Showing Collections: 131 - 140 of 1363
C. (Charles) Morton Stewart (1829-1900) was a prominent businessman in Baltimore, Maryland, as well as President of the Board of Trustees at Johns Hopkins University. These papers include several speeches by Stewart and a scrapbook of condolences sent to the family of Stewart after his death in 1900. The collection spans circa 1890 to 1900.
A record producer, composer, pianist, critic, and educator, Cal Lampley taught at the Peabody Conservatory and Morgan State University for many years after working in the record industry. The Cal Lampley papers contain manuscript scores of his music and a small collection of concert programs and related papers.
The collection consists of photographs of Calcutta, India in the early 1940s, a printed map of Calcutta and Howrah, twelve prints of scenes in India, and one informational clipping about Calcutta removed from the Christian Science Monitor (March 1, 1974).
This collection consists of two letters written on May 28 and December 3, 1864 from Caleb Smith to his younger brother Ethelbert Marshall Smith. The letters describe business dealings overseas during the 19th century, as well as personal matters. Caleb Smith worked in Hong Kong at a small merchant firm, and Ethelbert worked in Amoy (Xiamen, China) as the United States unnoficial Vice-Consul before moving to work at an unnamed private company.
The collection consists of a small handwritten book of puzzles, charades, and riddles in morocco binding with gilt detail. A stamp on the title page includes the date of 1820 and styles the creator, Camilla Miller, a "baronnes."
Negatives of the Johns Hopkins University campus and lacrosse team, 1919. Index to negatives is located at front of collection.
Collection consists of one signature (two vellum pages) which appear to have been part of a 14th century codex. The manuscript is written in Latin and is not completely translated.
The Johns Hopkins Carey Business School offers full-time and part-time business degrees, in addition to other degrees and certifications. This collection consists entirely of records of former undergraduate and graduate students dating from the 1980s-2005. These records may be subject to access restrictions.
Collection consists of ten holographic letters that exhibit the routine daily business of early American economists, Mathew Carey, Hezekiah Niles, and Tench Coxe. Carey's letters (1803-1827) address publication problems; Niles' letters (1821-1833) include comments on slavery, the tariff and an overdue bill; Coxe's letters (1796-1808) are concerned with his public duties in the Treasury Department.