Album assembled by an unidentified person, containing mostly commercial photographs of the American Southwest by F.H. Maude, William Henry Jackson, George Wharton James, Henry G. Peabody, and others. Images include the Grand Canyon; men rowing boats and panning for gold in Marble Canyon and Glen Canyon; Lee's Ferry and John D. Lee's house in Moenave, Arizona; cliff dwellings; pueblos; Pueblo Indians; Hopi Indians; Zuni Indians; and Navajo Indians. Includes two engravings from the 1881 Annual Report of U.S. Geological Survey, showing views across the Grand Canyon (Plates XXIV and XXXII)
University of California, Berkeley - Bancroft Library
Kroeber conducted field work with several Klamath River groups, including the Karok, Wiyot, and Yurok Indians; the Yokuts Indians of Central California; with Ishi, the last member of the Yahi band of the Sacramento Valley; the Mohave Indians of the Colorado River region; and the Zuni Indians of New Mexico, among many other groups. He also carried out archaeological field work in Mexico and Peru. He published more that 500 books and articles on anthropological topics, and served as an expert witness in the Indian land claims cases Clyde F. Thompson et. al. v. United States, Docket No. 31, and Ernest Risling et. al. v. United States, Docket 37.
Photographs of: Neighbour surveying and camping in Montana and Nevada; Shoshone and Piute Indians in Nevada and Zuni Indians in New Mexico; students and buildings at the University of Montana at Missoula in 1911-1912; people and buildings in Gallup, Ramah, and Santa Fe, New Mexico; cattle herding at Jemez Pueblo, New Mexico; the Gillespie Dam, Arizona at the time of the flood of the Gila River, in 1923; aftermath of the Long Beach Earthquake of 1933; and the Orange County California Flood of 1938 (these made by Watson Airfotos, Inc.).
Scope and Contents note Photographs made during Matilda Coxe Stevenson's field studies among Southwest Indians, particularly at Zuni. Images primarily document pueblos, people, ceremonies, and daily activities, as well as some photographs of Santa Fe, New Mexico, and ranches, probably those belonging to Stevenson or her friends. The collection includes photographs by William Henry Cobb and Wittick & Russell, as well as Stevenson's assistant May S. Clark and "Mr. Gray," a photographer that Stevenson hired as an assistant.
Cornell University - Weill Cornell Medical College Archives
Accounts and budgets, 1919-1920; address book, ca. 1928-1930; Cornell University Medical College (CUMC) announcement, 1929; CUMC grades, 1925-1927; miscellaneous correspondence, 1937-1944; diary, 1925-1929; correspondence and related documents, Dept. of Public Health, New Mexico, 1955; genealogical information; invitations, announcements, yearbooks, etc; scrapbooks and photographs documenting field work with Pueblo, Navaho, and Zuni Indians and public health service in New Mexico and Los Angeles
Testimonies from various people and letters from priests and officials. Signed by Pedro Rodriquez Cubero, Gobernador y Capitán General de Nuevo Mexico, Alfonso Rael de Aguilar, Secretario de Governación y Guerra, and others
Thirty-two letters from Edward Godfrey, Sr. to his son, written while the father was stationed at Fort Apache, Ariz. and Fort Duchesne, Utah and the son was attending West Point. The letters give advice on the moral code and discipline required of an officer, and tell of military life at Fort Apache, gossip about the fort's officers, and confrontations with the Zuni Indians
Indiana University - Archives of Traditional Music
Reel 1: Laura Boulton is interviewed by Martin Bush, and she discusses her experiences on the expeditions she has taken, the collection of music she has amassed from various cultures she has visited, problems or situations she has encountered in gathering the collection, and other activities she has pursued. Reel 2: Martin Bush's interview of Laura Boulton continues with a series of musical examples taken from Boulton's collection, each example being preceded by an explanation. Reel 3: Musical examples. Chorus from Swaziland ; Sansa from Angola ; Male solo and sansa from Angola ; Prayer and dance from Benin, Nigeria ; Xylophone orchestra from Chopi tribe in Mozambique ; Healing chant from Navajo Indians ; Harvest dance from Zuni Indians ; Eskimo song after a walrus hunt ; Jaltarang music from India ; Wedding song from Nepal ; Piece for Koto / Miyagi
Photocopy of a microfilm copy of a typescript. The item is an autobiography of William McAllister, who was born in Delaware in 1845. McAllister writes about his father who served in the Methodist and Episcopal Churches. McAllister's father and the rest of his family were converted to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in 1860. McAllister migrated to Utah in 1861 but returned to help other pioneers to come to Utah. He served as a cavalryman in Utah's Black Hawk War and settled in St. George, Utah, in 1867. He married Eleanor Jackson Adams in 1869. He served as a missionary for his faith to the Zuni Indians of Arizona and later settled in Kanab, Utah. He later took a second wife
Photocopy of a microfilm copy of a handwritten autobiography and diary. Hatch writes about his early life, joining the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in 1839, his life in Nauvoo, Illinois, his migration to Utah in 1850, and settling in Lehi, Utah, in 1851. He tells about his mission for the Mormon Church from 1856 to 1858, his work as a farmer and a carpenter, and Mormon Church meetings. He writes about serving in the legislature of Utah. He also tells about his service as a Mormon Bishop in Franklin, Idaho, and his work in the Idaho legislature. He also writes about his return to Utah and his mission for the Mormon Church to the Zuni Indians