., 1969).
Official papers as mayor of Charlotte (1977-79). Includes subject files and correspondence relating to the administration of city government, with an emphasis on community development and the debate over a thoroughfare in southeast Charlotte and Mecklenburg County. [NOTE: Some material related to Harris's predecessor, John M. Belk, can be found in this collection; in addition, some of Harris's files may be found in the papers of his successor, Eddie Knox.].