James Bertram Collection (1897-1949)
This collection contains the papers of James Bertram (1873-1935), who was Andrew Carnegie's personal secretary and a trustee of the Carnegie Corporation. The Collection relates primarily to Mr. Bertram's life while Secretary of the Carnegie Corporation of New York (1911-1934) with the bulk of the material from 1926-1935.
Linear Feet: 7.5 Boxes: 8
More like this: Andrew Carnegie (1835-1919)
Joel Tarr Papers
Joel Tarr Papers (1969-2007)
This collection contains the papers of Joel Tarr, Carnegie Mellon University's Richard S. Caliguiri University Professor of History and Policy. This collection contains 4 linear feet of students' papers on Pittsburgh, written from 1969 to 1997, and the personal papers of Joel Tarr.
Linear Feet: 4 Boxes: 4
More like this: Faculty Papers
John F. Sweeny Colleciton
John Patrick Crecine Collection
John Patrick Crecine Collection (1948-2008)
This collection contains the academic, personal, familial, and professional works of John Patrick Crecine, PhD, stored in 122 archival acid-free boxes. The collection includes publications, lecture materials, business correspondence, computer program designs, teaching materials, letters, E-mail printouts, contracts and administrative reports regarding John Patrick Crecine’s diverse academic, corporate, administrative, and family histories.
Linear Feet: 52 Boxes: 52
John Wesner ROTC Collection
Joseph F. Traub Papers
Joseph F. Traub is the Edwin Howard Armstrong Professor of Computer Science at Columbia University and External Professor at the Santa Fe Institute. In addition to many other positions he has held, Dr. Traub served as Head of the Carnegie Mellon University Computer Science Department between 1971 and 1979. He has been involved in the building of major Departments of Computer Science and is the author or editor of ten books and some 120 papers. In 1959 he began his pioneering work in what is now called information-based complexity. His current research focus is on quantum computing. Both his research and administrative work have had a major impact on the field of computer science.
Linear Feet: 61 Boxes: 62