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Jerry Donohue Papers

UPT 50 D687

This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the University of Pennsylvania. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in our reading room, and not digitally available through the web.

Summary Information

Repository:
University of Pennsylvania: University Archives and Records Center
Creator:
Donohue, Jerry, 1920-
Title:
Jerry Donohue Papers
Date [inclusive]:
1941-1985
Call Number:
UPT 50 D687
Extent:
12 Cubic feet
Language:
English
ABSTRACT:
Jerry Donohue was Professor of Chemistry at the University of Pennsylvania from 1966 to 1985. He earned his Ph.D. in 1947 at the California Institute of Technology where he remained until 1952 when he received a Guggenheim Fellowship to study at Cambridge where Francis Crick and John D. Watson, pioneers of DNA research. The papers of Jerry Donohue, with the exception of a small group of personal papers, represent the professional and academic career of a leading scientist in the field of chemistry and the study of crystallography. The bulk of the collection begins with his arrival at the University of Pennsylvania in 1966.
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Biography/History

Jerry Donohue was born on June 12, 1920 in Sheboygan, Wisconsin, the son of Jerry Donohue and Leila Marian Bishop. Jerry Donohue, Sr., was an engineer who founded his own company in 1910. Quite possibly, his career path may have sparked his son's interest in science.

Donohue received his A.B. in 1941 and his M.A. in 1943 from Dartmouth College. He took his Ph.D. in 1947 at the California Institute of Technology under Linus Pauling. He remained at Cal Tech until 1952 as a senior research fellow on the structures of hydrogen-bonded compounds.

In 1952, Donohue was named a recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship and was provided with the opportunity to study at Cambridge University for the year. While at Cambridge, Donohue shared an office with the Francis Crick and John D. Watson, pioneers of DNA research. Crick and Watson had been unsuccessful in their attempts to build a DNA model for the structure of DNA until Donohue informed them that the widely accepted structures for purine and pyrimidine bases was incorrect. Within a few days the Watson-Crick structure for DNA was established. Donohue continued to do important work on the structure of DNA which questioned some of Watson and Crick's earlier work.

Returning from England in 1953, he accepted a position at the University of Southern California as Assistant Professor of Chemistry. By 1966 he had risen to the position of Chairman of the Department. In addition to his teaching, Donohue actively continued his research on hydrogen-bonded compounds and began new work on the structure of sulfur compounds. His was prolific in research and writing throughout the decades of the 50's and 60's.

In 1966 Donohue accepted an appointment as the Rhodes-Thompson Professor of Chemistry at the University of Pennsylvania; he remained with the University for the rest of his life. Throughout his tenure at the University his commitment to teaching and research were evident, and in 1984 he won the Lindback Award for distinguished teaching. Cancer forced him to take a leave of absence in 1985.

Donohue's contributions to the field of Chemistry were international in scope. He specialized in crystal structures and analysis, specifically of molecules relating to biology and hydrogen bonding. His work in elemental structures lead to the publication of his book The Structures of the Elements in 1974. He was appointed a co-editor of the Journal of Crystallographic and Spectroscopic Research in 1977 and continued to have an impact on research in the field of Chemistry throughout his life. In addition to his research, Donohue was actively involved in international conferences and was briefly engaged at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology and the University of Basil as an instructor.

Donohue died in Philadelphia on February 13, 1985. He married Patricia Schreier; they had two children, Terrence and Nora.

Scope and Contents

The papers of Jerry Donohue, with the exception of a small group of personal papers, represent the professional and academic career of a leading scientist in the field of Chemistry and the study of crystallography. The bulk of the collection begins with his arrival at the University of Pennsylvania in 1966.

Although the correspondence files, 1944-1985, contain a few personal letters, such as the earlier letters from his college friends, most of the correspondence, although often between friends, is of a professional nature. The topics range from scientific exchanges of information to Donohue's views on the work of other people in his field to recommendations for former students. Some of Donohue's frequent and well known correspondents include Rita Boggs, Robert S. Bernstein, John D. Dunitz, Max Dobler, Howard M. Einspahr, David Ginsburg, Edgar Heilbronner, Karl J. Hwang, John Kendrew, Linus Pauling, Richard E. Marsh, Niel Stanley Mandell, Beat Meyer, Kenneth Trueblood, James D. Watson, Arthur J. C. Wilson, Donald Voet. Most of Donohue's correspondence can be found in this first series; however, some letters, particularly those dealing with specific research topics such as DNA, may be found with the research or writing on those topics.

The academic papers, 1961-1985, contain committee reports and minutes, 1968-1983; intramural correspondence, 1967-1984; dissertation reviews, 1978-1984; and class and lecture notes, 1955-1985. In addition, there are grant applications and reports by Donohue filed with the Laboratory for the Research of the Structure of Matter (LRSM) and the National Institute of Health (NIH).

The importance of research and writing for Donohue is well documented in this collection. Evidence of his scientific research is found in the research notes and reference material series and consists of experiment notes, data results, published articles, and some photographic images of particle studies. The bulk of the collection consists of manuscripts and articles both published and unpublished by Donohue. The articles appear in various manifestations from draft to final published product. In addition, there are research notes, reference articles, and correspondence, often with publishers, specific to the manuscript of article. Photographs (and some negatives) of tables and illustrations accompanying his essays may also be found here.

Donohue kept separate working files on his work with the American Chemical Association and as editor of the Journal of Crystallographic and Spectroscopic Research. The editorship papers contain correspondence with the other editors and publisher and reports of the status of papers submitted for publication. The remainder of the professional papers give information on Donohue's referee reports and grant reviews, his activity with the Franklin Institute Awards Committee papers, and the professional trips.

Personal papers finish out the collection and contain financial records, birthday cards, vacation photographs, and student notes. There is one file of correspondence, 1978-1984, relating to the estate of Otto K. Schreier and Harriet Galles, the parents of Patricia Donohue.

ARRANGEMENT

The papers of Jerry Donohue are organized into ten series and are, for the most part, professional in nature. They include correspondence, 1944-1985; academic papers, 1961-1985; research and reference material, 1943-1985; writings and articles, 1956-1984; editorship papers, 1972-1985; referee reports, 1966-1984; grant reviews, 1967-1979; Franklin Institute awards committee papers, 1981-1984; professional trips, 1976, 1984; and personal papers, 1941-1970. The correspondence consists of outgoing and incoming letters. The outgoing letters are arranged chronologically, and the incoming letters are arranged alphabetically by correspondent.

Administrative Information

Publication Information

University of Pennsylvania: University Archives and Records Center,  1992

Finding Aid Author

Finding aid prepared by J.M. Duffin under the direction of Theresa R. Snyder

Access Restrictions

Access to collections is granted in accordance with the Protocols for the University Archives and Records Centers.

PROVENANCE

Transferred to the University Archives, March 1986.

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Controlled Access Headings

Personal Name(s)
  • Asimov, Isaac, 1920-1992
  • Boggs, Rita.
  • Dobler, Max.
  • Donohue, Jerry, 1920-
  • Dunitz, Jack D.
  • Einspahr, Howard Martin, 1943-
  • Ginsburg, David, 1920-
  • Hammond, Walter C.
  • Heilbronner, Edgar, 1921-2006
  • Hwang, Karl J.
  • Kendrew, John C., (John Cowdery), 1917-
  • Mandel, Niel,, 1947-
  • Marsh, Richard Edward, 1922-
  • Meyer, Beat.
  • Mislow, Kurt Martin,, 1923-
  • Pauling, Linus, 1901-1994
  • Perutz, Max F.
  • Root-Bernstein, Robert Scott.
  • Voet, Donald.
  • Warren, S. Reid, (Samuel Reid), 1908-
  • Watson, James D., 1928-
  • Wilson, A. J. C., (Arthur James Cochran), 1914-
  • Woodward, R. B., (Robert Burns), 1917-1979
Subject(s)
  • Chemistry, Physical and theoretical.
  • Chemistry--Study and teaching--Pennsylvania--Philadelphia.
  • Crystallography.
  • Hydrogen bonding.
  • Sulfur.

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Collection Inventory

CORRESPONDENCE.

Outgoing Correspondence.
Box Folder

1959-60, 1962, 1965-67.

1 1

1968.

1 2

January - June 1969.

1 3

July - December 1969.

1 4

January - June 1970.

1 5

July - December 1970.

1 6

January - June 1971.

1 7

July - December 1971.

1 8

1972 - July 1973.

1 9

August 1973 - 1974.

1 10

1975 - 1976.

1 11

1977 - 1979.

1 12

1980 - 1983.

1 13

1984.

1 14
Incoming Correspondence.
Box Folder

A.

1 15

B - Bn.

1 16

Bo - Bz.

1 17

C - Cl.

1 18

Co - Cz.

1 19

D.

1 20

E.

1 21

F.

1 22

G.

1 23

H - I.

1 24

J.

1 25

K.

1 26

L.

1 27

M - Ma.

1 28

Mc - O.

2 1

P.

2 2

R.

2 3

S - Sm.

2 4

So - Sz.

2 5

T - V.

2 6

W.

2 7

Unidentified.

2 8

ACADEMIC MATERIALS.

Box Folder

Appointment to the University of Pennsylvania, 1965, 1977, 1980.

2 9

Benjamin Franklin Scholarships, 1979 - 1980.

2 10

Biochemistry Search Committee, 1970 - 1971.

2 11

Computer Center Bills.

2 12

Cumulative Exams, 1975 - 1984.

2 13

Curriculum Committee, 1969 - 1970.

2 14

Curriculum Vitæ.

2 15

Department of Chemistry Chairman Search Committee.

2 16

Dissertation Committee, Guidelines and Schedules, 1977 - 1983.

2 17
Dissertation Committee Reports.
Box Folder

Reports, A - F.

2 18

Reports, G.

2 19

Reports, H - Z.

2 20
Box Folder

Dissertation, by Brahama Datta Sharma, 1961.

2 21

Expense Invoices, Chemical Information System, 1981 - 1982.

2 22

Equipment, Bills and Receipts.

2 23

Future of Department Faculty, 1971.

2 24

Faculty Issues, Salary and Appointments, 1979 - 1984.

2 25

Graduate Students, 1967 - 1968.

2 26

Intermural Correspondence, 1967 - 1984.

2 27

Leave of Absence, 1977, 1980.

2 28
LSRM.
Box Folder

1973 - 1974, 1981 - 1984.

2 29

Development Proposals, 1972, 1974.

2 30

Executive Committee, 1972.

2 31
Box Folder

Master Thesis by Brian P. Burlew, 1980.

2 32

MRL Program Guidelines, 1986.

2 33

Research Committee, 1968 - 1971.

2 34

Safety Issues, X-Ray Accident, 1971.

2 35

Schedules.

2 36

Textbook Prospective.

3 1

Donald Voet Promotion, 1981.

3 2

Work Study.

3 3
Lecture and Class Notes.
Box Folder

Roll Books, 1940's.

3 4

Biochemistry 435.

3 5

Chemistry 1, Spring 1980.

3 6

Chemistry 15, 1982 - 1985.

3 7
Chemistry 101.
Box Folder

Fall 1970.

3 8

1971 - 1975.

3 9

Fall 1971.

3 10

Fall 1972.

3 11

Evaluations and Class Lists, 1974 - 1981.

3 12

Finals, December 1980.

3 13

Finals, December 1982.

3 14
Chemistry 102.
Box Folder

Spring 1982.

3 15

Don Fitts (1).

3 16

Don Fitts (2).

3 17
Box Folder

Chemistry 102.

3 18

Chemistry 399, Student Paper, 1981.

3 19

Chemistry 588 and 588a, Finals 1955, 1957, 1964.

3 20

Chemistry 588a, 1960.

3 21

Chemistry, 588b, 1955 - 1957.

3 22

Chemistry 700, 1973 - 1980, 1983.

3 23

Quantum Mechanics and Bonding, 1968.

3 24

Symmetry, [1970].

3 25

X-Ray Crystallography.

3 26

X-Ray Diffraction.

3 27

Miscellaneous, 1974 - 1982.

3 28
Grant Applications.
LRSM.
Box Folder

Structures of Transitory Metal Clusters, Support Applications, 1972 - 1984.

3 29
X-Ray Crystallographic Studies.
Box Folder

1972 - 1983.

3 30

1983 - 1984.

3 31
NIH, Structural Studies of Hydrogen Bonds in Biological Compounds.
Box Folder

Corresp., 1974 - 1984.

3 32

Notices and Budget Summaries, 1975 - 1984.

3 33
Applications.
Box Folder

1972 - 1978.

3 34

1979 - 1980.

4 1

1981 - 1984.

4 2
Box Folder

Budget Summaries, 1979 - 1984.

4 3

RESEARCH NOTES AND REFERENCE MATERIAL.

Notebooks.
Box Folder

n.d.

4 4

1944.

4 5

[1945] (1).

4 6

[1945] (2).

4 7

[1945] (3).

4 8

[1946].

4 9

Electron Diffraction, 1943 - 1944.

4 10
Box Folder

Absolute Configuration.

4 11

Acids.

4 12

Acridine Cytosine and Water Crystal Study.

4 13

Adenine Hydrochloride.

4 14

American Chemical Association Newsletter and Directory, 1971 - 1974.

4 15

Americium Metal.

4 16

2-Amino-Ethanol-Phosphate.

4 17

2-Amino-4, 6-dichloropyrimidine.

4 18

4-Amino-2, 6-Dichloropyrimidine.

4 19

6-Amino, 3-Pyrimidine.

4 20

6-Amino, 3-Pyridozone.

4 21

Amino Acid Confirmations.

4 22

Aureomycin (1).

4 23

Aureomycin (2).

4 24

B 9-H 13-CO-CP.

4 25

1-Benzyl-7-Methyl-1-azaspiro[5,5]undecan-9-one, C18H25NO.

4 26

Barium.

4 27

Berson Compounds (1).

4 28

Berson Compounds (2).

4 29

B21.

4 30

BetaF2 and O2.

4 31

BetaO2.

4 32

BetaSulfur.

4 33

Batasycloactosulphur.

4 34

Bisbiphenyl Chromium Iodine.

4 35

Biruthenocene.

4 36

Boron (1).

4 37

Boron (2).

4 38

Bromine.

4 39

5-Bromo-4, 6-Diaminopyrimidine.

4 40

Caffeine Hydrate.

4 41

Calcite.

4 42

Calcium.

4 43

Carbon and Diamonds.

5 1

Carboxyl Group (1).

5 2

Carboxyl Group (2).

5 3

Cs2C2, 1952.

5 4

Centro-Symmetric Molecular Sites.

5 5

Chromium.

5 6

Chromium Iodine.

5 7

Cyclodecosulphur (1).

5 8

Cyclodecosulphur (2).

5 9

Cyclopentadiene.

5 10

Cystines.

5 11

Cytosine Monohydrate.

5 12

Cytosine-5-Acetic Acid.

5 13

2:5 Diamino-4-Mercapto-6-Methyl Pyrimidine.

5 14

4:5-Diamino-2-Chloropyrimidine.

5 15

Diffractometer Facility Structure Reports, 1982.

5 16

Dinitrobenzene and Trinitrobenzene.

5 17

Second Diyne.

5 18

DL-Serine.

5 19

DNA.

5 20

DNA, Fourier.

5 21

Double Nickel Compound.

5 22

Equipment (1).

5 23

Equipment (2).

5 24

Equipment, Camseq II.

5 25

Equipment, High Pressure X-Ray Camera, 1964.

5 26

Dibenzyl Phosphoric Acid.

5 27

(Diphenyl)2CrI, [1958].

5 28

Disulfides (1).

5 29

Disulfides (2).

5 30

Fourier Work.

5 31

Gallium, 1959/60.

5 32

Gamma Cyclooctosulphur, 1976.

5 33

Gold.

5 34

Histidine Hydrochloride, 1952 - 1954.

5 35

Histidine Hydrochloride, 1955 - 1956.

5 36

Histidine Hydrochloride, Intensity Data.

5 37

Histidine Hydrochlorine.

5 38

Homophthalic Acid, 1972.

5 39

Iodine.

5 40

?5-3-Ketosteroid.

5 41

Metallic Elements.

5 42

Mathieson Paper, 1982.

5 43

Melting Points.

5 44

9-Methylodenine Dihydobromide.

5 45

1-Methylcytosine Hydrobromide.

5 46

1-Methylthymine.

5 47

N-Methyl Uracil.

5 48

Miscellaneous.

5 49

NIH/EPA Chemical Information System (1).

5 50

NIH/EPA Chemical Information System (2).

5 51

NIH/EPA Chemical Information System (3).

5 52

NIH/EPA Chemical Information System (4).

5 53

NIH/EPA Chemical Information System Newsletter, 1980 - 1982.

6 1

Organometalics.

6 2

Penicillin.

6 3

Polonium.

6 4

Polywater.

6 5

Proteins.

6 6

Pyrazine.

6 7

Pyrazole.

6 8

Pyrimidine.

6 9

Pyrosphosphatase.

6 10

Rhenium.

6 11

RNA, 1974.

6 12

Ruthenium.

6 13

Samarium.

6 14

Shells (1).

6 15

Shells (2).

6 16

Shells (3).

6 17

Silver Nitrate.

6 18

Streptomycin.

6 19

S-Tetrazine.

6 20

S-Triazine.

6 21

Sulphur (1).

6 22

Sulphur (2).

6 23

Sulphur (3).

6 24

Sulphur Allotropy.

6 25

Sulfur6.

6 26

Sulfur12.

6 27

Sulfurs, Russian.

6 28

Tetracycline.

6 29

Theophylline Hydrate.

6 30

Thiamine Hydrochloride Monohydrate.

6 31

Thymine Monohydrate.

6 32

8 TiCl3.

6 33

Torsion Angles.

6 34

Trimethylindaim, 1959.

6 35

Uracil.

6 36

Urea (1).

6 37

Urea (2).

6 38

Urea (3).

6 39

Urea (4).

6 40

Wyeth 16,225.

6 41

Yeon, Young Hee.

6 42

Unidentified.

6 43

WRITINGS AND ARTICLES.

Box Folder

CO2 C23 H16 F12.

7 1
1956.
Box Folder

The Crystal Structure of Histidine Hydrochloride Monohydrate.

7 2

The Crystal Structure of Nitroguandine (1).

7 3

The Crystal Structure of Nitroguandine (2).

7 4

The Crystal Structure of Nitroguandine (3).

7 5

The Crystal Structure of p-Nitroaniline.

7 6

Hydrogen Bonded Helical Configurations of Polynucleotides.

7 7

On the Unreliability of the 'Reliability Index'.

7 8

The Structure of Oximes.

7 9
1957.
Box Folder

Hydrogen Bonding.

7 10

Interatomic Distances and Thermal Anisotropy in Sodium Nitrate and Calcite.

7 11

The Unit Cell and Space Group of HCN Tetramer.

7 12

Hydrogen Bonding in Crystalline Hydroxylamine.

7 13
1959.
Box Folder

The Crystal Structure of Helium Isotopes.

7 14

Molecular Symmetry of Iodine Heptafloride.

7 15

On the Crystal Structure of Protactinium Metal.

7 16
1960.
Box Folder

Base Pairing in DNA (1).

7 17

Base Pairing in DNA (2).

7 18

On the Treatment of Ill Conditioning.

7 19
1961.
Box Folder

On the Structure of Uranium on Thin Film.

7 20

Revision of the Bond Length in Orthorhombic Sulfur.

7 21
1962.
Box Folder

Some Comparisons Among Ring Compounds of Phosphorus and Arsenic.

7 22
1963.
Box Folder

Bond Lengths and Thermal Vibrations in Orthorhombic Sulfur.

7 23

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Sulfur Nitrate.

7 24

The Crystal Structure of Aureomycin (Chlortetracycline) Hydrochloride (1).

7 25

The Crystal Structure of Aureomycin (Chlortetracycline) Hydrochloride (2).

7 26

The Crystal Structure of Aureomycin (Chlortetracycline) Hydrochloride (3).

7 27

Hydrogen Bonding and Conformations in Echitamine Salts.

7 28

Relationship between Atomic Radii in Close Packed and Body Centered Cubic Structures.

7 29

Refinement of the Aureomycin Hydrochloride Structure.

7 30
1964.
Box Folder

The Crystal Structure of Iron Pentacarbonyl.

7 33

Hydrogen Bonding and the Zwitherion Structure of Taurine (1).

7 34

Hydrogen Bonding and the Zwitherion Structure of Taurine (2).

7 35

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Trimethylamine Oxide.

7 36

The Refinement of the Structure of Cytidylic Acid b.

7 37

The Refinement of the Crystal Structure of Histidine Hydrochloride Monohydrate.

7 38

The Structure of Rhombohedral Sulfur.

7 39

Three-Dimensional Refinement of Urea.

7 40
1965.
Box Folder

Bond Angles in the Binuclear Molybdenum (VI) Complex Anion.

7 33

Concerning the Evidence for the Molecular Symmetry of IF7.

7 34

Degeneracy between Interlayer Scale Factors and B11 in Structure Refinement.

7 35

Interatomic Distances in Solid Chlorine.

7 36

The Naming of Sulphur Allotropes.

7 37

Temperature Vibrations in Urea Crystals.

7 38
1966.
Box Folder

The Molecular and Crystal Structure of (AsCF3)4.

7 39

Selected Topics on Hydrogen Bonding.

7 40
1967.
Box Folder

The Crystal Structure of Adamantine: An Example of a False Minimum in Least Squares.

8 1
1968.
Box Folder

A Curious Relationship.

8 2

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Tetramethylbiphosphine- Bis(monobrane).

8 3

Concerning the Planarity of the Carboxylic Acid Dimer Contingent.

8 4

Fundamental Dimensions of Bases in Nucleic Acids.

8 5

Interatomic Distances in Bifluoride Ion.

8 6

A Refinement of the Parameters of ?-Manganese.

8 7

Some Thoughts on Wobbling.

8 8
1969.
Box Folder

A Key to the Point Groups.

8 9

The Crystal Structure of L-Arginine Hydrochloride.

8 10

The Crystal Symmetry of Deoxyribonuclear Acid (1).

8 11

The Crystal Symmetry of Deoxyribonuclear Acid (2).

8 12

Fourier Analysis and the Structure of DNA, Fourier Series and Difference Maps as Lack of Structure Proof: DNA Is an Example (1).

8 13

Fourier Analysis and the Structure of DNA, Fourier Series and Difference Maps as Lack of Structure Proof: DNA Is an Example (2).

8 14

Fourier Analysis and the Structure of DNA, Fourier Series and Difference Maps as Lack of Structure Proof: DNA Is an Example (3).

8 15

Hydrogen Bonding in 2-Mercapto-6-Methylpurine Monohydrate, Tautomerism in Purine Derivative.

8 16

On N-H---S Hydrogen Bonds.

8 17

On the Structure of Fibrous Sulphur (1).

8 18

On the Structure of Fibrous Sulphur (2).

8 19

On the Structure of Fibrous Sulphur (3).

8 20

Refinement of the Crystal Structure of Xanthazolemonohydrate, C4H3N5O2?H2O.

8 21

Triamantane: An X-Ray Crystallographic Investigation.

8 22
1971.
Box Folder

The Crystal Structure of Potassium Binoxalate.

8 23

The Crystal Structure of POBr3.

8 24

The Molecular and Crystal Structure of 2-Mercaptobensothiazole.

8 25

Retention Stereochemistry in a Grignard Displacement Reaction at Chiral Phosphorus.

8 26

The Crystal Structure of Beta-Uranium.

8 27

The Unit Cell and Space Group of L-Tyrosine.

8 28
1972.
Box Folder

The Molecular and Crystal Structure of 16Beta, 17Beta-ibromoandrostane.

8 29

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Dodecamethylclohexasilane.

8 30

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of 12-Methyl-11,13- Dioxo-12-Aza-Pentacyclo[4.4.3.0.1,6 0 2,10.0 5,7]Trideca-3,8-Diene.

8 31

A Disordered Structure: Octafluoronaphthalene.

8 32

Interatomic Distances in the Bifluoride Ion.

8 33
1973.
Box Folder

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Octachloro-2,4-Dihydropentalene.

8 34

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of a 1:2 Sodium Cyclopropylcarboxylate.

8 35
1974.
Box Folder

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Upsilon-Carbonyl-Bis-Upsilon-[bis(bis(trifluoromethyl)phosphin0)sulfur-P,P?]-bis(carbonylnickel).

9 1

The Structure of High Pressure Tellurium.

9 2

More Curious Relationship.

9 3
1975.
Box Folder

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Dicinnamyl Disulfide (1).

9 4

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Dicinnamyl Disulfide (2).

9 5

Spermine Copper(II) Perchlorate.

9 6

Trans-4a-Acetoyl-8a-Chloro-1,4,4a,5,8,8a-Hexahydroaphthalene (1).

9 7

Trans-4a-Acetoyl-8a-Chloro-1,4,4a,5,8,8a-Hexahydroaphthalene (2).

9 8

A Refinement of the Crystal Structure of Tetraphenylmethane: Three Independent Redeterminations (1).

9 9

A Refinement of the Crystal Structure of Tetraphenylmethane: Three Independent Redeterminations (2).

9 10
1976.
Box Folder

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Hexadecamethylbicyclo[3.3.1]nonasilane.

9 13

Honest Jim?.

9 14

A Refinement of the Crystal Structure of N,N'-Diglycyl-L-cystine Dihydrate (1).

9 15

A Refinement of the Crystal Structure of N,N'-Diglycyl-L-cystine Dihydrate (2).

9 16

Structural Studies of Tetracyclines; The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Anhydrotetracycline Hydrobromide Monohydrate and 6-Demthyl-7- Chlorotetracycline Hydrochloride Trihydrate.

9 17
1977.
Box Folder

Cypræa: A List of Species III.

9 18

The Molecular Structure of Aureomycin.

9 19
1978.
Box Folder

Fragments of Charga (1).

9 20

Fragments of Charga (2).

9 21

On the Molecular Structures of Cyclo-Heptasulfur and Cyclo-Decasulfur.

9 22

On the Structure of Hg99As.

9 23
1979.
Box Folder

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of 13-Amino-5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12-Octahydro-5-Methyl-5,11-Methano-Benzocyclodecen-3-ol Hydrobromide.

9 24
1980.
Box Folder

Hydrogen Bonding: Some Glimpses Into the Distant Past.

9 25

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Analgesics, I. Ciramadol Hydrobromide, C15H23O2N HBr1 (1).

9 26

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Analgesics, I. Ciramadol Hydrobromide, C15H23O2N HBr1 (2).

9 27

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Analgesics, I. Ciramadol Hydrobromide, C15H23O2N HBr1 (3).

9 28

Crystal Structures of Two Local Anesthetics: Dibucaine ? HCl ? H2O and Dimethisoquin ? HCl ? H2O; II. Revised Parameters, Bond Distances, and Bond Angles.

9 29

Review of The Double Helix: Text, Commentary, Reviews, Original Papers.

9 30
1981.
Box Folder

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Analgesics II: Dezocine Hydrobromide (1).

10 1

Crystal and Molecular Structure of Analgesics II: Dezocine Hydrobromide (2).

10 2

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Menthyl S-Methyl (Sp)-Phenylphosphonothioate and Menthyl Methyl (R)p-Phenylphosphonate.

10 3

"Tree" For the Identification of Point Groups.

10 4
1982.
Box Folder

Andrographolide: An X-Ray Crystallographic Analysis.

10 5
1983.
Box Folder

Naphtaceno[5,6-cd]-1,2-dithiole, C18H10S2 (1).

10 6

Naphtaceno[5,6-cd]-1,2-dithiole, C18H10S2 (2).

10 7

Naphtaceno[5,6-cd]-1,2-dithiole, C18H10S2 (3).

10 8

Naphtaceno[5,6-cd]-1,2-dithiole, C18H10S2 (4).

10 9

Review of Mathematical Techniques in Crystallography and Material Science.

10 10

Review of The Nobel Prize.

10 11
1984.
Box Folder

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Hydroxyjatrophone C (1).

10 12

The Crystal and Molecular Structure of Hydroxyjatrophone C (2).

10 13

Crystal and Molecular Structure of OC(CoC5H5)3(CF3CCCF3) (1).

10 14

Crystal and Molecular Structure of OC(CoC5H5)3(CF3CCCF3) (2).

10 15

Early Use of the Patterson Function at CalTech.

10 16

Revised Space Group Frequencies.

10 17
No Date.
Box Folder

Crystal Structures.

10 18

Illustrations for An Article.

10 19

Modified Venlo.

10 20

On N+-H---Br- Hydrogen Bonds.

10 21

Peak Center Fourier.

10 22
Reprints.
Box Folder

1944-1955.

10 23

1956-1970.

10 24

1971-1984.

10 25
Book Materials.
Box Folder

Editorial and Reprint Correspondence, 1972-1976, 1980.

10 26

The Alkali Metals.

10 27

Argon.

10 28

Antimony.

10 29

Arsenic.

10 30

Barium.

10 31

Berkelium.

10 32

Beryllium.

10 33

Bismuth.

10 34

Cadmium.

10 35

Cerium (1).

10 36

Cerium (2).

10 37

Chloride.

10 38

Chromium.

10 39

Curium.

10 40

Cobalt.

10 41

Dysprosium.

10 42

Erbium.

10 43

Elements, summary.

10 44

Alpha-Fluorine.

11 1

Gadolinium.

11 2

Gallium.

11 3

Germanium.

11 4

Hafnium.

11 5

Helium.

11 6

Helium Lattice Spacing.

11 7

Holmium.

11 8

Hydrogen (1).

11 9

Hydrogen (2).

11 10

Iron.

11 11

Krypton.

11 12

Lanthanides (1).

11 13

Lanthanides (2).

11 14

Lead.

11 15

Lithium.

11 16

Lutecium.

11 17

Manganese.

11 18

Mercury.

11 19

Miscellaneous.

11 20

Miscellaneous, Compiled Notes on Several Elements.

11 21

Molybdenum.

11 22

Neodymium.

11 23

Neon.

11 24

Neptunium.

11 25

Nickel.

11 26

Niobium.

11 27

Nitrogen.

11 28

Oxygen.

11 29

Palladium.

11 30

Plutonium.

11 31

Phosphorus.

11 32

Platinum.

11 33

Polonium.

11 34

Potassium.

11 35

Praseodymium.

11 36

Protactinium.

11 37

Radon.

11 38

Rare Earth Metals.

11 39

Rubidium.

11 40

Selenium.

11 41

Silicon.

11 42

Silver.

11 43

Strontium.

11 44

Sulphur (1).

11 45

Sulphur (2).

11 46

Sulphur (3).

11 47

Sulphur, Illustrations (1).

11 48

Sulphur, Illustrations (2).

11 49

Tantalum.

11 50

Technetium.

11 51

Tellurium.

11 52

Terbium.

11 53

Thallium.

11 54

Thelium.

11 55

Thulium.

11 56

Tin.

11 57

Transition Metals, Group IVB.

11 58

Tungsten.

11 59

Uranium.

11 60

Vanadium.

12 1

Xenon.

12 2

Ytterbium.

12 3

Yttrium.

12 4

Zinc.

12 5

Zirconium.

12 6

Figures and Illustrations (1).

12 7

Figures and Illustrations (2).

12 8

PROFESSIONAL ACTIVITIES.

Editorship, ACA.
Box Folder

Publication Committee, 1972.

12 9
Editorship, Journal of Crystallographic and Spectroscopic Research.
Box Folder

Correspondence, Incoming, 1976-1981.

12 10

Correspondence, Incoming, 1982-1985.

12 11

Correspondence, Outgoing, 1976-1983.

12 12

Status Reports, 1982.

12 13
Referee Reports.
Box Folder

1966-1968.

12 14

1969.

12 15

1970.

12 16

1971-1972.

12 17

1973-1979.

12 18

1980-1984.

12 19
Grant Reviews.
Box Folder

1967 - 1979.

12 20

1980.

12 21
Franklin Institute Awards, Committee on Arts and Sciences.
Box Folder

Correspondence, 1981-1984.

12 22

Minutes, Reports, and Agendas (1).

12 23

Minutes, Reports, and Agendas (2).

12 24
Professional Trips.
Box Folder

Third European Crystallographic Meeting, 1976.

12 25

Switzerland, 1984.

12 26

PERSONAL PAPERS.

Box Folder

Birthday Cards.

12 27
Financial.
Box Folder

Bank Statements, 1963-1967.

12 28

Bills and Receipts.

12 29

California State Tax, 1957-1966.

12 30

Check Stub Books, 1963-1964.

12 31

Federal Income Tax, 1952-1962.

12 32

Federal Income Tax, 1963-1964.

12 33

Medical Bills.

12 34

House in Los Angeles.

12 35

House in Philadelphia.

12 36

Photographs of Trip in the West, Summer 1941.

12 37

Schrier Family.

12 38

Student Notes, The Nature of the Chemical Bond [1941].

12 39