Personal diary kept by unidentified student/teacher in Canton area of St. Lawrence County, N.Y. in 1875.
This collection consists of transcripts and tapes of an oral history project documenting the 1980 Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, NY. Interviews are mostly with North Country individuals involved with the local organization of the games. Project headed by Jonathan Rossie, SLU History Department.
The North Country Defense Committee and the coalition Upstate People for Safe Energy Technology (UPSET) were the most prominent groups that opposed the implementation of the 765 kV power line by the New York State Power Authority.
The collection consists of 136 glass plate negatives taken between 1895-1910 by Jameson of Ogdensburg, St. Lawrence County, N.Y. The negatives depict families and scenes in the Ogdensburg-Black Lake area.
Dorothy Hall, a retired New York Telephone Employee, was an avid collector of Abraham Lincoln memorabilia. Featured in the Watertown Daily Times, Hall recounted her love of building her collection with her husband Kenneth Hall. Mr. Hall died in 1972 and Mrs.
The Adirondack Collection consists of ephemera, promotional literature, maps, magazines, commercial photo albums, picture books, Seneca Ray Stoddard photographs, and 2 groups of unidentified photographs. Also included are the records of Citizens to Save the Adirondack Park, from 1975-1982.
The Adirondack Park Agency was created July 1, 1971 by executive law article twenty-seven program bill #102. The purpose of the APA was to insure conservation, protection, preservation, development and use of the scenic, historic, ecological and natural resources of the Adirondack Park.
Alan Casline graduated from St. Lawrence University in 1973 and received his PhD from SUNY Albany. He established Rootdrinker Institute in 1973 and began publishing Rootdrinker magazine in 1975.
The collection consists of correspondence, manuscripts, and printed materials by and about Alexander Black. It also contains the papers of Edith O'Dell, including materials from the McClure Syndicate, the P.E.N. Club, the O'Dell New Service and Golden Book Magazine, as well as other business and personal correspondence and biographical material.
The AAUW was founded by a group of 17 college women in Boston, Massachusetts, in 1881. During that period of time women were hindered by many barriers that prevented them from pursuing both higher education and obtaining work in specialized fields.