University of Arkansas, Fayetteville – Alumni and alumnae
Found in 33 Collections and/or Records:
Scrapbook pages and photograph, circa 1896. 9 items.
Scrapbook pages containing 1896 Arkansas Industrial University (now the University of Arkansas) graduation program, senior class song (written by Ida G. Barr), views of Fayetteville and U of A campus, newspaper clippings. Photograph (7½ x 9 3/4" mounted on card) is of Old Main from the north, dated on reverse 1904-1906.
Materials include biographical data, correspondence, newspaper clippings, research materials, notes, primary and secondary source documents, manuscripts, memorabilia, photographs, and electronic data.
The Byroade collection is arranged in four series and consists of correspondence, newspaper clippings, slave bills of sale, Civil War papers, wedding and funeral memorabilia, school records, photographs, and business, financial, legal, and political papers.
Collection consists of an autograph book, a photograph, and biographical information, which was written by Duncan's great granddaughter, Judy Pratt.
Correspondence, papers, and photographs, 1831-1985. Materials in this collection pertain to the Futrall family as a whole, with a special emphasis on Annie Duke Futrall and particularly on John Clinton Futrall, President of the University of Arkansas from 1914-1939.
The collection contains various materials, including: programs for educational, musical, and dramatic productions; commencement and Alumni Association materials; a photograph and numerous postcards; and general materials, such as a freshman arm band and a pin-on button. These materials speak to campus life, society, and culture from the Jazz Age to World War II.
Material pertaining to the life of William J. Hamilton, Arkansas student, teacher, lawyer, and merchant, especially to his years as a student at Arkansas Industrial University, 1889-1894. The memoirs also relate, in part, to the history of Hartford, Arkansas, to Hamilton's daughter, Nell Lucille Hamilton Trotter, and to other members of the Hamilton-Gryder-York-Dean-Trotter families.
After Hancock graduated, he sent a drawing of the hog to coach Francis A. Schmidt, which is possibly the one in MC 1488, a sketch on tracing paper signed by the artist, inscribed "as ferocious as I can make him." It was loaned to the University Libraries by Miss Kate Davenport, who was employed for many years in University administration. Following her death, when no survivors could be located, it was decided to accession the drawing for preservation in Special Collections.
The Fannie Kelton Scrapbook is made from a printed textbook with items glued or laid in pertaining to Kelton's experiences at the University of Arkansas and to her life after she left college. The scrapbook contains invitations, announcements, programs, one letter, name cards, handwritten notes, postcards, admission tickets, receipts, lists of names, handwritten poems and prose, ribbons, newspaper clippings, and miscellaneous printed material.
This collection consists predominantly of photographs from Andrew Lucas as photographer and editor for the Arkansas Alumnus. The collection also contains correspondence, publications and papers collected by Lucas predominantly pertaining to University history.
The collection consists of ephemeral items collected as a UA student and alumnae.
The papers consist of literary manuscripts and printed material, including the preliminary draft of her book An Arkansas Childhood. A monograph Second Harvest, 1987, containing Mullen's short story "Dixon Street" was removed from the collection and placed in the library's holdings. All the manuscripts are typewritten with the exception of No. 1, which is in longhand.
This collection is comprised of correspondence, photographs, memorabilia, yearbooks, and research materials, including photocopies of original manuscript material in the University of Arkansas Libraries, Special Collections. The collection constitutes Frances Barton Nutt’s research on Carnall Hall, former residents and alumni, and her work on events, reunions, and scholarships. The collection also documents Fran and Hugh Nutt’s service to the University of Arkansas.
Autograph book with signed personal inscriptions collected by Ida Pace from Jan. 4, 1884, to May 15, 1886, from approximately 62 persons, 46 of whom were Arkansas Industrial University students.