Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:
Typescript memoir in which the author, probably a resident of Chicago, describes his or her time studying at the W.F. Albright Institute of Archaeological Research at Jerusalem in 1909. The typescript has been edited with pencil, with some additions in Arabic. The name of the author is unknown.
Henry Kisor is a journalist and author. Born in 1940, Henry became deaf at the age of three. He is known for his decades long (1965-2006) journalism career at Chicago Daily News and Chicago Sun Times as well as his published fiction and nonfiction books. As a journalist, he mainly worked as a book editor and was a 1981 finalist for a Pulitzer Price for Criticism.
The original memoir of a Mormon pioneer who arrived in Utah in 1847, one of the wives of Mormon Apostle Parley Pratt. Looking back over nearly eighty years, Ann Agatha Pratt discusses the character of her husband and their life together, the journey across the Great Plains in 1847, and her own experience in helping to build the first road in Parley's Canyon, Utah.