Inventory to the Records of the Centennial Football Game Committee, 1967-1971
There are 28 Entities related to this resource.
From July 12 to July 17, 1967, the city of Newark, New Jersey, was wrecked by racial violence. In six days of rioting, 23 people were killed, 725 were injured and nearly 1,500 were arrested. Property damage was estimated at over $10 million. While the riots were still in progress, sixty community leaders formed a Committee of Concern with the following aims: to help restore calm to the city, to study the causes of racial unrest, and to formulate goals for social and economic improve...
Richard Milhous Nixon (January 9, 1913 – April 22, 1994) was the 37th president of the United States, serving from 1969 to 1974. A member of the Republican Party, Nixon previously served as the 36th vice president from 1953 to 1961, having risen to national prominence as a representative and senator from California. After five years in the White House that saw the conclusion to the U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, détente with the Soviet Union and China, and the establishment of the Environm...
The Columbia University community and administration mobilized to the fullest extent in answer to the entry of the United States into World War I. Summed up by President Nicholas Murray Butler in the 1918 Annual Report, the effects of the war on the University were far-reaching: "Students by the hundred and prospective students by the thousand entered the military, naval, or civil service of the United States; teachers and administrative officers to the number of nearly four hundred...
Founded in 1865, Lehigh is a research university located in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. It is a coeducational, nondenominational, private university, home to more than 4,700 undergraduate and 2,000 graduate students. The university offers majors and programs in four colleges: The College of Arts and Sciences, The College of Business and Economics, The College of Education and The P.C. Rossin College of Engineering and Applied Science. From the description of Lehigh University "Administr...
The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) is a national organization set up to monitor the athletic programs of collegiate schools. The NCAA is responsible for monitoring each school's compliance, students, media relations, recruiting, sports, officiating and championship regulations. From the description of NCAA Collection, 1939-1997. (Texas Tech University). WorldCat record id: 37933863 Dating back to 1905, the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) work...
Buzz Aldrin (b. Edwin Eugene Aldrin, Jr., January 20, 1930, Glen Ridge, NJ) is an American astronaut and fighter pilot. He was the second person to step food on the moon with the Apollo 11 space shuttle. Aldrin is a former U.S. Air Force officer with the Command Pilot rating. He also went into orbit on the Gemini 12 mission....
The Centennial Football Game Committee was formed in 1968 as a result of the celebration of the 100th anniversary of the first "official" collegiate football contest between Rutgers University and Princeton University on November 6, 1869. The game itself had little resemblance to the style of American football that would be evolved later in its presently recognizable form. Nonetheless, it is generally recognized that this game between the two schools was the first collegiate footbal...
In 1931, the faculty of the University of Connecticut voted to offer comprehensive examinations in most degree programs to graduating seniors, and outgrowth of a report to the Committee on the Study of Honors (11/6/1930). The departments reported the results of the examinations and their recommendations to the Registrar and the Committees on Scholastic Standing and Degrees with Distinction. Degrees would then be awarded without distinction, with distinction or with highest distinction. The progr...
Nelson, a band leader and radio and television actor, formed his big band, Ozzie Nelson and his Orchestra, in the 1930s. He hired singer and film actress, Harriet Hilliard as vocalist, and in 1935 Ozzie and Harriet married. The Orchestra played on the radio and Ozzie and Harriet began appearing on radio programs including the "Red Skelton Show." In 1944 they started their own comedy radio program, "Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet" which depicted their own family life and...
Taffinder was born on March 18, 1884, graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1906, attained the rank of Vice Admiral, retired from the Navy in 1947, and died in 1965. From the description of Diploma, June 14, 1906. (Naval War College). WorldCat record id: 704931343 Founded in 1845, the United States Naval Academy trains students in a four-year Officer Development Program, preparing them for assignments as midshipmen after graduation. The courses focus on moral...
The collection documents the physical expansion of the University from its earliest period through the acquisition of large tracts of land in the 20th century, including the properties around Carnegie Lake and numerous farms. Early records document transactions with such Princeton University notables as Nathaniel Fitz Randolph, John Witherspoon, Walter Minto, John and Richard Stockton, and John Maclean. For the most part, the papers consist of standard legal documents with detailed descriptions ...