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Drosera intermedia Hayne

Biogeographical Region:
74 - North-Central U.S.A.  Search this
V. E. McNeilus  Search this
Junction of Rt.. 54 and Cemetery Road, E of Black River Falls., Jackson, Wisconsin, United States, North America
Collection Date:
31 Jul 1996
Common name:
spoonleaf sundew
Plantae Dicotyledonae Nepenthales Droseraceae
Published Name:
Drosera intermedia Hayne
USNM Number:
See more items in:
Flowering plants and ferns
Data Source:
NMNH - Botany Dept.

Lake Forest -- Carton Garden, The

Landscape architect:
Tyznik, Anthony  Search this
Binkley, Roy  Search this
Myhrum, Arthur  Search this
Landscape designer:
Siegel, Julie  Search this
van Dijk, Nenne  Search this
Former owner:
Ellis, Corson  Search this
Ellis, Roberta  Search this
Lake Forest Garden Club  Search this
Collection Creator:
Garden Club of America  Search this
Archival materials
The Carton Garden (Lake Forest, Illinois)
United States of America -- Illinois -- Lake County -- Lake Forest
Scope and Contents:
The folder includes worksheets, site plans, historical information about the house and garden, photocopies of articles about the property and garden, reference images, and other information.
The Carton Garden is a two and one-half acre property on a one hundred year flood plain, west of the natural ridge that extends from Chicago to Wisconsin, tiled land that was a marshy area of the original prairie. A contemporary house by architect Roy Binkley was built in 1984, with design elements derived from Bauhaus and New England saltbox. Large Palladian windows provide solar gain in the winter, and the garden maintenance regime is based on Integrated Pest Management (I.P.M.) to reduce the use of chemicals. The current Carton Garden and house were created after the owners subdivided their original holding of six acres. Landscape architect Anthony Tyznik, FALSA, began working with the owners in 1955 and on this property in 1984, and continues to consult with the owner.
Tyznik designed a semi-circular brick terrace to connect the house to the meandering lawn, which connects to all other parts of the rectangular property. There is a kitchen garden room, planted in both flowers and herbs, and a woodland garden of mature white pines under planted with deciduous trees, shrubs, and ferns and hostas on the garden floor. A shady area is used as an outdoor reading room in summer with the sculpture SeeSaw by Nenne van Dijk nearby which is the focal point of the garden; a secret garden next to the house has a treasured wooden mushroom from the garden of the Prince of Wales; the swimming pool and pool house in the modern international style were designed by Chicago architect Arthur Myhrum in the 1960's. A wall next to the pool house is criss-crossed by espaliered pear trees, and beyond the pool house there is a tennis court. A potager in the style of the 17th century has a fountain surrounded by medicinal herbs and raised beds for growing summer vegetables.
Anthony Tyznik designed a pond for one corner of the property, which attracts wild fowl and bullfrogs. A dog cemetery has inscriptions from Shakespeare and Whittier on its stones. There is an orchard of fruit trees and a campfire with rustic furnishings under spruce trees. The design extends to all four corners of the property, all of which has been thoughtfully planned, planted and tended.
In addition to the Carton Garden, Anthony Tyznik has designed The Morton Arboretum in Lisle, Illinois and The King Residence in Burr Ridge, Illinois.
Persons and firms associated with the garden include Corson and Roberta Ellis (previous owners, 1928-1950); Roy Binkley (architect, 1984); Anthony Tyznik, FALSA (landscape architect, 1955-2009); Julie Siegel (landscape designer); Nenne van Dijk (sculptress, 1992); Arthur Myhrum (architect of pool and pool house, circa 1960).
Related Materials:
The Carton Garden related holdings consist of 1 folder (19 digital images + reference photographs)
Collection Restrictions:
Access to original images by appointment only. Researcher must submit request for appointment in writing. Certain items may be restricted and not available to researchers. Please direct reference inquiries to the Archives of American Gardens:
Collection Rights:
Archives of American Gardens encourages the use of its archival materials for non-commercial, educational and personal use under the fair use provision of U.S. copyright law. Use or copyright restrictions may exist. It is incumbent upon the researcher to ascertain copyright status and assume responsibility for usage. All requests for duplication and use must be submitted in writing and approved by Archives of American Gardens.
Gardens -- Illinois -- Lake Forest  Search this
Collection Citation:
Smithsonian Institution, Archives of American Gardens, Garden Club of America collection.
AAG.GCA, File IL125
See more items in:
The Garden Club of America collection
The Garden Club of America collection / Series 1: United States Garden Images / Illinois
Archival Repository:
Archives of American Gardens

Jan Faul, "Farming the Welsh Hills" Portfolio

Faul, Jan, 1945-  Search this
0.3 Cubic feet (1 box)
Archival materials
Collection descriptions
Portfolios (groups of works)
Landscapes (representations)
Wisconsin -- photographs -- 1990-2000
Waukesha County (Wis.) -- 1990-2000
Photographs taken under a grant from the Graham Foundation to document disappearing family farms in Waukesha County, Wisconsin. This project shows the urbanization of this mostly rural county in central Wisconsin located between Chicago, Milwaukee, and Madison. Welsh men and women came to Waukesha County in the 1840s and became part of America's dairy history. After five or six generations, many of these farms are still family owned. Today's farms are threatened by developers due to rising land prices.
Scope and Contents:
32 photographs made in Waukesha County, Wisconsin, May 1994, under a grant from the Graham Foundation to document disappearing family farms in Waukesha County, Wisconsin. They include images of farms, dairy barns, silos, cemetery, and roads.

Welsh men and women came to the County in the 1840s to launch another part of America's dairy history; after five or six generations, many farms are still family owned. Today's farms are threatened by developers due to rising land prices (up to $50,000/acre perked) and their central location between Milwaukee (east), Madison (west), and Chicago (south).
Arranged into two series. Sequence arranged by artist.
Biographical / Historical:
Artist b. Port Chester, New York, 1945; childhood in several American cities and Switzerland; studied printmaking at George Washington University, Washington, D.C., graduated 1969; gave up printmaking for photography due to influence of Farm Security Administration photographs he had seen at the Library of Congress as a teenager. Self-employed photographer since 1970, working on grants and contracts to document workers, and rural poverty.; also landscape, still life, and portraiture. To Denmark 1979: commercial photography for about ten years before returning to the U.S. Work in many museum and private collections. Artist's residency, Yaddo, 1992-1993.

Artist's comment about the portfolio subjects: Welsh men and women came to Waukesha County in the 1840s to launch another part of America's dairy history; after five or six generations, many farms are still family owned. Today's farms are threatened by developers due to rising land prices (up to $50,000/acre perked) and their central location between Milwaukee (east), Madison (west), and Chicago (south).
Collection donated by Barbara Scheide and Jan Faul, December 30, 1994.
Collection is open for research.
Use and copyright restrictions: rights retained by the artist. The Museum may exhibit and reproduce photographs in its publications, but cannot make copies or authorize reproduction by others.,Contact artist for reproduction arrangements.
Cemeteries -- Wisconsin  Search this
Dairy farms -- Photographs -- 1990-2000 -- Wisconsin  Search this
Agricultural land -- Photographs -- 1990-2000 -- Wisconsin  Search this
Barns -- Photographs -- 1990-2000  Search this
Real estate development -- 1990-2000 -- Wisconsin  Search this
Welsh Americans -- 1990-2000 -- Wisconsin  Search this
Silos -- Photographs -- 1990-2000  Search this
Portfolios (groups of works) -- 1990-2000
Photographs -- Black-and-white photoprints -- Silver gelatin -- 1990-2000
Landscapes (representations) -- Wisconsin
Jan Faul "Farming the Welsh Hills" Portfolio, 1994, Archives Center, National Museum of American History. Gift of the artist [or Barbara Scheide: consult finding aid for credits for specific photographs].
See more items in:
Jan Faul, "Farming the Welsh Hills" Portfolio
Archival Repository:
Archives Center, National Museum of American History
Additional Online Media:

Annual Reports

Collection Creator:
Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation  Search this
Collection Collector:
Johnson, Frederick, 1904-1994  Search this
Churchill, Frank C. (Frank Carroll), 1850-1912  Search this
Davis, Edward H., b. 1862  Search this
Churchill, Clara G.  Search this
Harrington, M. R. (Mark Raymond), 1882-1971  Search this
Harvey, Byron  Search this
Emmons, George Thornton  Search this
Gridley, Marion E. (Marion Eleanor), 1906-1974  Search this
Wildschut, William  Search this
Stiles, William F., 1912-1980  Search this
Verrill, A. Hyatt (Alpheus Hyatt), 1871-1954  Search this
Skinner, Alanson, 1886-1925  Search this
Waterman, T. T. (Thomas Talbot), 1885-1936  Search this
Harvey, Fred  Search this
Keppler, Udo J., 1872-1956  Search this
Lothrop, S. K. (Samuel Kirkland), 1892-1965  Search this
Barrett, S. A. (Samuel Alfred), 1879-1965  Search this
Pepper, George H. (George Hubbard), 1873-1924  Search this
Speck, Frank G. (Frank Gouldsmith), 1881-1950  Search this
Hodge, Frederick Webb, 1864-1956  Search this
Collection Director:
Dockstader, Frederick J.  Search this
Heye, George G. (George Gustav), 1874-1957  Search this
Collection Source:
Force, Roland W.  Search this
Burnett, Edwin K.  Search this
Box 404, Folder 3
Archival materials
1925 - 1927
Collection Restrictions:
Access to NMAI Archive Center collections is by appointment only, Monday - Friday, 9:30 am - 4:30 pm. Please contact the archives to make an appointment (phone: 301-238-1400, email:
Collection Rights:
Single photocopies may be made for research purposes. Permission to publish or broadcast materials from the collection must be requested from the National Museum of the American Indian Archive Center. Please submit a written request to
Collection Citation:
Identification of specific item; Date (if known); Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation Records, Box and Folder Number; National Museum of the American Indian Archive Center, Smithsonian Institution.
See more items in:
Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation records
Archival Repository:
National Museum of the American Indian
1 Page(s) matching your search term, top most relevant are shown: View entire project in transcription center
  • View Annual Reports digital asset number 1

Annual Reports

Collection Creator:
Museum of the American Indian, Heye Foundation  Search this
Collection Collector:
Johnson, Frederick, 1904-1994  Search this
Churchill, Frank C. (Frank Carroll), 1850-1912  Search this
Davis, Edward H., b. 1862  Search this
Churchill, Clara G.  Search this
Harrington, M. R. (Mark Raymond), 1882-1971  Search this
Harvey, Byron  Search this
Emmons, George Thornton  Search this
Gridley, Marion E. (Marion Eleanor), 1906-1974  Search this
Wildschut, William  Search this
Stiles, William F., 1912-1980  Search this
Verrill, A. Hyatt (Alpheus Hyatt), 1871-1954  Search this
Skinner, Alanson, 1886-1925  Search this
Waterman, T. T. (Thomas Talbot), 1885-1936  Search this
Harvey, Fred  Search this
Keppler, Udo J., 1872-1956  Search this
Lothrop, S. K. (Samuel Kirkland), 1892-1965  Search this
Barrett, S. A. (Samuel Alfred), 1879-1965  Search this
Pepper, George H. (George Hubbard), 1873-1924  Search this
Speck, Frank G. (Frank Gouldsmith), 1881-1950  Search this
Hodge, Frederick Webb, 1864-1956  Search this
Collection Director:
Dockstader, Frederick J.  Search this
Heye, George G. (George Gustav), 1874-1957  Search this
Collection Source:
Force, Roland W.  Search this
Burnett, Edwin K.  Search this
Box 404, Folder 5
Archival materials
1931 - 1934
Collection Restrictions:
Access to NMAI Archive Center collections is by appointment only, Monday - Friday, 9:30 am - 4:30 pm. Please contact the archives to make an appointment (phone: 301-238-1400, email:
Collection Rights:
Single photocopies may be made for research purposes. Permission to publish or broadcast materials from the collection must be requested from the National Museum of the American Indian Archive Center. Please submit a written request to
Collection Citation:
Identification of specific item; Date (if known); Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation Records, Box and Folder Number; National Museum of the American Indian Archive Center, Smithsonian Institution.
See more items in:
Museum of the American Indian/Heye Foundation records
Archival Repository:
National Museum of the American Indian
1 Page(s) matching your search term, top most relevant are shown: View entire project in transcription center
  • View Annual Reports digital asset number 1

Eric Gugler papers

Gugler, Eric, 1889-1974  Search this
Cornell, Katharine, 1893-1974  Search this
Gugler, Frida  Search this
Manship, Paul, 1885-1966  Search this
Roosevelt, Eleanor, 1884-1962  Search this
34.4 Linear feet
Archival materials
Collection descriptions
Glass plate negatives
The papers of architect and painter Eric Gugler measure 34.4 linear feet and date from 1889-1977. Found within the papers are biographical materials, including papers relating to the Gugler family, personal and business correspondence, writings, project files for commercial and residential commissions, personal business records, photographic materials, including 180 glass plate slides, and artwork.
Scope and Contents:
The papers of architect and painter Eric Gugler measure 34.4 linear feet and date from 1889-1977. Found within the papers are biographical materials, including papers relating to the Gugler family, personal and business correspondence, writings, project files for commercial and residential commissions, personal business records, photographic materials, including 180 glass plate slides, and artwork.

Biographical materials include certificates, official documents, curriculum vitae, and histories of the Gugler family. Correspondence consists of professional letters regarding prospective and active projects, and personal correspondence from friends and family, including Eleanor Roosevelt, Katherine Cornell, and Paul Manship. Writings include book proposal drafts, essays, notes, speeches, and writings by others.

Project files consist of correspondence, architectural sketches, blueprints, and photographic and printed materials related to Gugler's work on commercial, residential, governmental, and memorial commissions. Renderings of specific design objects, sculptures, and Gugler's collaborative work on preservation efforts are also included.

Personal business records include correspondence related to Gugler's firm, including office leases, prospective client lists, and service fees. Printed material consists of clippings, exhibition material, postcards, and other miscellaneous items.

Photographic materials are of Eric Gugler and members of the Gugler family. Artwork includes sketches, watercolors, paintings, photographs of artwork, and artwork by Frida Gugler.
The collection is arranged as 8 series. Glass plate slides are housed separately and closed to researchers, but listed where they fall intellectually within the collection.

Series 1: Biographical Material, 1898-1975 (0.5 linear feet; Box 1, OV 33)

Series 2: Correspondence, 1906-1974 (4 linear feet; Boxes 1-5, 20, OV 33)

Series 3: Writings, 1932-1973 (16 folders; Box 5)

Series 4: Project Files, 1889-1977 (28.2 linear feet; Boxes 5-18, 20-24, 70-72, OV 25-31, OV 33-49, RD 50-69)

Series 5: Personal Business Records, 1928-1972 (0.3 linear feet; Box 18)

Series 6: Printed Material, 1923-1977 (0.3 linear feet; Boxes 19, 24)

Series 7: Photographic Materials, 1890-1966 (9 folders; Box 19)

Series 8: Artwork, 1895-1970 (0.4 linear feet; Box 19, OV 32)
Biographical / Historical:
Architect and painter Eric Gugler (1889-1974) lived and worked in New York City, New York. Known for his work on monuments and memorials, Gugler was selected by President Roosevelt to head the redesign and building of the White House's West Wing in 1934.

Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin to lithographer Julius Gugler and his wife, Bertha Bremer, Gugler attended Columbia University and received a three year scholarship to continue his studies at the American Academy in Rome. In 1919, he opened his architectural firm on Park Avenue in New York City and began accepting residential and commercial commissions. In addition to designing buildings and houses for clients, Gugler also completed smaller design objects for ceiling details, sculptures, murals, and decorative structures. In the late 1920s and early 1930s, his firm won commissions to complete World War I Memorials in New York and Chicago, Illinois, and also received a major commission to design the Educational Building in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. Around this time, Gugler married Broadway actress and dancer Anne Tonetti and designed a second residence in the artist's community of Sneden's Landing, New York.

Gugler's interest and willingness to work on large scale memorials and institutional buildings aided in his appointment to a number of prominent commissions in the 1930s to the 1950s. These include the design of the White House's West Wing and the Sicily-Rome American Cemetery and Memorial in Italy, new construction and renovations to the Forman School (Conn.) and Wabash College (Ind.), and the building of residential houses for Katherine Cornell, Barry Faukner, and Paul Manship. In the 1960s, he was selected to head memorial designs for the Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Theodore Roosevelt Memorials in Washington, D.C., and also spent considerable time and energy developing the "Hall of Our History" project. Gugler remained active designing and working on projects until his death in 1974.
Related Materials:
The White House Historical Association's Office of the Curator holds additional Eric Gugler Papers related to the expansion and redesign of the West Wing in 1934.
The papers were donated in 1977 by Gugler's wife, Anne Tonetti Gugler. Additional materials were donated between 1979 and 1980 by Gugler's business associate, Ferdinand Eiseman.
Use of original papers requires an appointment and is limited to the Archives' Washington, D.C. Research Center.
The Eric Gugler papers are owned by the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. Literary rights as possessed by the donor have been dedicated to public use for research, study, and scholarship. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.
Architects as artists -- New York (State) -- New York  Search this
Painters -- New York (State) -- New York  Search this
Architecture -- Designs and plans  Search this
Architecture, Modern -- 20th century  Search this
Architects -- New York (State) -- New York  Search this
Glass plate negatives
Eric Gugler papers, 1889-1977. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.
See more items in:
Eric Gugler papers
Archival Repository:
Archives of American Art
Additional Online Media:

Allyn Cox papers

Cox, Allyn, 1896-1982  Search this
American Battle Monuments Commission  Search this
Art Commission of the City of New York  Search this
Art Students League (New York, N.Y.)  Search this
Century Association (New York, N.Y.)  Search this
Cosmos Club (Washington, D.C.)  Search this
Dumbarton Oaks  Search this
George Washington Masonic National Memorial (Alexandria, Va.)  Search this
National Society of Mural Painters (New York, N.Y.)  Search this
Park Club of Kalamazoo  Search this
Smithsonian Institution  Search this
United States Capitol Historical Society  Search this
Bayley, John Barrington, 1914-1981  Search this
Bishop, Warner  Search this
Cassio, Fabrizio  Search this
Conrad, Arthur  Search this
Cox, Ethel  Search this
Cox, Kenyon, 1856-1919  Search this
Cox, Louise Howland King, 1865-1945  Search this
DeWitt, Roscoe, 1894-1975  Search this
Frost, Stuart  Search this
Harbeson, John F., 1888-1986 ((John Frederick))  Search this
Keally, Francis, 1889-1978  Search this
Keller, Deane, 1901-1992  Search this
Lamb, Adrian  Search this
Laning, Edward, 1906-  Search this
Lay, Charles Downing, 1877-1956  Search this
MacDonald, Pirie, 1867-1942  Search this
Schwengel, Fred, 1907-1993  Search this
Shutze, Philip Trammell  Search this
Young, Clifford, 1905-  Search this
11 Linear feet
Archival materials
Collection descriptions
General Grant National Memorial (New York, N.Y.)
The papers of New York, N.Y., and Washington, D.C. painter and muralist Allyn Cox measure 11 linear feet and date from 1856-1982. The collection documents Cox's personal and professional life through biographical material, family and general correspondence, writings and notes, research material, printed material, sketchbooks and loose sketches, and photographs. Photographs are of Cox at work, the Cox family, including Kenyon and Louise Cox, Cox's friends and colleagues, events, and Cox's artwork.
Scope and Contents:
The papers of New York, N.Y., and Washington, D.C. painter and muralist Allyn Cox measure 11 linear feet and date from 1856-1982. The collection documents Cox's personal and professional life through biographical material, family and general correspondence, writings and notes, research material, printed material, sketchbooks and loose sketches, and photographs. Photographs are of Cox at work, the Cox family, including Kenyon and Louise Cox, Cox's friends and colleagues, events, and Cox's artwork.

Biographical material includes family birth, death, and marriage certificates, and passports for Cox and his wife Ethel, whom he married in 1927; professional membership cards, awards and certificates; records related to sales of furnishings from the Cox family home in Essex, Massachusetts; and an untranscribed interview of Cox by Tony Janak of NBC TV.

Cox's family correspondence is primarily with his mother, Louise Cox. Also found is correspondence with Cox's sister, Caroline Cox Lansing, and his brother Leonard Cox and Leonard's wife, Sylvia, and letters from Ethel Cox to her mother. Additional correspondence relating to the disposition of Kenyon Cox''s artwork and archives to various institutions, can also be found here.

General correspondence documents Cox's career and professional relationships with artists and architects, including John Barrington Bayley, Fabrizio Cassio, Arthur Conrad, Roscoe DeWitt, Stuart Frost, John Harbeson, Francis Keally, Adrian Lamb, Edward Laning, Charles Downing Lay, Deane Keller, Philip Trammell Shutze, and Cliff Young; art institutions and organizations including the Art Commission of the City of New York, the Art Students League, Dumbarton Oaks, the National Society of Mural Painters, and the Smithsonian Institution; federal, state and local government agencies including the American Battle Monuments Commission, the Architect of the Capitol, and the General Grant National Memorial; members of Congress including founder of the United States Capitol Historical Society, Representative Fred Schwengel; and private social clubs in which Cox was active, including the Century Association, the Cosmopolitan Club and the Cosmos Club. Correspondence documents Cox's most well known commissions including work for the George Washington Masonic National Memorial and the United States Capitol, as well as work for many private clients including banks and residences.

Also found are typescripts, manuscripts and notes for Cox's lectures, as well as Ethel Cox's diary from 1923-1936 and her diary excerpt from 1955. Ten folders of research files, consisting primarily of clippings, comprise Cox's source material. Additional printed material provides scattered documentation of Cox's career through announcements and catalogs, and magazine and newspaper articles written by him or about his work. Also found is one folder of clippings about Kenyon Cox.

Four sketchbooks and circa twenty-two loose animal, figure, architectural and landscape sketches comprise Cox's artwork, in addition to two 1943 sketches Cox entered into a War Department mural competition. Also found is an 1873 sketchbook of Kenyon Cox, with sketches of people and scenes in Ohio.

Photographs are of Cox from childhood to the 1980s; his family, including parents, siblings, and grandparents; friends including Philip Trammell Shutze and Warner Bishop; family residences; artist models; events; and artwork, including many of Cox's commissions. In addition to photographic prints, slides, and negatives, the series includes vintage formats such as an ambrotype, 8 tintypes, 2 cyanotypes, and a platinum print. Of particular note are circa 16 photos of Kenyon Cox, one taken by Pirie MacDonald and three of him teaching a class at the Art Students League, and a series of circa 1906 photos taken in a garden, of Louise and Kenyon Cox with their children and others. Also found are 10 glass plate negatives of artwork by Cox.
The collection is arranged as 7 series. Glass plate negatives are housed separately and are closed to researchers.

Series 1: Biographical Material, 1916-1982 (0.33 linear feet; Boxes 1, 12)

Series 2: Correspondence, 1878-1982 (6.74 linear feet; Boxes 1-7, 12)

Series 3: Writings and Notes, 1919-1982 (0.58 linear feet; Boxes 7-8)

Series 4: Research Files, circa 1950s-circa 1970s (0.25 linear feet; Box 8)

Series 5: Printed Material, 1920s-1982 (0.5 linear feet; Boxes 8-9)

Series 6: Sketchbooks and Sketches, 1873-circa 1978 (0.25 linear feet; Box 9, OVs 13-14)

Series 7: Photographs, 1856-circa 1980 (2.25 linear feet; Boxes 9-12, OV 13)
Biographical / Historical:
New York, N.Y. and Washington, D.C. painter and muralist, Allyn Cox (1896-1982), was born in New York City to artists Kenyon and Louise Cox. Cox first trained as his father's assistant, serving as an apprentice to Kenyon Cox during the painting of the murals at the Wisconsin State Capitol, circa 1912. He attended the National Academy of Design from 1910-1915, and the Art Student's League with George Bridgman in 1915. In 1916 he was awarded the Prix de Rome and subsequently studied at the American Academy in Rome for 2 years before returning to New York City to begin a career in mural painting.

Cox completed numerous murals and decorative paintings for private residences, businesses, churches, and public buildings. Some of his most famous commissions included murals for the Royal Arch Room and Memorial Hall of the George Washington Masonic National Memorial in Alexandria, Virginia; the Law School at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville; and the William A. Clark Memorial Library at the University of California, Los Angeles; panels for the National City Bank, the Continental Bank, and the Guaranty Trust Company in New York; and glass mosaics and inlaid stone maps for the United States Military Cemetery in Hamm, Luxembourg.

Cox is best known for his work in the United States Capitol, beginning in 1952 when he undertook a congressional commission to restore and complete the murals in in the Capitol rotunda begun by Constantino Brumidi and Filipo Costaggini in 1878. Over the course of the next two decades Cox, now residing in Washington, D.C., restored the Frieze of American History and the Apotheosis of Washington in the Rotunda, and designed murals for three first-floor corridors in the Capitol's House wing, now known as the Cox Corridors. Assisted by Cliff Young, Cox completed painting for two of these corridors before his death. In 1958 Cox also painted a portrait of Henry Clay for the Senate Reception Room and in 1975 completed a mural depicting the 1969 moon landing in the Brumidi Corridor.

Cox taught at the Art Students League in 1940 and 1941, and was active in professional organizations throughout his career. He served as President of the American Artists Professional League and the National Society of Mural Painters, and Vice President of both the Fine Arts Federation and the New York Architectural League. He was a member of the board of the New York Municipal Art Society and served on the the New York City Art Commission.

Cox retired in March 1982 at the age of 86 and died the following September.
Related Materials:
Also found in the Archives of American Art are the Allyn Cox papers relating to U.S. Capitol murals, 1970-1974, donated by the Committee on House Administration, via Cindy Szady in 1981. Papers include a resume; a cost estimate by Cox for designing and executing mural decorations in the U.S. Capitol, 1970; a letter, 1974, from the Office of the Architect of the Capitol to the Capitol Historical Society enclosing photocopies of printed material pertinent to the unveiling and dedication of the Capitol rotunda frieze in 1954; miscellaneous printed material, 1971-1974; and 15 photographs of the murals in the Capitol.
The bulk of the Allyn Cox papers was donated in 1977 and 1983 by the Estate of Allyn Cox, Stephen M. Pulsifer, Exectuor, including material that had been loaned for microfiliming in 1969. Two mural sketches were donated by the Essex County Greenbelt Association in 1984.
Use of original papers requires an appointment and is limited to the Archives' Washington, D.C. Research Center. Contact Reference Services for more information. Glass plate negatives are housed separately and are closed to researchers,

Use of archival audiovisual recordings with no duplicate access copy requires advance notice.
The Allyn Cox papers are owned by the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. Literary rights as possessed by the donor have been dedicated to public use for research, study, and scholarship. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.
Painters -- New York (State) -- New York  Search this
Muralists -- Washington (D.C.)  Search this
Painters -- Washington (D.C.)  Search this
Muralists -- New York (State) -- New York  Search this
Allyn Cox papers, 1856-1982. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.
See more items in:
Allyn Cox papers
Archival Repository:
Archives of American Art
Additional Online Media:

1790 - 1795 Martha Soule's Crewel Embroidered and Pieced Quilt

Soule, Martha Babson Lane  Search this
Physical Description:
fabric, cotton, linen, linen/cotton (overall material)
thread, linen, wool, cotton (overall material)
filling, cotton (overall material)
overall: 89 in x 91 in; 226 cm x 231 cm
Object Name:
Object Type:
Date made:
Quilting  Search this
Credit Line:
Gift of Mrs. Kendall B. Melcher
ID Number:
Catalog number:
Accession number:
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Cultural and Community Life: Textiles
Domestic Furnishings
Data Source:
National Museum of American History
Additional Online Media:

Bobcat Company Records

Nelson, Scott  Search this
Bobcat Company  Search this
24 film reels
56 Cubic feet (128 boxes, 8 oversized folders)
10 electronic discs (cd)
5 electronic discs (dvd)
14 videocassettes (betacamsp)
38 videocassettes (u-matic)
9 videocassettes (vhs)
1 videocassettes (digital betacam)
Archival materials
Collection descriptions
Film reels
Electronic discs (cd)
Electronic discs (dvd)
Videocassettes (betacamsp)
Videocassettes (u-matic)
Videocassettes (vhs)
Videocassettes (digital betacam)
Compact discs
Christmas cards
Greeting cards
West Fargo (North Dakota)
Gwinner (North Dakota)
The Bobcat Company Records document a post-war invention process and American manufacturing system through the case study of a dynamic machine, the Bobcat skid-steer loader. The records focus primarily on Bobcat's products, marketing, and advertising through product literature, photographs, advertisements, posters, newsletters, and audiovisual materials.
Scope and Contents:
The records are divided into ten series which document a post-war invention process and American manufacturing system, through the case study of a dynamic machine, the Bobcat skid-steer loader. The records focus primarily on Bobcat's products, marketing, and advertising through product literature, photographs, advertisements, posters, newsletters, and audiovisual materials.

Series 1, Historical Background, 1965-2007 and undated, is divided into nine subseries: Subseries 1, Company Histories, 1965-1996 and undated; Subseries 2, Organizational Materials, 1970s-2003 and undated; Subseries 3, Factories/Plants, 1965-1996; Subseries 4, Union Materials, 1971, 2005-2007; Subseries 5, Kaizen Materials, 2003-2004 and undated; Subseries 6, Company Christmas Cards, 1965-1974 and undated; Subseries 7, Company Picnics, 1966-1979; Subseries 8, Awards, 1969-1988; and Subseries 9, Subject Files, 1963-1985.

Subseries 1, Company Histories, 1965-1998 and undated, consists of published and unpublished accounts of the early history of Melroe Manufacturing and its corporate evolution. Of note is the undated A Modern Guide to North Dakota. This guidebook is intended for "foreign" visitors (anyone from Minneapolis, Chicago, New York, St. Louis, Los Angeles, Seattle, Canada, South America, Europe, Asia or outside the city limits of Gwinner, North Dakota) and provides historical background as well as information on the many diverse and interesting aspects of North Dakota.

Subseries 2, Organizational Materials, 1970s-2003 and undated, consists of mission statements, codes of conduct, a corporate directory, organizational charts, and letterhead. The organizational chart, while marketing and sales specific, does provide an overview of the company's administrative functions.

Subseries 3, Factories/Plants, 1965-1996, includes information about each plant.Factories represented include Belcourt, Bismarck, Cooperstown, and Gwinner, North Dakota; and Fort Benton, Montana. The materials document each plant and consist of a range of formats from articles and clippings to birthday cards, highway maps, fact sheets, field trip schedules, histories of the plant, service awards, product literature, guides, press releases, and employee information.

The Belcourt Plant was home to Melroe Manufacturing's welding division. Dedicated in 1975 at the Turtle Mountain Indian Reservation (Chippewa Tribe), this plant was established to relieve the Bismarck Plant of a heavy workload in welding requirements. The plant closed in the 1980s.

The Fort Benton Plant manufactured thirty-two different models of chisel plows under Clark Equipment Company's Melroe Division for Ag Products. The Fort Benton Plant closed in 1982.

The Bismarck Plant served as Melroe Manufacturing's headquarters for the three Ag Product Plants: Bismarck, Benton, and Cooperstown. Opened in 1973, the Bismarck Plant made grain drills, the windrow pick-up combine attachment, the automatic reset plow and plow packers, and crop sprayer (the Spra-Coupe). The Bismarck Plant closed in 2009.

The Cooperstown Plant also manufactured Ag products such as grain augers, swathers, field sprayers, machinery trailers, raw crop harvesters, grain drill packers, steel buildings, and aluminum grain boxes. The best known products produced at this plant were the steel teeth for making hay stacks and the automatic reset moldboard plow. The plant also fabricated parts and components for the Bobcat skid-steer loader. Of note in the Cooperstown Plant materials are a black-and-white advertisement and programmatic brochures for Clark Equipment Company's 1975 International Teenage Exchange Program. Five teenagers from "Clark North America" were selected to live with Clark families in Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, France, or Germany. The Cooperstown Plant closed in 1977.

The Gwinner Plant remains open today and is the main manufacturing facility for Bobcat of North America. The Gwinner folder contains a high school paper title "Melroe" by Craig Allen Knudson, undated, and remarks given at a Dealer Advisory Council Meeting by Jim Strande about the "B Series" from the Engineering Department.

Subseries 4, Union Materials, 1971, 2005-2007, includes information about the United Steel Workers Local 560, the union that is currently in place at the Bobcat Company. Employees formally voted to unionize on April 2, 1970, under the Allied Industrial Workers (A.I.W.). In the early 1990s, the A.I.W. was becoming too small and could no longer provide the best financial backing or representation to Melroe employees, and therefore the employees decided to merge with the United Paperworkers International Union (U.P.I.U.). In 2005, the U.P.I.U. decided to merge with the delegates of the United Steel Workers of America and form the United Steelworkers (U.S.W.). Today, the Bobcat Company is represented by the U.S.W. in District 11 which includes Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota and South Dakota. The materials in this subseries consist of United Steel Workers Local 560 handbooks and agreements as well as authorized announcements from the local union members and Bobcat management that were posted for employees to read. These announcements/fliers were placed in authorized areas at the factory in Gwinner. There is one grievance record from 1971 detailing the request that certain jobs be posted so personnel can bid for the position.

Subseries 5, Kaizen Materials, 2003-2004 and undated, contains materials related to the Kaizen process, which is a Japanese philosophy that focuses on continuous improvement throughout all aspects of life. When applied to the workplace, Kaizen activities continually improve all functions of a business, from manufacturing to management and from the chief operating officer to the assembly line workers. These materials include An Introduction to the Bobcat Production System ( BPS), undated, and a booklet that provides a road map to all Bobcat employees in utilizing "lean" concepts versus traditional mass production manufacturing. The BPS is intended to redesign production systems, machinery and labor to be as efficient as possible. Other documents include copies of power point slides and materials from a Kaizen workshop.

Subseries 6, Company Christmas Cards, 1965-1974 and undated, includes Christmas cards sent by the Bobcat Company as well as "mock-ups" of cards created by Flint Communications. The Bobcat Company purchased merchandise from companies that specialized in promotional and specialty gifts. Additonal information from those companies is included in this subseries.

Subseries 7, Company Picnics, 1966-1979, contains information about the company's annual family picnic or "family feast" at Lisbon Park in Lisbon, North Dakota. The picnics typically included a program (musical entertainment), games for children, prizes, and a softball game. The documentation includes fliers announcing the picnic, tickets, and receipts and memos detailing the prizes available and the associated costs. Prizes included, but were not limited to, portable televisions, drills, binoculars, cookware, cameras, bicycles, camping equipment, vacuums, and clocks.

Subseries 8, Awards, 1969-1988, contains information about awards given to the Bobcat Company from external organizations as well as individual awards given by the company to its employees. The Export "E" Award is bestowed by the United States Department of Commerce. Awarded for success in boosting sales of American products abroad, Melroe Manufacturing won this honor in 1969 for its increased sales of farm implements and industrial equipment to Canadian and European markets. Material about the 'E" Award includes newspaper clippings and articles, presentation remarks, and photographs. The United States Senate Productivity Award is administered through the United States Senate Commerce Committee. Each United States senator is allowed to select one winner every year. The program was established to encourage competiveness in American industry and ensure its survival in the international marketplace through increased productivity. In 1984, Senator Mark Andrews (R) announced that the Melroe Division of Clark Equipment Company was a recipient of the Productivity Award. The file contains correspondence, newspaper clippings, black-and-white photographs of the presentation, a tour of the factory in Gwinner, North Dakota, and the medal itself. There are other files about awards that recognize employees: Employee Recognition Service Awards, Patents Awards Recognition Dinner, and the 1000 Club. These materials contain lists of awardees, award programs, invitations, and napkins.

Subseries 9, Subject Files, 1963-1985, captures a varity of documentation associated with the company's corporate structure such as testimonials from owners and users of Bobcat skid-steer loaders, the first invoice for the Bobcat skid-steer loader (1963), the celebration of the 100,000th Bobcat skid-steer loader being produced and the "Melroe Mission to Japan." In 1985, a cross-sectional group of Melroe employees were selected to tour Japanese manufacturing plants and examine new concepts in both manufacturing and engineering. The lessons learned from this valuable trip were implemented at Bobcat and ultimately manifested themselves in the Kaizen materials. See Series 1, Subseries 4. The report, Bobcat Reports: The Melroe Mission to Japan contains employee observations about the trip, insights into similarities and difference between Japanese plants and Melroe plants; life style differences; and what it meant individually to the employee.

Series 2, Clark Equipment Company, 1965-1994, contains documentation about the Clark Equipment Company, one of the largest producers of material handling equipment. There are three subseries: Subseries 1, Company Histories, 1965-1978, (not inclusive); Subseries 2, Annual Reports, 1974-1994 (not inclusive); and Subseries 3, Employee Information, undated. The histories consist of typescript documents that were used for various presentations as well as a printed history, "Growing Up with Clark," Clark Magazine, spring 1978, by Steve Lokker. The employee information contains an employee handbook titled "Your Circle of Security" detailing total compensation of pay, benefits, and career opportunities at Clark, and a Guide to Maintaining Non-Union Status and Combating Union Organizational Attempts, undated. The annual reports, 1974-1994, also include information about quarterly report and annual meeting summaries.

Series 3, Newsletters, 1965-2009, consists of published newsletters for both internal and external distribution. Arranged alphabetically by title, the newsletters represent a variety of Bobcat Company news items aimed at specific audiences such as current employees, former employees (alumni), dealers, prospective customers, and the industry. For example, Bobcat Briefs, a monthly publication, contains information for and about Melroe Manufacturing Company employees. The Summit (Bobcat Sales Masters) a monthly newsletter designed for salesmen at varying levels, allowed them to stay up-to-date on their progress in the Sales Masters Program. It was created to recognize the achievements of retail salesmen. Additional newsletters targeted at salesmen/dealers include the Bobcat's Pajamas, Feller Buncher Toppers, Melroe Scoop, Winners Circle, Territory Tales and Worksaver. Worksaver is published four times a year and sent directly to a dealer's mailing list of customers and prospects. Worksaver is part of the Bobcat Company's co-op advertising program, with the single most important feature being the ability to target the Bobcat sales message. Newsletters aimed at employees include Bobcat Briefs, Bobcat Messages, Melroe Pick-up, Clark Pick-up, Melroe and Messages. The only newsletter not represented in this series is the Spra-Coupe Reporter. See series 8 for this newsletter.

Series 4, Photographs, Negatives, Slides and Transparencies, 1960-2003 and undated, contains photographs, negatives, slides, and transparencies. The materials are arranged in alphabetical order following the original filing scheme created by the Bobcat Company. The only exception to this order is "Products" which are filed numerically by model number. For example, the B300 (Loader Backhoe), 2005, is filed before the 310 (Skid Steer Loader), 1977. Each model is identified parenthetically. The bulk of the materials consists of photographs, both black-and-white and color prints documenting the company's activities. They were created and assembled by Ernie Feland, the company's photographer for 37 years.

The images document almost every aspect of the company and its culture. Included are: products, employees, company picnics and outings, factory activities, trade shows, and dealerships. Well documented are the various company outings and activities that involved dealers and vendors. Elaborate theme-based activities were created for the dealers/vendors which were the highlight of the year. The company fostered a "family friendly" atmosphere and this is evident in the images. Many of the photographs documenting company products show the product in use in various industries and with various attachments. For example, there are photographs of skid-steer loaders removing snow, moving fertilizer, drilling holes, and hauling dirt.

Series 5, Dealer Materials, 1964-2003, documents the valuable connection between the customer, dealer, and the company. Dealers are an important part of the Bobcat success story. This series is further divided into eight subseries: Subseries 1, Dealer Advisory Council Meetings, 1967-1996; Subseries 2, Sales Meetings, 1964-1999; Subseries 3, District Manager Meetings, 1971-1990; Subseries 4, Conferences, 1973, 1974,1993; and Subseries 5, Specific Dealers, 1978, 1979, 2003; Subseries 6, Dealer Advertising and Sales Promotion Kits, 1967-1996; Subseries 7, Co-op Advertising Materials for Dealers, 1979-1982; and Subseries 8, Subject Files, 1965-2003.

Subseries 1, Dealer Advisory Council Meetings, 1967-1996, documents Dealer Advisory Council (DAC) activities and meetings. The first DAC was held in 1965 at the Ash Forks Camp on Lake of the Woods, Canada. Dealers competed in a sales contest prior to the meeting to determine which twelve of them would attend. Over the years the roster of dealers attending grew, and those chosen to serve on the council had an outstanding sales record. The company sought these dealers' advice on all aspects of Bobcat marketing, engineering and manufacturing, and both dealers and company management were encouraged to share their ideas and experiences. It is through a strong dealership system that the company sells its products and many times, it was a solid demonstration that sold the product. Dealers frequently were invited to the Bobcat Boot Camp in Lisbon, North Dakota, where they spent one week training on various Bobcat Company products as well as competitors' products.

To this day, dealers meet annually in different locations throughout the United States with particular emphasis on North Dakota, Minnesota, Idaho, Wisconsin, and parts of Canada. The meetings were well planned and followed a structure with receptions, orientations, dinners, plant tours, presentations, group discussions, and award presentations.

These records provide insight into the relationship between the company and its dealers with dealer distributor materials such as the dealer kits. The photographs in Series 4 document this aspect of the company well. Among one of the boot camp's first trainers was none other than inventor Cyril Keller.

The materials are arranged chronologically by meeting date and contain correspondence, agendas, memos, lists of dealers (in some instances with profiles), certificates (recognizing outstanding sales achievement), invitations, licenses for fishing, invoices for airline tickets, presentation scripts, photographs (the majority document fishing and hunting trips), and brochures. Many of the meetings also had programs for "ladies" since many of the dealer's wives accompanied them.

Subseries 2, Sales Meetings, 1964-1999, documents the annual gathering of all Bobcat dealers. Unlike the DAC Meetings, the annual sales meetings were larger in scale and had more programmatic functions. Meetings were held in a variety of locations throughout the United States, and almost all of the meetings were held either in January or February. The meetings are arranged chronologically and contain the location of the meeting if known. There is unevenness to the type and amount of documentation for each meeting. Many files include agendas, memos, correspondence, name tags, meeting programs, banquet programs, and presentation remarks. Some meetings contained more unusual materials. The 1974 Kona, Hawaii Meeting had a "Clark Money Tree Mid-Term Quiz" designed for dealers and dealer salesmen as a means of testing their knowledge of the Clark Retail Finance programs. The quiz was graded, and if the individual passed, a doctor of finance was issued along with a cash prize. Additionally, an audio disc from the 1974 Kona, Hawaii Meeting, Swing and Sway The Bobcat Way with Bobcat- The One and Only and Cattin Around was intended for use by dealers for a wide variety of promotional and selling situations: background music for radio and TV commercials, local fairs, exhibits, and conventions.

Subseries 3, District Manager Meetings, 1971-1990, consists of documentation for district managers' meetings which dealt with the "how" of demonstrating, advertising, financing, and servicing and the "why" of compact size, maneuverability, all-wheel drive, visibility, time, and labor for Bobcat products. These meetings appear to have been held in conjunction with the annual sales meeting.

Subseries 4, Conferences, 1973, 1974, 1993, includes speeches, photographs, agendas, invoices, memos, programs, and notes. The bulk of the materials consists of Clark Executive Conference materials from 1973.

Subseries 5, Specific Dealers, 1978, 1979, 2003, contains files for specific Bobcat dealers in the United States. The files are arranged alphabetically by dealership name and include advertisements, announcements, correspondence, and other branded materials with the Bobcat logo.

Subseries 6, Dealer Advertising and Sales Promotion Kits, 1967-1996, consists of folders filled with a memo or letter to the dealer, dealer lists, newsletters, logo types, line drawings, price lists, brochures, product information sheets, specifications, and posters designed to assist dealers in promoting a certain product, campaign, or sale. Reg Stansfield served as the dealer development manager (regional, European and worldwide) from 1978 to 1988. It's clear that the company was interested in measuring performance, seeking room for improvement, and knowing about problems. Stansfield had a great interest in training and in helping salesmen avoid making unnecessary mistakes. He created "Sales Success Strategy" cards with sales tips which were included in the dealer promotion kits. These tips were part of the "Melroe Success Formula," which was to promote, demonstrate, sell, and support. Arranged chronologically, these kits provide valuable information on what the company was sending its dealers and the accompanying instructions. The kits also provide a comprehensive overview of the types of industries using Bobcat products, such as colleges, cemeteries, landscapers, stockyards, rendering, and the poultry industry.

Subseries 7, Co-op Advertising Materials for Dealers, 1979-1982, includes materials that were assembled into binders and were distributed to dealers as a way to assist them in promoting and advertising Bobcat products. The binders were organized into categories: direct mail, newspaper, radio, television, Yellow Pages, specialties, signs and displays, and fairs and shows.

Subseries 8, Subject Files, 1965-2003, are arranged alphabetically by topic. These files include topics such as dealer financial profiles, golf tournaments, review guidelines, motivational concepts, sales specialist's guides, website programs, and Y2K compliancy. The dealer-initiated materials include examples of specific materials developed by dealers for promoting Bobcat products and sales. For example, the J.S. Equipment Company of Sacramento, California, developed a Bobcat Bulletin and the K.C. Bobcat of Kansas City, Missouri, developed a mailer card touting their Bobcat Center with equipment and accessories. Proper use of the Bobcat brand name adds value, helps develop customer loyalty and presents a consistent identity. Spelled out in a brochure of Brand Identity and Standards for Bobcat Dealers are the four trade name categories used by dealers: "Bobcat of (location);" "Bobcat (Name);" "(Name) Bobcat;" and "An Independent Trade Name." Additionally, it details unacceptable uses of the Bobcat trademark logo and the associated color standards.

The Melroe Annual Sands Hill One Invitational Engolfment (MASHIE) files chronicle the establishment of an annual golf tournament designed for the company (Melroe) and its dealers to get to know each other better and have fun while doing it. The golf tournament included visits to the factory and offices as well as an awards dinner.

The motivational concepts file contains a variety of notes and lists detailing motivational concepts for dealers. There is an untitled poem about Christmas, Santa, and a Bobcat as well as a 1977 planning session document from Flint Advertising. The Y2K compliancy materials consist of memos, correspondence, spreadsheets, and questionnaires for dealers about their computer compliancy for the year 2000.

Series 6, Marketing and Promotional Materials, 1954-2007, are divided into ten subseries: Subseries 1, Correspondence of Ferd Froeschle, 1974-1976, 1990; Subseries 2, Budget/Finances, 1961-2000 (not inclusive); Subseries 3, Advertisements, 1964-2001; Subseries 4, Artwork/Storyboards, undated; Subseries 5, Advertising Proof Books, 1954-1993; Subseries 6, Surveys/Profiles, 1977, 1979, 1990-1991; Subseries 7, Promotional Ideas/Retail Sales, 1970s-2007; Subseries 8, Sales Campaigns and Programs, 1972-2001; Subseries 9, Contests, 1965-1999, undated; and Subseries 10, Posters, 1977-2005, undated.

Almost all of the promotional pieces were created by Flint Communications of Fargo, North Dakota, under the direction of the Bobcat Advertising/Marketing Department. Flint was established in 1946, by Harold Flint. Today, Flint consists of a network of six companies, known as the Flint Group, serving a diverse list of businesses, industries, government entities, and not-for-profit clients. The Flint Group includes Flint Communications, Fargo, North Dakota; HatlingFlint, St. Cloud, Minnesota; SimmonsFlint, Grand Forks, North Dakota; WestmorelandFlint, Duluth, Minnesota; AadlandFlint, Anchorage, Alaska; and Flint Interactive, an online services firm with staff in multiple locations. In some instances the marketing and promotional pieces have a Knight Printing Company tag affixed to them. This tag provided critical information to both Flint and the Bobcat Company for reordering purposes and dating. For example KN-500-397-#650152-F translated means Knight Printing Company-quantity 500-March 1997-Bobcat Company job number, and the F equals Flint.

The marketing and promotional materials were intended for dealers in the Bobcat dealership network. Many of these pieces were distributed through targeted promotional programs which were designed to maintain regular contact with all existing users, to foster rental customers, and generate new inquiries. The promotional pieces consisted of giveaways, sponsorships, machine displays on dealership frontage, special displays at shopping centers, casual machine displays at stockyards and auctions, presentations and lectures to associations and colleges, group demonstrations, and highway billboards. The promotional methods included permanent advertisements, building and truck designs, ads in newspapers, local television and radio spots, envelope stuffers and stickers for correspondence, fairs, shows, and customer service schools, open houses at dealerships, handouts for salesmen and mechanics, and special telephone canvassing campaigns. These methods maximized the "Worksaver" Program.

Basic markets for the Bobcat include agriculture, agri-business (feed, fertilizer, grain elevators, meat packing), construction (excavating, landscaping, paving, utility, sewer, roofing, concrete, sand and gravel, snow removal, asphalt, and brick), industry (foundries, glass, steel mills, chemicals, coal and coke, lumber, papers, smelters and refiners, castings), forestry, rental yards, and miscellaneous (garbage, rubbish removal, waste paper, nurseries).

Subseries 1, Correspondence of Ferd Froeschle, 1974-1976, 1990, contains correspondence of Ferd Froeschle, the advertising manager and public relations director at Melroe Manufacturing from 1964 to 1981.

Subseries 2, Budget/Finances, 1961-2000 (not inclusive), includes budgets, price lists, advertising schedules (with proposed ad expenditures). There are monthly budget spreadsheets with actuals, budget, and variation for media, production, printing, film and photo, travel, conventions, co-op advertising, sales aids, and miscellaneous.

Subseries 3, Advertisements, 1964-2001, documents advertisements (both color and black and white), color proofs (used to evaluate the ads' final appearance), some examples of the four-color process-a printing process that combines different amounts of the four colors red, yellow, blue and black, copies and/or originals torn from trade and industry magazines. The advertisements are arranged chronologically and then alphabetically by language. There is some clip art with Bobcat Company logos and an advertising manual for the international market. The manual was intended to help dealers prepare their own advertising.

Subseries 4, Artwork/Storyboards, undated, include artwork-the visual components of many advertisements-with and without typeset text for a variety of Bobcat Company products. Many are black and color ink on tracing paper or a transparency such as a photographic image on clear plastic. Also included is documentation on the development of the Bobcat Company logo and storyboards for the Bobcat of Futureville with plans on how to set-up/lay out a Bobcat dealership.

Subseries 5, Advertising Proof Books, 1954-1993, consists of advertisements that were placed in newspapers or various industrial, construction, and farming publications. The proofs are arranged chronologically and then alphabetically by product or the industry in which the product was used; for example, agriculture, contruction, forestry, industry, and rental. In some instances, the alphabetical heading is further refined such as construction (regional) versus construction (national). This distinction was drawn to distinguish the type of advertisement and where it would appear. Advertisements appeared in publications such as The Dakota Farmer, Montana Farmer- Stockman, The Farmer, Canadian Machinery and Metalworking, and Heavy Construction News.

Subseries 6, Surveys/Profiles for Skid-Steer Loaders, 1977, 1979, 1990-1991, contains survey and summaries from research services that conducted interviews and analysis for the company on the use of skid-steer loaders. The testimonials contained within this section are from employees at Central Bi-Products, (a meat processing facility) in Long Prairie, Minnesota.

Subseries 7, Promotional Ideas/Retail Sales, 1972-2001, include pamphlets, brochures, point-of-purchase ads, stickers, calendars, and greeting cards (Christmas, birthday, and Thanksgiving).

Subseries 9, Contests, 1965-1999 and undated, contains documentation illuminating the company's many and varied contests. Held company-wide and worldwide, the contests were intended for dealers to promote the sale of new products. Incentives included cash, prizes, or attachments for various Bobcat skid-steer loaders. The Let's Do It! contest and campaign of 1972-1973, was a competiton for all employees to think more about their productivity efforts. Employees competed quarterly for corporate awards which were given to divisons and plants with the best nine month performance. Employees were judged on return on investment, inventory control, sales volume, and forecasting while the plants were judged on productivity improvement and inventory control.

Subseries 10, Posters, 1977-2005 and undated, consists of posters created by the company for dealers to use in conjunction with various campaigns, programs, and contests.

Series 7, Product Information, 1967-2008, contains brochures, specification sheets, and catalogs detailing the various products offered for sale by the Bobcat Company. Melroe product history file consists of histories of Melroe Ag products, memorable dates in the Melroe company history and speeches about Melroe Manufacturing.

Series 8, Melroe Ag Products/Spra-Coupe Materials, 1972-1998, is divided into two subseries: Subseries 1, Melroe Ag Products Division, 1973-1983 and Subseries 2, Spra-Coupe, 1972-1998, undated. Melroe Ag Products was a division of Melroe Manufacturing which specialized in farm equipment. The products included reset plows, multi-weeders, rock pickers, chisel plows, grain drills, harroweeders, windrow pick-ups and the Spra-Coupe. The Spra-Coupe materials consist primarily of advertisements, product information, and promotional materials. The Spra-Coupe was first built in 1963 by John D. Kirschmann and brought to market in 1965. In the spring of 1972, Melroe Manufacturing acquired the Spra-Coupe, which was designed to apply chemicals using a self-propelled sprayer. The Spra-Coupe was sold primarily to custom operators and was used to replace the airplane as a means of applying liquid spray.

Series 9, Press Related Materials, 1969-2005, is arranged chronologically and divided into four subseries: Subseries 1, Press Clippings, 1969-2005; Subseries 2, Scrapbook of clippings, 1977-1978; Subseries 3, Press Releases, 1972-1999, undated; Subseries 4, Press Conferences, 1978, 1989, 1994; and Subseries 4, Articles, 1967, 1979, 1993. The press releases were used by the company as "organizational announcements" and were released internally to announce promotions, new positions, scholarship recipients, and service awards. In some instances there are black-and-white photographs found in this series as well as "special" releases from 1972-1974 containing correspondence with television stations and industry specific publications such as the Montana Farmer- Stockman and Fertilizer Solutions.

Series 10, Audiovisual Materials, 1963-2007, is divided into seven subseries: Subseries 1, Corporate documentation, circa 1960s-2007, undated; Subseries 2, Promotional, 1967-2007, undated; Subseries 3, Sales, 1963-2003, undated; Subseries 4, Safety/training, circa 1970s-1983, undated; Subseries 5, Commercials, 2004, undated; Subseries 6, Spra-Coupe, 1988-1993, undated; and Subseries 7, Supplemental documentation, 1974-1975, 1983, undated.

Of note are the commercial films made by William Snyder. Snyder was born and raised in North Dakota, and after working in Hollywood, California, for Technicolor he returned to Fargo to form Bill Snyder Films, Inc. Most of Snyder's output was 16 mm film format in color and black-and-white for industrial programs produced by corporate entities and non-profit groups. Snyder supplemented this work by producing television commercials and commercial movies for industry, including Melroe Manufacturing. Melroe hired Snyder in the early 1960s to make a "short" demonstrating the company's skid-steer loader. Eventually more movies were made: The Story of the Bobcat Kid, Bobcat a Go- Go, and Farm Boy at Heart. The movies provide an insight into the marketing strategy of a small company looking for a new and creative marketing effort called the "info-mercial." Aired on local television in the five-state area (Minnesota, South Dakota, Montana, and Wyoming) and using Melroe employees, these movies boosted sales for the company.

Subseries 1, Corporate documentation, circa 1960s-2007 and undated, contains footage of corporate events (primarily National Dealer Meetings), the manufacturing process in the two North Dakota factories, employees at work, and other company-related moving images.

Subseries 2, Promotional, 1967-2007 and undated, consists of films that promote various models of Bobcats and attachments to consumers and dealers. Many films highlight the features, capabilities, and different uses of specific models and associated attachments. CD-ROMs were probably given to potential customers based on their interest in Bobcat products or could have been used in dealerships for customers to access the same information.

Subseries 3, Sales, 1963-2003 and undated, documents the material shown to salesmen and dealers of Bobcats for sales purposes. Methods for improving sales, techniques for selling against competitors' machines, and detailed information about Bobcats' capabilities and features are highlighted to educate salesmen on the products. Numerous motivational and instructional videos were made with Reg Stansfield, Regional Sales Manager, offering strategies to improve sales and increase productivity. Some films in this subseries may have been shown to customers.

Subseries 4, Safety/training, circa 1970s-1983 and undated, documents education of the safe operation of Bobcat machines.

Subseries 5, Commercials, 2004 and undated, contains tapes of thirty second television commercials promoting Bobcat skid-steer loaders.

Subseries 6, Spra-Coupe, 1988-1993 and undated, consists of material relating to the Melroe Spra-Coupe and its electrostatic spraying process. Customer testimonials, descriptions of the use of the machine, and the features and capabilities of the Spra-Coupe are included.

Subseries 7, Supplemental documentation, 1974-1975, 1983, and undated, consists of brochures, scripts, and descriptions for some of the audio visual materials.
Collection is arranged into ten series.

Series 1, Historical Background, 1965-2007

Subseries 1.1, Company Histories, 1965-1998 and undated

Subseries 1.2, Organizational Materials, 1970s-2007 and undated

Subseries 1.3, Factories/Plants, 1965-1996; 2007

Subseries 1.4, Union Materials, 1971, 2005-2007

Subseries 1.5, Kaizen Materials, 2003-2004 and undated

Subseries 1.6, Company Christmas Cards, 1965-1974 and undated

Subseries 1.7, Company Picnics, 1966-1979

Subseries 1.8, Awards, 1969-1988

Subseries 1.9, Subject Files, 1963-1985

Series 2, Clark Equipment Company, 1965-1994 and undated

Subseries 2.1, Company Histories, 1965-1978

Subseries 2.2, Annual Reports, 1974-1994

Subseries 2.3, Employee Information and undated

Series 3, Newsletters, 1965-2009 and undated

Subseries 3.1, Bobcat Alumni Newsletter, 1984 fall; 1987 spring

Subseries 3.2, Bobcat Brief, 1985-1993

Subseries 3.3, Bob Cat's Pajamas, 1965-2008

Subseries 3.4, Bobcat Messages, 2000

Subseries 3.5, Bobcat System, 1993

Subseries 3.6, Clark Pickup, 1975-1976

Subseries 3.7, Feller Buncher Toppers, 1984-1985

Subseries 3.8, Melroe Farm Reporter, 1973-1977

Subseries 3.9, Melroe Messages, 1987-1996, 1999

Subseries 3.10, Melroe Pickup, 1969-1975

Subseries 3.11, Melroe Scoop, 1970

Subseries 3.12, Newsloader, 1979-1982 and undated

Subseries 3.13, Scoop, 1991

Subseries 3.14, The Summit, 1990-1992

Subseries 3.15, Territory Tales, 1974-2002

Subseries 3.16, The Winner's Circle, 1983-1989

Subseries 3.17, Worksaver, 1977-2008

Series 4, Photographs, Negatives, Slides, and Transparencies, 1960-2003 and undated

Subseries 4.1, Alphabetical, 1960-2003 and undated

Subseries 4.2, Miscellaneous, 1963-1986 and undated

Series 5, Dealer Materials, 1964-2003

Subseries 5.1, Dealer Advisory Council Meetings, 1967-1996

Subseries 5.2, Sales Meetings, 1964-1999

Subseries 5.3, District Managers Meetings, 1971-1990

Subseries 5.4, Conferences, 1973, 1974, 1993

Subseries 5.5, Specific Dealers, 1978, 1979, 2003

Subseries 5.6, Dealer Advertising and Sales Promotion Kits, 1967-1996

Subseries 5.7, Co-op Advertising Materials for Dealers, 1979-1982

Subseries 5.8, Subject Files, 1965-2003

Series 6, Marketing and Advertising Materials, 1954-2007

Subseries 6.1, Correspondence of Ferd Froeschle, 1974-1976, 1990

Subseries 6.2, Budget/Finances, 1961-2000 (not inclusive)

Subseries 6.3, Advertisements, 1964-2001

Subseries 6.4, Artwork/Storyboards, undated

Subseries 6.5, Advertising Proof Books, 1954-1993

Subseries 6.6, Surveys/Profiles, 1977, 1979, 1990-1991

Subseries 6.7, Promotional Ideas/Retail Sales, 1970s-2007

Subseries 6.8, Sales Campaigns and Programs, 1972-2001

Subseries 6.9, Contests, 1965-1999, undated

Subseries 6.10, Posters, 1977-2005, undated

Series 7, Product Information, 1967-2008

Series 8, Melroe Ag Division/Spra-Coupe Materials, 1972-1998

Subseries 8.1, Melroe Ag Products Division, 1973-1983

Subseries 8.2, Spra-Coupe, 1972-1998, undated

Series 9, Press Related Materials, 1969-2005

Subseries 9.1, Press Clippings, 1969-2005

Subseries 9.2, Scrapbook of clippings, 1977-1978

Subseries 9.3, Press Releases, 1972-1999, undated

Subseries 9.4, Press Conferences, 1978, 1989, 1994

Subseries 9.5, Articles, 1967, 1979, 1993

Series 10, Audiovisual Materials, circa 1960s-2007, undated

Subseries 10.1, Corporate documentation, circa 1960s-2007 and undated

Subseries 10.2, Promotional, 1967-2007 and undated

Subseries 10.3, Sales, 1963-2003 and undated

Subseries 10.4, Safety/Training, circa 1970s-1983 and undated

Subseries 10.5, Commercials, 2004 and undated

Subseries 10.6, Spra-Coupe, 1988-1993 and undated

Subseries 10.7, Supplemental documentation, 1974-1975 and undated
Biographical / Historical:
The Bobcat Company Records document the evolution of the Bobcat skid-steer loader from a simple agricultural machine into a versatile and widely recognized tool. The Company's loaders, mini track loaders, and product attachments improved productivity in many industries such as shipping, landscaping, and construction. In 1958, approximately 20 loaders were built, and by the 1960s, the total number of units was in the few thousands. In the 1970s, 10,000 loaders were being manufactured a year. Today, Bobcat produces approximately 40,000 loaders a year and celebrated its 750,000th loader in 2008. Other companies, such as Caterpillar, Case, John Deere and New Holland all make loaders, but Bobcat dominates the market and its name is synonymous with the compact construction equipment industry. The records focus primarily on Bobcat's products, marketing, and advertising through product literature, photographs, advertisements, posters, newsletters, and audiovisual materials. The Bobcat Company is a story of individuals, simple ingenuity, independence, and innovation and improvement. The Kellers' problem of removing turkey manure from a barn was solved with a can-do, make-do ethos of the farm which spawned a global industry. The early roots of the Bobcat machine lie in the farming heritage of central Minnesota and the North Dakota plains with two blacksmith brothers, Louis (b. 1923-) and Cyril (b. 1922-) Keller. Out of farming necessity to make manual labor easier, a story of technology grew into a world-wide industry that would become known as the compact equipment industry and would be identified with the name Bobcat. In the fall of 1947, Louis Keller formed Keller Manufacturing (sometimes known as Keller Welding) in Rothsay, Minnesota, which provided a wide range of general repair services to customers, especially blacksmithing and welding services. In 1953, Cyril Keller joined his brother Louis as an equal partner in the business. The small family business noted that they "weld anything except a broken heart." In the summer of 1956, Eddie Velo, a local turkey farmer, approached the Kellers with the problem of cleaning manure out of his turkey barns after the turkeys had been taken to slaughter. Standard loader tractors could not be utilized because of their limited maneuverability, and they were too heavy to operate on the second story of a barn. Velo needed a tractor that could maneuver around the posts in his barn, move backwards and forward, and make sharp turns. The Kellers developed a drive system that was designed to provide the maneuverability required by Velo. A bucket was placed in the front, and a motor in the back. A third castor wheel was added to permit sharp turning. They employed a pulley-and-chain system to switch back and forth. They found that this system was too dangerous, and they abandoned it for a clutch system. The result was a system for "transmitting power from a power unit to propulsion wheels, drive shafts and the like, and in particular to a transmission system for self-propelled vehicles having independently rotatable propulsion or drive wheels."0F[1] A completed loader was delivered to Velo in fall 1957, but the Kellers continued to refine and test it. They manufactured six additional models on speculation and ultimately sold them to area poultry farms. To address the instability issues of having three wheels, they added a counter weight at the back. Additionally, they introduced attachments for the loader-snow blade, sweeper, a bucket, and a manure fork. The Kellers sought to mass-produce their loader. After pursuing various avenues, their uncle, Anton Christianson, a dealer with Melroe Manufacturing Company of Gwinner, North Dakota, introduced them to Melroe Manufacturing. Melroe Manufacturing Company was founded in 1947 by Edward Gideon "E.G." Melroe (d. 1955), a pioneer in agricultural technology. The Kellers were invited to bring their loader to the Melroe booth at the 1958 Minnesota State Fair, to determine the amount of interest in the loader. The interest was so great that Melroe decided to manufacture the loader. After the State Fair, an agreement was reached-Melroe would have exclusive manufacturing rights on a royalty basis. The Kellers would be employed by Melroe to further develop the loader. Access to the Melroe facilities allowed the Kellers' work to progress and be widely marketed. In the fall of 1958, Louis and Cyril Keller moved to Gwinner, North Dakota, to begin work. Louis worked on the manufacturing floor from 1958 to 1967 developing the loader, and Cyril worked from 1958 to 1980 as a salesman promoting and selling Melroe products and training dealers. Development of the first Melroe loader prototype (M60) began in November 1958 and was completed in early 1959. The prototype utilized the Keller patented drive design, which was used on various Melroe and later Bobcat models until 1982. The name "Bobcat" originated in 1962 with Lynn Bickett, of Gould, Brown and Bickett, a marketing agency in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Allegedly, Bickett found the word "bobcat" in the dictionary, and noted that it was a North American mammal that is "tough, quick, and agile." These traits perfectly described the Melroe loader to them, and the Bobcat slogan, "Tough, quick, and agile," was born. Officially designated the Bobcat Company in 2000, the company previously operated under the names: Melroe Manufacturing (1958-1969); Clark Equipment Company (1969-1995); and was also known as Ingersoll-Rand Company (1995-2007). In 1969, Clark Equipment Company of Buchanan, Michigan, acquired Melroe Manufacturing and pushed the Bobcat loader to even greater sales. Clark was a leader in forklifts, but adding the Bobcat product line expanded Clark's range and marketing potential. In 1995, Clark was acquired by Ingersoll-Rand (IR), a leading manufacturer of construction equipment and industrial machinery. IR wanted a strong brand name and the top market share that accompanied it, and Bobcat was just the thing. The IR Company provided Bobcat with a platform to focus on product innovation (front end attachments) and it encouraged global manufacturing and development. The Bobcat Company was acquired by Doosan Infracore International of South Korea in October 2007.

2 Louis Keller. Transmission system. US Patent 3,151,503, filed Dec. 1, 1958, and issued Oct. 6, 1964.
Related Materials:
These records complement many of the Archives Center's agricultural holdings such as the William C. Kost Farm Records (documenting a 20th century family-owned farm in Illinois); the Robinson-Via Family Papers (documenting daily farm life in Prince George's County, Maryland); the Everett Bickley Collection (documenting agricultural technology of bean sorting) and the Southern Agriculture Oral History Project Records (documenting the disappearing farm). These papers also complement the Archives Center's holdings of industrial equipment such as Caterpillar, Page Tractors, and B.B. Brown (documenting tractor engines). Construction related papers include the Clyde Learned Papers (documenting a highway engineer); Lloyd F. Rader Papers (documenting civil engineering); the Leon Struck Photo Album (documenting road building) and many of our collections of civil engineering materials.
Separated Materials:
The Division of Work and Industry holds one magnetic lifter, Accession 2007.0196.01-.02
This collection was donated by Scott Nelson, President of the Bobcat Company of North America on June 23, 2008.
The collection is open for research use.

Researchers must handle unprotected photographs with gloves. Researchers must use reference copies of audio-visual materials. When no reference copy exists, the Archives Center staff will produce reference copies on an "as needed" basis, as resources allow.

Viewing the film portion of the collection without reference copies requires special appointment, please inquire. Do not use original materials when available on reference video, DVD, or audio tapes.
Collection items available for reproduction, but the Archives Center makes no guarantees concerning copyright restrictions. Archives Center cost-recovery and use fees may apply when requesting reproductions. The Archives Center does not own rights to these photographs. All requests for permission to use these photographs for non-museum purposes must be addressed directly to the Bobcat Company. All duplication requests must be reviewed and approved by Archives Center staff. Potential users must receive written permission from appropriate rights holders prior to obtaining high quality copies.
Construction industry  Search this
Construction equipment  Search this
Compact discs
Christmas cards
Advertisements -- 20th century
Posters -- 20th century
Photographs -- 20th century
Newsletters -- 20th century
Greeting cards
Bobcat Company Records, 1940s-2009, Archives Center, National Museum of American History
See more items in:
Bobcat Company Records
Archival Repository:
Archives Center, National Museum of American History
Additional Online Media:

1790 - 1795 Martha Soule's Crewel Embroidered Quilt

Soule, Martha Babson Lane  Search this
Physical Description:
fabric, cotton, linen/cotton (overall material)
thread, wool, linen, cotton (overall material)
filling, cotton (overall material)
overall: 84 in x 87 in; 214 cm x 220 cm
Object Name:
Object Type:
Date made:
Quilting  Search this
Credit Line:
Gift of Mrs. Caroline M. Gordon
ID Number:
Accession number:
Catalog number:
See more items in:
Cultural and Community Life: Textiles
Domestic Furnishings
Data Source:
National Museum of American History
Additional Online Media:

1920 - 1930 Bertha Bork's Pieced Comfort

Bork, Bertha  Search this
Physical Description:
fabric; cotton (overall material)
thread; cotton, wool (overall material)
filling; wool (overall material)
overall: 80 in x 76 in; 203 cm x 193 cm
Object Name:
Object Type:
Place made:
United States: Wisconsin, Clintonville
Date made:
Quilting  Search this
Credit Line:
Bequest of Edith R. Meggers
ID Number:
Catalog number:
Accession number:
See more items in:
Cultural and Community Life: Textiles
Domestic Furnishings
Data Source:
National Museum of American History
Additional Online Media:

Project Files

Collection Creator:
Wilbur H. Burnham Studios  Search this
10.6 Linear feet (Boxes 2-12, 42)
Archival materials
Scope and Contents note:
Project, or "Job," files provide documentation of contracts for approximately 250 locations held by Burnham Studios throughout the United States and in Bellau, France, from the 1920s-1980s. Files typically include correspondence with clients, architects and builders, contracts, purchase orders, building plans, sketches, scattered photographs and some printed material. Found at the beginning of the series are some files relating to projects in general, including correspondence and job orders with metal window specialists, Chas. Haas Company; 2 sets of index cards listing project numbers and materials used; records of repair contracts; and a set of completed contracts for the firm Reynolds, Francis & Rohnstock from 1920s-1960s.

The series contains significant documentation for the following projects in particular: New York's Cathedral of Saint John the Divine, Saint Mary's Cathedral in Peoria, Illinois, Saint Martin's Church in Providence, Rhode Island, and the Washington National Cathedral in Washington D. C.

See Appendix for a list of numbered contracts in Series 6.
Arrangement note:
Arrangement of this series reflects the studio's main system for organizing project files alphabetically by name of the town in which the job site was located. It can be assumed that all folder titles containing references to letters elsewhere in the collection (e.g. "Repairs, A-C, E,") also follow that system of arrangement. Beginning in the 1920s Burnham Studios began assigning numbers to contracts and several copies of a list of contracts by number were found in the collection. That list is provided below and allows for cross-referencing (albeit incomplete) of the projects arranged by location in this series with the design studies found in Series 10: Artwork and Sketchbooks. The list was transcribed from hand-written records which were incomplete and sometimes illegible.
Appendix: List of Numbered Contracts in Series 6:
1. Pitsburgh, E. Liberty Presbyterian Church, 3 figure windows

2. Pittsburgh, E. Liberty Presbyterian Church

3. Sample, Liturgical Arts Exhibition

4. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, Missionary sample

5. Chevy Chase, Shrine Most Blessed Sacrament

6. Boston, Old South, repair corridor windows

7. Boston, Old South, 30 clerestory windows

8. Sample, duplicate Liturgial Arts #3

9. Boston, Old South rose

10. Worcester, All Saints Church, chancel

11. Boston, N. E. Mutual

12. Fall River, St. Mark's Church

14. Albany, St. Andrew's

15. Worcester, All Saints Church (Thompson) duplicate (restored after fire)

16. Buffalo, Westminster Presbyterian

17. Transparencies, Dusky Dancer

18. Quincy, Mausoleum, Long & Saunders

19. Worcester, All Saints Church, aisle, St. Martin of Tours

20. Greenwood, Union Church

21. Illegible

22. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, Lawyers

23. Worcester, All Saints Church, Sample Mr. Robb

24. Waban, Union Church

25. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, Ecclesiastical

26. Worcester, All Saints Church aisle, St. Elizabeth of Hungary

27. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, clerestory (Lawyers Bay-St. Paul; Ecclesiastical Bay-Moses)

28. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, clerestory (St. Augustine, St. Aidan)

29. New York, St. Thomas Chapel

30. Transparency, Erica

31. Transparency, Dickey, Coats of Arms

32. Boston, Tremont Temple, Erica

33. Northeast Harbor, St. Mary's by the Sea

34. Albany, Westminster Presbyterian, Herrick Mem'l aisle, Faith

35. Detroit, Backus, design

36. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, aisle sample #25

37. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, clerestory sample #28

38. Cambridge, St. Peter's

39. Detroit, Backus

40. Worcester, All Saints-Thompson

41. Needham, Legion

42. Christ circle

43. Sunapee, N. H. Private Chapel, Crowther

44. Durham, N. C. (see also #19 old groups of numbers)

45. Needham, Congregational, Long Church

46. Sample, Madonna and Child

47. Salisbury, MD, St. Peter's

48. Mechanicville, NY, Frye

49. Transparency, Portia and the Prince, King Lear Spring

50. Resnick-Roslindale-Church Saviour

51. Melrose, Trinity Church

52. Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., Ferncliff Chapel

53. Peoria, IL, St. Mary's Cath.

54. Clinton, St. John's Choir windows

55. Beverly, Appleton, circle

56. Repair, National Casket Co.

57. Au Sable Forks

58. Cincinnati, Calvary Church

59. Norwich, CO, repair

60. Lanesboro, St. Luke's Church

61. Repair, Lantern, Mrs. George Hall

62. Beverly, St. Peter's Gove

63. Belfast, ME, Matthews Brothers

64. Los Angeles, Dohney Mausoleum

65. Barharbor, Lingee Memorial

66. Peoria, IL, Lady Chapel

67. Tozzer House, Fry, Cambridge

68. Detroit, Central M. E. Church

69. Bishop O'Leary's House

70. Concord, St. Paul's School, fifteen medallions

71. Repair, Melrose, Trinity Church

72. Winter Park, Rollins College

73. Repair, lampshade, Smith

74. Swampscott, Ch. Holy Name

75. Marblehead, Unitarian Church

76. Grand Rapids, Klise Chapel chancel window

77. Hadley, South, Mount Holyoke Chapel

78. Peoria, Illinois, roses

79. Clinton, St. John's, 3 sanctuary, 2 chapel, 2 front

80. Concord, N. H. - Adams

81. St. Augustine, FL

82. Salt Lake City-Fry

83. Winter Park, Rollins College-Erasmus, John, Eliz. of Hungary

84. Cincinnati, Trailer cathedral-Bishop Hobson

85. Mechanicville-Fry (2 aisles)

86. Sample, Eve from Peoria Lady Chapel

87. Transparencies, Erica 2 coat of arms and 2 trans.

88. Northampton-Prof. Putnam

89. Albany, N.Y., St. Andrew's

90. Allentown, PA, St John's Ev. Luth. Church

91. Hampton, NH, Congregational Church

92. Northampton, Smith College, Library Chapel, Irving & Casson

93. Repair, Brookline, St. Paul's

94. San Francisco, St. Ives' Law Club, St. Ignatius

95. Brookline, Mr. Page, 80 Seaver St.

96. Brookline, Leyden Congregational Church, West transept

97. Sample, Duplicate #46

98. Peoria, IL, St. Thomas More Chapel

99. Brocton, Bart Bonner

100. Sample, Gowns

101. Sample, duplicate of #52

102. Processes for exhibition-how window is made

103. Repair-Long & Saunders

104. Repair

105. Brookline, Harvard Church

106. Coat of Arms, Bishop Schlarman

107. Peoria, St. Mary's Cath. 12 nave windows

108. Medway

109. Cleveland, Ohio, Trinity Cathedral, aisle windows

110. Elyria, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church

111. Braintree, Emmanuel Church

112. West Roxbury, Church Holy Name

114. Montpelier, St. Augustine's Ch.

115. Winchester, Ch. Epiphany

116. Exeter, NH, repair

117. Bradford, VT-Congregational Church

118. Transparency, colored pieces

119. Repair, Chestnut Hill, Ch. Redeemer

120. Pittsburgh, PA, Hunt Residence

121. Wellesley, College

122. Repair, Collens

123. Melrose, Repair

124. Newport, RI, St. George's School

125. Brookline, St. Paul's, repair

126. Wrentham, Trinity Episcopal, repair

127. Repair, Leominster, Pilgrim Congregational

128. Christ Chapel, Brookline-Sears 1st repairs

129. Sample, Dagit, Philadelphia

130. Harrisburg, Pine Street Church

131. Repair, Stafford Springs, Molitoris

132. Repair, Holy Name, W. Roxbury, basement

133. Repair, Chestnut Hill, Ch. Redeemer

134. Repair, Leominster, Methodist

135. Repair, Medfield, Congregational

136. Repair, New Badford, Weber

137. Church Hill, Md., St. Luke's

138. Mt. Vernon, O., Mercy Hospital

139. Cincinnati, Calvary Ch. transept

140. Transparency, St. Francis of Assisi (WHB)

141. Jamaica Plain, Unitarian Cong. Ch. repair

142. Transparency, Fry

143. Transparency, WHB Owl

144. Concord, St. Paul's School Shields

145. New Haven, CO, St. Thomas Ch.

146. Greensbury, 1st Pres. Ch.

147. Albany, St. Andrews, aisle

148. Sample, Jr. auto panel

149. Repair, Ch. New Jerusalem

150. Milford, Trinity Ch. design

151. Greensburgh (Taylor)

152. Transparency, Sea Horse

153. Repair, Cambridge

154. Lynn, Ch. Incarnation

155. Miss Frye., Mechanicsville, NY

156. Webster, Church of Reconciliation, Col. Wilson

157. Sample, Tricker Gallery, Exhibition, Kotzian Cruifixion

158. Montpelier-St. Augustine's-Crosby

159. Springfield, Hillcrest Mausoleum, Heydt

160. Brookline, Christ Church (Sears)

161. Transparency, St. Francis two ovals

162. Brookline, Christ Chapel (Sears) reglazing rose

163. Newport, St. George's Chapel

164. Webster, Church of Reconcilliation, Chancel, 2 grisaille windows

165. Maynard, Heffernan, circular and 2 quarries

166. Transparency ship no paint

167. Washington Cathedral, Choir clerestory-Peter Paul, Annunciation

168. Transparency, Owl

169. Swampscott, St. John's Convent repair

170. New Bedford, St. Joseph's Ch., Maginnis & Walsh

171. Transparency, St. Francis, Gothic

172. Sample, auto panel Jr., framing & boxing

173. Transparency, Jr. Mexican dancer

174. Transparency, Chocolate soldiers

175. Transparency, Knave of Spades-Erica

176. Transparency, Queen of Hearts-Erica

177. Maynard, 10 aisle windows

178. Peoria, St. Mary's Cathedral, St. Thomas More Chapel, murals

179. Roxbury, Jewish Synagogue (now 209)

180. Worcester Tech, 29 medallions

181. Repair, Charleston, SC

182. New Bedford, Holy Name Parish

183. Finkelstein, 2 cabinet doors, king and queen

184. Holyoke, Our Lady Perpetual Help

185. Mechanicsville, NY, balcony window, Frye

186. Mechanicsville, NY, aisle and clerestory, Frye

187. Cleveland, OH, First Baptist

188. Wakefield, Universalist Church

189. Gloucester, L. Buswell

190. Transparency, Monkey, Bush

191. Winthrop, C. L. Covington

192. Natick, Morse Institute

193. Fall River, St. Mark's 4/18/40

194. Montgomery, AL, Ch. Ascension

195. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, 5 apse clerestory 450 sq. ft.

196. Sample, Exhibition, Hotel Penn., New York

197. Clifton, O. Ch. Annunciation

198. Sample for Mr. Hoyle

199. New York, Christ Ch., Mosaics

200. Lynn, First Universalist

201. Repair, Quincy, Atlantic Methodist

202. New Haven, CO, Evergreen Cemetery Chapel

203. Litchfield, CO, St. Michael's Church aslo #210

204. Chicago, IL, First Presbyterian Church

205. Lexington, Hancock Congregational

206. Fitchburg, St. Bernard's Convent Chapel

207. Brookline, Temple Israel

208. East Boston-two windows-quarry

209. West Roxbury, Austrian Hungarian Society

210. Litchfield, CO., St. Michael's door lights see #203

211. Valhalla, Long Island, Gate of Heaven Cemetery

212. Albany, St. Andrews, aisle, St. Paul

213. Cambridge, book case

214. Westfield, St. Mary's lower church

215. Cleveland, OH, First Baptist, Dr. Phillips'single lancet

216. Milford, Trinity Church, rose, Miss Brent

217. Toledo Museum, Music transparency

218. Boston, Old South church, Children's Chapel

219. Palmer, St. Thomas Church

220. West Roxbury, Church of Holy Name

221. Watertown, CO, Christ Church-2 lancet window

222. Newton, Finkelstein, quarry

223. Boston, Emmanuel Church

224. Albany, NY, St. Andrew's, five windows

225. Chestnut Hill, Ch. Redeemer, choir window

226. Hampton, NH, 1st Congregational Church

227. Boston, Ch. Disciples, Frye

228. Cambridge, First Unitarian

229. St. Agatha, Maine, Ch. St. Agatha

230. Portland, Maine, Mr. Graham

231. Transparency repair-Veritas

232. Bronx, NY, St. Helena

233. Washington Cathedral, Peter, Paul, Joan of Arc

234. Worcester, Chestnut St. Congregational

235. Washington Cathedral, Peter Paul, Color scheme

236. Newton, Mr. Porder (2 small king and queen)

237. Bronx, NY, Carmelite Monastery

238. Dorchester, St. Matthews

239. Salisbury, MD, St. Peter's (4 lancets)

240. Dover, NH, St. Thomas Episcopal Church, inscription

241. Roxbury, Jewish Cemetery, inscriptions

242. Repair, Boston, Mt. Vernon

243. Peoria, IL, St. Mary's Cath., Good Shepherd panel

244. Albany, NY, St. Andrews: Sts. Luke, Stephen, George

245. Watertown, CO, Christ Church, Bread of Life

246. Peoria, IL, St. Mary's Cathedral, St. Thomas More, ceiling, see #178

247. Lynn, Miss McCarthy, Dining Room

248. West Haven, CO, Christ Church

249. New Britain, CO, Ch. Holy Cross

250. Roxbury, Temple Mishkan Tefila

251. Cambridge, Harvard-Epworth, Methodist repair

252. Northampton, Mr. Putnam

253. West Roxbury, Ch. of the Holy Name repair

254. Albany, St. Andrew's Church

255. Punxsutawney, Pa, Cosmos and Damian

256. Whitinsville, Trinity Ch.

257. New York, Holy Ghost Chapel, Stearns and Stanton

258. Clinton, First Congregational Church

259. Boston, repair

260. Turners Falls, Congregational

261. Wash. D. C., Cath. Peter Paul, Apse window, Resurrection

262. Baltic, CO, Academy of the Holy Family

263. Boston, Hotel Lenox repair

264. Albany, St. Andrew's Ch., Joan of Arc, Augustine, Seabury, Bishop Doan, Cranmer, Wycliffe, St. Francis Assisi

265. Repair, Boston, lantern

266. Westfield, St. Mary's Ch., 22 aisle, 3 sanc., 13 clerestory

267. Austin, TX, Presbyterian Theological Seminary rose

268. Winter Park, FL, Rollins College

269. Winter Park, FL, All Saints

270. New York, Cath. St. John Divine, baptistry

271. Bridgeport, CO, Methodist Ch.

272. Repair, Brookline, All Saints Ch.

273. Lantern slides made 1940 (entire year)

274. Adams, First Congregational Ch.

275. Atlanta, GA, Mrs. McBurney

276. Repair, Maynard

277. Repair, Boston, Mr. Sargent

278. Sample, grisaille #164

279. Groton, Baptist Ch.

280. Repair, Newton

281. Chelsea, St. Rose's Ch.

282. Albany, NY, St. Paul's Ch.

283. Worcester, All Saints

284. Westfield, St. Mary's, Stations of the Cross

285. Peoria, IL, St. Mary's Cath., lightening windows

286. Bellaire, OH, Trinity Episcopal

287. Lantern slide, Joan of Arc

288. Newton, Temple Emmanuel

289. Westfield, St. Mary's Baptistry

290. Holyoke, Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Rose Dollard and Joan of Arc windows

291. Springfield, Holy Family (repair aisle in shop)

292. West Roxbury, Holy Name, gates

293. Roslindale, Ch. Our Savior

294. Westfield, St. Mary's Gallery Window

295. Westfield, St. Mary's 3 tympanum

296. Westfield, St. Mary's 2 small angel (5 entrance)

297. Transparencies, Christmas angels

298. Brookline, Mr. Green

299. Springfield, Holy Family, clerestory, sanctuary

300. Exhibition, Boston, Bornstein

301. Cambridge, Mt. Auburn

302. Repair, Winter Park, FL, Rollins College

303. Winchester, Congregational

304. Gales Ferry

305. Exhibition, Boston, St. Paul's Cath.

306. Boston, Station WMEX

307. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, Rose

308. Springfield, Holy Family, 10 door lights

309. Springfield, Holy Family, altar aisle tracery

310. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 32 clerestory

311. Boston, Ch. Covenant

312. Holyoke, Sisters of Providence

313. Spotswood, N. J., St. Peter's Episcopal

314. Repair, Brookline, Wm. J. Barry

315. Attleboro, St. John's Ch., quarry

316. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 10 nave

317. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 12 boys and chapel sacistry

318. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 7 amb. clerestory

319. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 6 chapel

320. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, 4 nave

321. Watertown, Mr. Porter

322. Pittsfield, St. Mary Morning Star, confessionals, etc.

323. Newton, Mr. Leo Mayer

324. Repair, Attleboro, St. John's Ch.

325. Westfield, St. Mary's, door lights

326. Westrield, St. Mary's, plate

327. Lancaster, Immaculate Conception Ch.

328. Albany, NY, Madison Ave. Presbyterian

329. Boston, Bachrach

330. Cambridge, Episcopal Theological

331. Ipswich, Ascension Memorial

332. Wakefield, Mr. B., repair

333. Everett, Universalist Ch.

334. Roxbury, Mr. Libby

335. Albany, St. Andrew's Resurrection

336. Fall River, St. Mark's 2 transept, Christ blessing children and Boy Christ

337. Brookline, estimate, Honsberg

338. Repair, panels

339. Albany, NY, St. Andrew's clerestory

340. Colorado Springs, Grace Episcopal Ch.

341. Portland, ME, Mercy Hospital

342. Wash. D. C., Cath. Peter Paul, Center Apse, Christ in Glory

343. Fall River, St. Mark's, Resurrection, Tomb

344. Pittsburgh, Mellon Chapel

345. Fredericksburg, MD, St. George's, large window

346. Springfield, St. Michael's Cath.

347. Boston, U. S. Quartermaster Depot

348. N. Adams, St. John' Ch.

349. New Bedford, St. Andrew's Ch.

350. Dorchester, Baptist Temple

351. Brookline, Mr. Macmillan

352. Braintree, Emmanuel Ch.

353. Holyoke, Ch. Holy Rosary

354. Providence, R. I., Mr. Long

355. Fredericksburg, 3 door lights

356. Dorchester, Baptist Temple

357. Boston, Repair

358. Boston, Mrs. Turner

359. Worcester, Odd Fellows Home

360. Boston, Mr. Collens

361. Boston, Mrs. Hamilburg

362. Greenwood, Most Blessed Sacrament

363. Brookline, St. Lawrence Ch.

364. Boston, Kingsley School

365. Brookline repair

366. Concord, Trinity Ch., rose

367. Roxbury, Ch. St Theresa, rose

368. Boston, Touraine

369. Manton, R. I., St. Peter's

370. Wash. D. C., Rock Creek, St. Paul's Ch. three nave

371. Pittsfield, St. Mary's M. S. 29 doors

372. Fredericksburg, St. George's Ch. repair

373. Roslindale, Ch. Our Saviour

374. Boston, Hotel Touraine

375. Concord, Trinity Ch. lancets

376. Pawtucket, R. I., Trinity Church, door light

377. Fredericksburg, St. George's Ch. repair

378. Transparency, Choate

379. Wash. D. C., Red Cross

380. Portland, C. H. Farley Co.

381. Wash. D. C., Rock Creek, St. Paul's Ch. one tower

382. Jamaica, N. Y., Bishop Molloy Retreat House

383. Norfolk, Va. David Adams Memorial Chapel: 1 over side; 2 vestibule windows; 9 aisle; 2 side windows; 6 door lights; 1 over west; 6 narthex

384. Fredericksburg, St. George's Ch. repair

385. Repair, Boston, Swan

386. Repair, Boston, Presbyterian

387. Norfolk, Va. Our Lady of Victory Chapel, rose

388. New Bedford, St. James Ch.

389. Pawtucket, R. I., Trinity Ch., clerestory

390. Sample of #344, Mellon

391. New Bedford, Grace Ch.

392. Cleveland, OH, Euclid Avenue, Joan of Arc, Wycliff, St. Francis Assisi

393. Elyria, Ohio, St. Andrew's, Presentation in the Temple, Flight into Egypt

394. Sample, #180

395. Boston, repair, I. J. Fox

396. Worcester, Exhibition, general

397. Transparency, Jr. ship oblong 9 x 11

398. Transparency, Ernest's little round ship

399. Transparency, Rubiyat, glass upturned

400. Transparency, Rubaiyat IV - 58

401. Transparency, Rubaiyat, Bird of Paradise

402. Transparency, Erica's Madonna and Child

403. Transparency, Tahitian girl, Wallis

404. Transparency, ship, painted black round

405. Transparency, art and literature

406. Transparency, Egyptian charioteer

407. Worcester, Sacred Heart Ch.

408. Albany, St. Andrew's, 2 entrance, Lochner

409. Columbus, OH, Trinity Ch., designs only

410. Columbus, OH, Trinity Ch., 2 on south side

411. Fall River, St. Mark's, Gethsemane

412. Brunswick, Me., St. Paul's Ch.

413. Repair, Wakefield, Fussy

414. Repair, Peoria

415. Norfolk, Our Lady of Victory Chapel, 7 aisle

416. Norfolk, David Adams Memorial Chapel, one chancel window

418. Norfolk, David Adams Memorial Chapel, 1 circle, 1 window over balcony

419. Transparency, bunny

420. Transparency, Christ Child and lamb

421. Transparency, Puss in Boots

422. Transparency, Rooster

423. Roslindale, Ch. Our Saviour, Transept Window Fisk Memorial

424. Wash. D. C., Rock Creek, St. Paul's Ch. repair

425. Repair, Linden

426. Repair, Dedham

427. Repair, Boston

428. Transparency, St. Luke

429. Repair, Mr. Barber

430. Cleveland, OH, First Baptist, St. Mark

431. Exhibition, Modern Art

432. Wash. D. C., Rock Creek, St. Paul's Ch. two nave windows

433. Albany, St. Paul's, 4 chapel

434. Transparency pig

435. Winchester, Ch. Epiphany, 3-lancet tower

436. Repair, Boston

437. Sutton, Congregational

438. Northampton, St. John's

439. Dedham, Ch. Good Shepherd, 2 lancet

440. Repair, Leech

441. Albany, NY, St. Andrew's, 2 chapel

442. Pawtucket, RI, Trinity Ch., St. Michael's

443. Brookline, Torf Memorial Chapel

444. Brookline, St. Paul's Ch.

445. Camp Lejeune, N. C., chancel

446. Norfolk, VA, U. S. Naval Air Station

447. Boston, Bethlehem Steel

448. Worcester, St. John's Ch.

449. Providence, St. Martin's

450. Roxbury, St. Theresa's

451. Holyoke, Sacred Heart

452. Norfolk, Va. - Our Lady of Victory Chapel, 3 entrance

453. Auburn, N. Y., 2nd Presbyterian

454. Repair

455. Litchfield, Conn. - St. Michael's

456. Wash. D. C. - Cathedral Jefferson lancet

457. Pawtucket, R. I. - Trinity Ch., Nativity

458. Norfolk, VA - Frazier Hall, Naval Base, 3 entrance (Jewish)

459. Beverly - St. Peter's (Dorcas)

460. Lynn - Sacred Heart

461. Boston - Greek Cathedral (480)

461-A. Boston - Greek Cathedral (589)

462. Pawtucket, R. I. - Trinity alterations

463. Gardiner, Me. - Christ Ch., alterations

464. Bullions-Jewel

465. Boston-St. Elizabeth's Hospital, 14 win.

466. Auburndale - Ch. of the Messiah, chancel

467. Boston-S. Elizabeth's Hospital, 12 win.

468. Norfolk, Va.-Our Lady of Victory Chape (3 narthex, 1 transom, 2 door panels. Utilize 4 discarded medallions and make into 2 sacistry win. and 2 choir win. re-install 3 win. now in place)

469. Pascoag, R.I., Calvary Church

470. Albany, N. Y., St. Andrew's

471. Leominster, Pilgrim Congregational

472. Norfolk, VA., Our Lady of Victory Chapel (revision of rose, 4 nave windows)

473. Attleboro, All Saints

474. Bookplate-Stokes

475. Springfield-Hope Congregational

476. Boston-Holy Cross Cathedral

477. Waban-Union Church

478. Worcester-All Saints

479. Colorado Springs, CO, Grace Ch.

480. Boston-Greek Cathedral (461, 589)

481. Boston-Catholic Boys' Club

482. Providence Museum (repair)

483. Plymouth-St. Peter's (repair)

484. Providence, R.I.-St. Martin's

485. New York City-Mrs. Smith's panels

486. Easthampton-St. Philip's Ch.

487. Samples of glass (movie-Mrs. Taylor)

488. New York-Calvary Church, 5 apse

489. Washington Cathedral-Physician's window

490. Worcester-Sacred Heart

491. St. Paul, Minn.-House of Hope Ch. 7 chapel

492. Boston-Boston Univ., Mt. Chcorua

493. Milton-Milton Academy

494. Newton-St. Paul's

495. Holyoke-Mother House (see 554)

496. Waban-Union Church

497. Plymouth-St. Peter's

498. Boston-Trinity Ch. repair

499. Transparency-Bambino

500. Greenwood-Catholic Church

501. Plymouth-St. Peter's Church

502. Greenwood-Union Church

503. Waban-Union Ch., clerestory

504. Albany, N.Y.-St. Peter's

505. Boston-St. Clement's Church

506. Bronxville, N.Y.-Christ Church

507. Charlton City-St. Joseph's Church

508. Transparency-Small Christ Child

509. Waterbury, Conn.-Bunker Hill Cong. Ch.

510. Winchester-Unitarian Church (3 chapel)

511. Boston (Shaw)

512. Boston (Swift)

513. Montgomery, AL-St. John's (repair)

514. New York-St. John the Divine (St. Col. Chap.)

515. Ipswich-Ascension Memorial Church

516. Washington, D.C.-Rock Creek Parish (Brent)

517. St. Paul, MN-House of Hope, 2 narthex

518. Dedham-Ch. of Good Shepherd, clerestory

519. Granite Falls, MN, St. Paul's Luth. (cross)

520. Jamaica Plain-Blessed Sacrament

521. Briston, R.I.-Christ Church

522. West Roxbury-Jewish Cemetery (inscription)

523. Lonsdale, R. I.-Our Christ Church

524. Newton Center-Our Lady's (repair)

525. Manchester, NH-Grace Ch., 2 lancets

526. Newton-Vachon, 4 lights

527. Winchester-Congregational Ch., Sir Galahad

528. Winchester-Unitarian, Red Cross windows cloister

529. Central Falls, R.I.

530. Worcester-All Saints, 2 Baptistry

531. Boston-Kennedy Residence

532. Newton-Our Lady's, 2 lights

533. Brookline-Temple Israel, repair

534. Boston-St. Anthony's Shrine

535. Boston-St. Anthony's Shrine, 14 Stations

536. Boston-St. Anthony's Shrine, 2 murals

537. Colorado Springs, Grace Ch., 2 narthex

538. Colorado Springs-Grace Ch., Ascension

539. Brookline-Temple Israel, inscriptions

540. Brookline-Temple Israel, repair

541. New York-Calvary, 6 quatrefoils

542. New York-Calvary, 4 single lancets

543. New York-Calvary, 3 lancets

544. Boston-St. Anthony Shrine, 10 doorlights

545. Melrose-Trinity Church, 2 aisle

546. Burlington, Vt.-Cath. Immac. Conception

547. Greenwood-Union Church

548A. Washington Cath.-Choir, Civilizations

548B. Washington Cath.-Choir, Jacob

549. Providence-St. Martin's, 3 aisle

550. Watertown-Methodist, repair

551. Dorchester-St. Mark's

552. North Saugus-Union Church

553. Worcester-All Saints, repair

554. Holyoke-Mother House, 2 confessional

555. Milton-Reed, repair doorlight

556. St. Augustine, Fla-Trinity Ch., Vaill Mem. window

557. Winchester-Unitarian, repair vents

558. Mt. Desert, ME

559. Providence-St. Martin's, west window

560. St. Louis, MO-St. Michael's, 2 cleretory

561. St. Louis, MO-St. Michael's, 3 aisle

562. Colorado Springs-Grace Ch., Cruxifixion

563. Providence-St. Martin's, 3 lancet chapel win.

564. Providence-St. Paul's Ch., DeMaris window

565. Norwalk, CO-St. Paul's Ch.

566. Sprinfield-Trinity Ch., 10 windows

567. St. Louis, MO-1st Congreg'l (Creation)

568. West Roxbury-St. Theresa's, chancel

569. West Roxbury-St. Theresa's, 12 aisle

570. West Roxbury-St. Theresa's, transept

571. Evanston, Ill.-1st Presbyterian

572. Dorchester-St. Mary's Ch., 2 chancel

573. West Roxbury-St. Theresa's, 5 chapel

574. St, Paul, MN-House of Hope, War Memorial

575. Newton Hlds-St. Paul's, Ch. St. John window, St. Matthew

576. Lawrence-Central Methodist, Missionary win.

577. Colorado Springs-Grace Ch., Parables

578. Colorado Springs-Grace Ch., Miracles

579. Newport, R.I.-St. George's Ch., Missionary

580. Philadelphia, PA-St. Martin's, chancel

581. New York, N.Y.-Calvary, St. Francis

582. Cleveland, OH-Ch. Covenant

583. Cambridge-Theological Sch., rose

584. Bronxville, NY-Christ Ch., Epiphany

585. Providence, RI-St. Martin's s. porch win.

586A. Washington Cath.-Education; large Gemini

586B. Washington Cath.-Law

587. St. Louis, MO-1st Congreg'l, 4 prophets

588. Newton Corner-Grace Episcopal-Christ Window

589. Boston-Greek Cathedral, Good Shepherd

590. Colorado Springs-Grace Ch., 6 library

591. Colorado Springs-Pauline Chapel, 2 sanc.

592. West Roxbury-St. Theresa's Chapel, altar

593. New York-All Angel's, transept window

594. Cambridge-episcopal Theo. Sch., 9 aisle

595. Washington Cath-Book of Common Prayer

596. Bronxville, NY-Christ Ch., Boy Christ in Temple

597. Washington, DC-Rock Creek, Bishop Kemper

598. Philadelphia, PA-St. Martin's, repair

599. Newton Corner-Grace Ch., Old Testament repair

600. Newton Corner-Grace Ch., Creation

601. Colorado Springs-Pauline Chapel, rose

602. Litchfield-St. Michael's clerestory

603. Cambridge-St. Peter's, St. Anne Window

604. Ipswich-Ascension mem. Ch. 2 rose

605. Taunton-St. Thomas'-chapel window

606. Manchester, NH-Grace Ch., rose window

607. Bronxville, NY-Christ Ch., Jesse window, Missionary-3 lancet

608. Boston Univ.-Sch. Theology, Apostles-3 lancet, 8 sgle lancets, emblem

609. Boyd, Minn.-Redeemer Lutheran Ch., Cruxifixion

610. Rubaiyat transparency-rose center

611. Boston-Old South Ch, rear chapel window

612. Bronxville, NY-Christ Ch., Miracles aisle

613. Rockport, MA-St. Mary's Church

614. Lakewood, OH-Buchanan coat-of-arms

615. Portland, OR-Holy Name Church

616. Boston, MA-Old South Church, side chapel win.

617. Watertown, CO-Christ Church

618. Millwood, VA-Christ Ch. 2 aisle Baptism Annunciation

619. Melrose, MA-Altar win. Rev Smith's chapel

620. Transparency-Madonna and Child

621. Transparency-Madonna and Child

622. Albion, MI-Chapel, Starr Commonwealth for Boys

623. Buffalo, NY-Westminster Ch., 3 vestibule

624. Peabody, MA-St. Paul's Ch. Madonna and Child

625. Washington Cathedral-Suter Memorial windows

626. Millwood, VA-Christ Church, altar window

627. Millwood, VA-Christ Ch. 2 aisle, emblems, designed only

628. Bronxville, NY-Christ Ch., Ascension

629. Taunton-1st Parish Ch., aisle

630. Proctor, Vt.-Union Ch., 5 lancet rear window

631. Chestnut Hill, Mass.-Ch. Redeemer, Epiphany window

632. Plainfield, NJ-Crescent Avenue, Presbyterian Church

633. Cleveland, OH-Our Lady of Peace Ch.

634. Charlotte, NC-Myers Park Baptist Ch.

635. Holyoke-Greylock Rest, Good Shepherd Medallion

636. Providence, RI-Bishop Perry Mem. Win.

637. Waban-Union Ch., 8 clerestory

638. Orange, NJ-Grace Ch., "Baptistry win."

639. Brookline-temple Ohabei Shalom

640. Richmaond, VA-St. Paul's Church

641. Cleveland, OH-St. Philip and St. James' Ch., 13 emblems

642. Chestnut Hill-Ch. Redeemer, Te Deum win.

643. Gates Mills, OH-Gilmour Academy, 7 emblems

644. Arlington, MA-Ch. of Our Saviour

645. Lawrence, MA-Grace Episcopal

646. Newton Centre-First Parish Church, 3 2-lancet chapel windows

647. Wollaston-St. Chrysostom's, chancel window

648. Charlotte, NC-First Presbyterian, 10 chapel windows

649. Cleveland, OH-St. Jerome's Church

650. Attleboro-2nd Congregational Church, Mary and Martha lancet

651. Chestnut Hill-Ch. Redeemer, 2-lancet windows angels

652. Albany, NY-Westminster Presbyterian Ch., Antemann aisle window

653. Charlotte, NC, 1st Presbyterian, Madonna

654. Pittsfield-Congregational Ch.

655. Chestnut Hill-First Church, 6 2-lancet win.

656. Keene, NH-St. Jame's Ch., Nativity

657. Morgantown, VA-Trinity Ch.

658. Lynn-Ch. Incarnation, Mary Magdalene lancet

659. Rockport-St. Mary's, 2 door lights

660A. Washington Cathedral-Baptism

660B. Washington Cathedral-Go ye into the world

661. Charlotte, NC-Myers Park Baptist, Colonial lights

662. Portland, OR-Holy Trinity, Iconastasis

663. Winchester-Unitarian, 2 angel windows

664. Akron, OH-Ch. Immac. Conception

665. Washingon Cathedral-Sayre Memorial

666. Rye, NY-Christ Ch. Chapel, 2 three-lancets

667. Albion, MI-St. Geor and Dragon medallion

668. North Andover-Merrimac College Fac. House

669. St. Mary's City, Md.-Trinity Ch., 2 aisle

670. Worcester-All Saints, St. Anthony window

671. Wollaston, Methodist, chancel

672. Durham, NC-Trinity Methodist

673. Fairfield, CO-St. Paul's Ch.

674. Colorado Springs, CO-Grace Ch., triptych

675. Wakefield-Emmanuel, 2 aisle, A-St. Elizabeth; B-Madonna

676. Parma, O.-Alvernai Rest Home, 10 chapel

677. Gloucester-St. John's Church

678. Worcester-Trinity Lutheran, 2 chapel

679. Canton, OH-1st Presby. A-Chapel, B-Sanctuary

680. Malden-St. Paul's, aisle

681. West Roxbury-Jewish Benevolent Cemetery Assn.

682. Franfort, KY-Ch. Ascension

683. New Orleans, LA-Christ Ch. Cathedral, Nativity

684. St. Louis, MO-1st Cong., chancel window

685. Lewes, DE-St. Peter's, A-Baptism, B-Holy Communion, C-Tower, Virgin and Child

686. Beverly-St. Peter's Church, 8 aisle

687. Washington Cathedral-Lee and Jackson windows

688. Wakefield-Emmanuel Ch., St. George, Rose window

689. Wilmington, DE-Trinity Ch., 5 chapel

690. Eaton Rapids, MI-VFW Home, Chapel Windows, Colorado State seal medallion for cottage

691. Deham-St. Paul's Ch., St. George Window

692. Braintree-Library, 5 windows

693. Norfolk, VA.-Holy Trinity

694. Melrose-Rev. Smith's private chapel, 5 windows

695. Baltimore, MD.-Ch. Holy Nativity

696. Chevy Chase, MD-Methodist Church

697. Melrose-Congregational Church, 4 windows

698. Dedham-Ch. Good Shepherd, chapel window (Flight into Egypt, Nativity)

699. Cambridge-St. Peter's Ch., Ascension

700. Portland, OR-St. Mary Magdalene Ch.

701. West Columbia, TX-St. Mary's, rose

702. Cranston, RI-Bethany Lutheran, chancel and rose

703. Chappaqua, NY-Ch. St. Mary the Virgin, Rose

704. Alexandria, VA-Westminster Presby., Rose

705. Woodfords, ME.-(Irving and Casson) Trinity Church

706. Albany, NY-Westminster Presby. (Welles Mem.)

707. Wellesley-St. Andrew's Church

708. Cambridge, St. Mary's Church

709. Washington, GA-Ch. Mediator

710. Washington Cathedral-Rose and 6 lancets (1/2)

711. Grand Rapids, MI-South Congr. Church

712. Worcester-Central Congr. Church

713. Providence, RI-St. Martin's; St. Francis door panels

714. Belmont-All Saints Church

715. San Rafael, Calif.-St. Paul's Ch. 2 aisle, Mary and Martha; Christ Blessing Children

716. Southampton, NY-St. Andrew's Church

717. Washington, DC-St. David's Church, chancel

718. Washington Cathedral-Worcester, John Elliot lancet

719. Brighton-Temple Bnai Moshe

720. Spartanburg, SC-Ch. Advent

721. Holyoke-St. Paul's Church

722. Worcester-State Mutual Insurance Co.

723. Hartford, CT-Emanuel Evangel. Lutheran Church

724. Worcester-All Saints Ch, 3 Chapel

725. Albion, MI-Museum, Starr Commonwealth

726. Brookline-All Saints Church

727. Webster Groves, MO-Webster Hills Meth. Church

728. Newton-Newton Centre Methodist Ch, chancel

729. Bloomfield Hills, MI-Kirk-in-the-Hills

730. Dover, NH-St. Thomas' Church

731. Princeton, NH-Trinity Church

732. Portland, OR-Holy Redeemer Church

733. Jamaica Plain, MA-Pius Daughters Convent Chapel and New Chapel 1960

734. Huntingdon, PA-Abbey Evangel. and Reformed Church

735. Dayton, OH-St. Paul's Episcopal Church (not done)

736. Wash. DC-Sts. Constantine and St. Helen Gr. Orth

737. Cambridge-St. Peter's Catholic Church

738. Tulsa , OK-Trinity Church, 2 door panels

739. Randolph-Trinity Church, Rose-Christ the King

740. Clarksville, TN-Trinity Church, Nativity

741. Woods Hole-Ch. Messiah, 2 tower windows

742. Edgewood, RI-Ch. Transfiguration

743. Boston-Chapel, Children's Hospital

744. Melrose-Methodist Church

745. Houston, TX-St. Vincent de Paul

746. Watertown, MA-Union Church

747. Houston, TX-St. Stephen's Episcopal Church

748. Glendale, CA-Forest Lawn Memorial Park

749. Needham, MA-Christ Church

750. Marblehead-St. Andrew's Church

751. Tryon, NC-Tryon Presbyterian Church

752. New York City-Church of the Epiphany

753. Brighton-St. John's Seminary

754. Wilmington, DE-Calvary Church

755. Baltimore, MD-Cathedral of Mary Our Queen

756. Toledo, OH-St. Michael's in the Hill

757. New York, NY-South Wing, Riverside Church

758. Braintee-Congregational Church

759. Abilene, TX-Ch. Heavenly Rest

760. Milton-St. Michael's Church

761. Chattanooga, TN-First Presbyterian

762. Denver, CO-Epiphany Episcopal Church

763. Baltimore, MD-Cathedral Ch. Incarnation (Epis.)

764. The Plains, VA-Grace Episcopal Church

765. Honolulu, Hawaii-Central Union Church

766. Springfield-Christ Church Cathedral

767. Brookline-Levine Chapel

768. Hamburg, NY-Methodist Church

769. Melrose-Church of the Nazarene

770. Clearwater, FL-Ch. Ascension

771. Providence, RI-St. Pius Church

772. Transparency-WHBjr. angel, 1962

773. Chattanooga, TN-Cumberland Presby.

774. New Rochelle, NY-St. Paul's Episcopal

775. Washington, GA-First Meth. 8 Chapel

776. Brookline-McKenny Home

777. St. Joseph, MO-Mausoleum

778. Colorado Springs-Chapel Holy Spirit

779. Falmouth-St. Barnabas Memorial Church

780. Melrose-Public Library

781. Wakefield-Congregational Church

782. Staten Island, NY, Chapel Daughters of St. Paul Convent

783. Melrose, 1st Congregational Church

784. Appleton, Wisconsin, Aid Association for Lutherans, A=Chapel, B=Ornamental Windows

785. Worcester-Chestnut Street Congregational Church

786. S. Weymouth, Church of Holy Nativity

787. East Falmouth, MA, Grace Chapel

788. East Greenwich, RI, St. Lukes

789. Westford, MA, Hoffmire Residence

790. Bengtz, T? 61 Clifton Park, Melrose (Finland)

791. West Hartford, St, John's clerestory

792. Bell

793. [Quincy]

794. Rot? Transparency

795. Temple Israel

796. Me? Cong.

797. [Masonic em?] (WHB)

798. Provincetown-Church of the Holy Virgin

799. Queen of Hearts

800. King of Hearts

801. Lantern



804. Peace Dale

805. St. Pauls, Cambridge, Relief medallion

806. Tivoli, NY

807. Zodiac symbols

808. Transparency-child and lamb

809. Transparency-child and lamb

810. Transparency-Madonna and child

811. Transparency-[Penguin]

812. Peace symbol-3 made

813. Pisces-2 made

814. Worcester-Higgins estate

815. 4 door lights-Winthrop

816. WHB

817. Newfoundland

818. Small Taurus

819. Small Capricorn

820. Houston

821. Worcester-?

822. Small Gemini

823. Small Aries

824. Small Virgo

825. ?

826. Sylvester Cape Cod

827. [Cut one]

828. ?

829. Hamilton-Christ Church

830. 4 Door ?

831. Sample with Bro? ?

832. Reading

833. [Haywood Wakefield] Samples

834. Sample with B? Christian

835. Haywood Wakefield, colonial 9x20.5

836. Haywood Wakefield, colonial 9x20.5

837. Haywood Wakefield, colonial 10x24.5

838. 9x9 samples Haywood Wakefield

839. Marlboro-First Congr. Church

840. Beverly-Hospital Chapel

841. Belmont P? Park Congr.

842. Heywood-6x26.5

843. {Cab door lights (4)]

844. Cleveland Church of the Saviour

845. Sample Mirror-Heywood, Wakefield-6x31.5

846. C? Wakefield

847. Flowers transparency

848. T? Repair

849. Calami? (2 doors)

850. F? 4 windows (house)

851. Arlington ?

852. Rounds-Wilmington

854. Alley

856. Providence-St. Stephens

857. Q?-Salem Lutheran

858. N. ? ? church

858R. N. ? ? church repair

859R. St. Steohen's Providence (repair)

860. B?

861. Newport

862. Temple Israel B?

864. McRuff?

865. Lancaster, PA-Reformed Church

866. Mr. Reese?

867. England

868. Daughter of St. Pauls

870. 12 Christian Angels

871. Rubiyat

872. St. Paul's School Seal

873. Lamp-?

874. Old N. Church

875. Old N. Church Silhouette

876. ?-Silhouette

878. England

879. Rudeman

880. [Hamilton-St. Pauls]

881. [Beth Shalom Peabody]

882. [Samples] Heyward Clear 9" x 38"

883. [Samples] Heyward Clear 8" x 38"

884. [Samples] Heyward Clear 13" x 38"

885. Breckenridge House

886. Concord, NH 4 chapel

887. St. Georges School-Newport RI

888. [Naffei]

889-835. Blue and ? white

890-837. Blue and ? white

891-835. Window glass

892-835. Window gladd

893-835. ?, blue, window glass

894-837. ?, blue, window glass

895. ? repair

896. Woods Hole repair

897. Charlotte, Providence ?

898. Bu???

899. Still River, [MA]

900. Belmont Payson Park

901. Woods Hole Chancel repair

902. ?

903. Rogers-Portrait

904. ?

905. Choate seal for stars

907. ? 6 doors

908. ? [tulips]

910R. St. ? ? window

911. [Stella court Co.]

912. Repair, Winchester Congr.

913. Chattanooga 7 ?

914. Milton Academy, seal

915R. [Ewing Peabody]

916R. Everett repair

917. M?

918R. Dr. Hard?

919R. Pelegrine?

920R. Schwartz repair

924. ? St. Pauls

925. Wakefield Baptist

926R. T? repair

927. ? St.

928R. R? museum

929R. Wilmington
Collection Restrictions:
Use of original papers requires an appointment.
Collection Rights:
The Wilbur H. Burnham Studios records are owned by the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. Literary rights as possessed by the donor have been dedicated to public use for research, study, and scholarship. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.
Collection Citation:
Wilbur H. Burnham Studios records, circa 1904-1991. Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution.
AAA.wilbhbur, Series 6
See more items in:
Wilbur H. Burnham Studios records
Archival Repository:
Archives of American Art

Silphium terebinthinaceum var. terebinthinaceum Jacq.

Biogeographical Region:
74 - North-Central U.S.A.  Search this
J. H. Schuette  Search this
Opposite Lawn cemetery, Green Bay, Wisconsin, United States, North America
Collection Date:
Oct 1887
Plantae Dicotyledonae Asterales Asteraceae Asteroideae
Published Name:
Silphium terebinthinaceum var. terebinthinaceum Jacq.
USNM Number:
See more items in:
Flowering plants and ferns
Data Source:
NMNH - Botany Dept.

Beverly B. Mack photographic collection

Mack, Beverly B. (Beverly Blow), 1952-  Search this
Gidan Rumfa (Kano, Nigeria)  Search this
Ado Bayero, Emir of Kano, 1930-  Search this
664 digital images (JPEG.)
Hausa (African people)  Search this
Fula (African people)  Search this
Tuaregs  Search this
Archival materials
Collection descriptions
Digital images
Kano (Nigeria)
2002, 2005
This collection contains 664 digital images (JPEG files) depicting the built environment, landscape and people of Morocco, Ghana, Niger, Nigeria and South Africa. A large number of images depict people in and around the Gidan Rumfa palace in Kano, Nigeria, including spectators of and participants in a ceremonial procession celebrating Eid ul-Fitr (the end of Ramadan); servants, concubines, praise singers and musicians in and near the palace harem; members of the royal household and the royal guards; and Alhaji Ado Bayero, the Emir of Kano. Other images depict architectural features of the palace. Images from Morocco, Ghana, Niger and South Africa include various scenes of daily life, architecture, markets, cemeteries and landscapes.
Biographical/Historical note:
Beverly Mack is a Professor of African Studies in the Department of African and African American Studies and a Courtesy Professor of Religious Studies at the University of Kansas. Professor Mack holds Ph.D. and Master's degrees from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her Ph.D. and M.A. are in African literature, with doctoral minors in African history and comparative literature. She has conducted extended field research in Kano, Nigeria, and Fes, Morocco, with shorter research periods in Ghana, Ivory Coast, and Guinea-Conakry, and published extensively on African literature and Muslim women's lives in West Africa.
General note:
Title provided by EEPA staff.
Use of original records requires an appointment. Contact Archives staff for more details.
Permission to reproduce images from the Eliot Elisofon Photographic Archives must be obtained in advance. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.
Decoration and ornament, Architectural  Search this
Harems  Search this
Landscapes  Search this
Islam -- Customs and practices  Search this
Domestics  Search this
Palaces -- Nigeria  Search this
Ramadan  Search this
Cemeteries  Search this
Architecture -- New York (N.Y.)  Search this
Royal households  Search this
Clothing and dress  Search this
Rites and ceremonies  Search this
Musicians  Search this
Singers  Search this
Digital images
Beverly Mack Photographic Collection, Eliot Elisofon Photographic Archives, National Museum of African Art, Smithsonian Institution.
Archival Repository:
Eliot Elisofon Photographic Archives, National Museum of African Art

Symphyotrichum sagittifolium (Wedem. ex Willd.) G.L. Nesom

Biogeographical Region:
74 - North-Central U.S.A.  Search this
J. H. Schnette  Search this
Green Benym Mts. Laron Cemetery. [interpreted], Wisconsin, United States, North America
Collection Date:
19 Sep 1897
Plantae Dicotyledonae Asterales Asteraceae Asteroideae
Published Name:
Symphyotrichum sagittifolium (Wedem. ex Willd.) G.L. Nesom
USNM Number:
See more items in:
Flowering plants and ferns
Data Source:
NMNH - Botany Dept.

Eriochloa villosa (Thunb.) Kunth

Biogeographical Region:
74 - North-Central U.S.A.  Search this
Michael Harley Nee  Search this
3 miles NW of Lone Rock, behind Button Cemetery near Hwy. JJ, Richland County, Wisconsin, United States, North America
Collection Date:
21 Aug 1993
Transcribed by digital volunteers
Plantae Monocotyledonae Cyperales Poaceae Panicoideae
Published Name:
Eriochloa villosa (Thunb.) Kunth
USNM Number:
See more items in:
Flowering plants and ferns
Crowdsourcing Project
Data Source:
NMNH - Botany Dept.

Memoirs and Correspondence Sent to Family, numbered 1-31

Collection Author:
Boyd, Theodore E.  Search this
Box 1, Folder 20
Archival materials
Collection Restrictions:
No restrictions on access.
Collection Rights:
Material is subject to Smithsonian Terms of Use. Should you wish to use NASM material in any medium, please submit an Application for Permission to Reproduce NASM Material, available at Permissions Requests.
Collection Citation:
Theodore E. Boyd World War I Collection, Accession 2013-0016, National Air and Space Museum, Smithsonian Institution.
See more items in:
Theodore E. Boyd World War I Collection
Archival Repository:
National Air and Space Museum Archives
1 Page(s) matching your search term, top most relevant are shown: View entire project in transcription center
  • View Memoirs and Correspondence Sent to Family, numbered 1-31 digital asset number 1

Tracking Down the Origins of Cystic Fibrosis in Ancient Europe

Smithsonian Magazine  Search this
Blog posts
Smithsonian staff publications
Blog posts
Published Date:
Mon, 10 Sep 2018 18:59:47 +0000
Custom RSS  Search this
See more posts:
Smithsonian Article Database
Data Source:
Smithsonian Magazine

Equisetum laevigatum A. Braun

Biogeographical Region:
74 - North-Central U.S.A.  Search this
J. H. Schuette  Search this
Green Bay, Lawn Cemetery, Braun Co, [interpreted], Wisconsin, United States, North America
Collection Date:
19 Jun 1887
Plantae Pteridophyte Equisetales Equisetaceae
Published Name:
Equisetum laevigatum A. Braun
USNM Number:
See more items in:
Flowering plants and ferns
Data Source:
NMNH - Botany Dept.

In Memoriam William A. Starke, (sculpture)

William A. Starke Memorial, (sculpture)
Aitken, Robert 1878-1949  Search this
Sculpture: bronze; Base: granite
Sculptures-Outdoor Sculpture
Forest Home Cemetery 2405 West Forest Home Avenue Section 33 Milwaukee Wisconsin 53215
Religion--Angel  Search this
Homage--Starke, William A  Search this
Object--Flower--Lily  Search this
Control number:
IAS 76004820
Data Source:
Art Inventories Catalog, Smithsonian American Art Museums

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