Showing Collections: 91 - 120 of 157
This collection contains articles, exhibition programs, biographical information, printed versions and photographs of artwork, and photographs of Franklin Boggs, 32-year professor of art and artist-in-residence at Beloit College from 1945-1977. Boggs' art included subjects like WWII in the South Pacific, military medicine, tanneries, and architecture, among others. He worked in many art formats but particularly in murals.
This collection contains records kept by Beloit College's Greek organizations. Fraternities and sororities represented in the collection are: Alpha Sigma Tau, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Delta Phi Upsilon, Delta Psi Delta, Delta Tau Rho, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta, Kappa Gamma Lambda, Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Beta Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Pi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Rho, Theta Pi Gamma, and Zeta Kappa Zeta.
Henry Mitchell Whitney, "Whit" for short, was professor of Rhetoric and English Literature from 1871 to 1899 at Beloit College. This collection is comprised of biographical information, photographs, and news articles and other publications by or about Whitney. Also featured are four scrapbooks containing news clippings, photographs, and other ephemera about his family and the Civil War.
This collection gathers journal articles, newspaper clippings, student papers, speeches, and other documents that give historical accounts of Beloit College. Most of the histories focus on the founding of the college through rest of the 19th century, and many were written by Beloit College administrative staff, faculty, and alumni.
This small collection deals with the Indian mounds on the grounds of Beloit College through correspondence, journal articles, and student reports regarding their study, maintenance, and cultural significance. There are also published maps and pamphlets describing the mounds and their contexts.
This collection consists primarily of correspondence and articles written by and about the early Native American (principally Sioux) student population of Beloit College. Highlighted individuals are Eli Abraham, Charles Alexander Eastman "Ohiyesa," John Eastman, Charles Frazier "Asayeyapi," James W. Garvie, Samuel Hopkins, Mark Khune "Tatemaza," James W. Lynd, Vines P. Mitchell, George P. Philbrick "Caska," Philip Solomon, Stephen R. Riggs, Thomas L. Riggs, and Alfred L. Riggs.
This collection contains correspondence, news articles, photographs, a diary, and other documents pertaining to or written by Jackson J. Bushnell, and they span from the 1830s (before his time at Beloit College) to well after his death in 1873. There are a number of materials related to the contents of the collection itself and about and by various members of his family.
James (Jim) Zwerg, class of 1962, was highly visible in his role in the Freedom Rides of 1961. This collection contains materials related to Zwerg's Freedom Ride and his civil rights involvement, including news articles, documentary films, interviews, photographs, Zwerg's own files on anti-discrimination organizations, and correspondence regarding formal recognition of his activities as a civil rights activist.
Laura Aldrich Neese was a member of the Beloit College class of 1912. She was an artist and philanthropist, and became the first female member of the Beloit College Board of Trustees. She wrote many diaries and created photo scrapbooks during her life, some of which are contained here. The collection also consists of the genealogy of her family, including Janvrin, Aldrich, and Neese branches.
Jerome D. Davis graduated from Beloit College in 1866, and became a missionary for the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions in Japan, where he lived for almost 40 years. This collection contains Alumni Office files, correspondence by and about Jerome Davis, biographical information, publications in English and Japanese, and a few photographs.
This collection contains publications, biographical data, photographs, correspondence, etc.
Johnny Pfeffer worked as the first janitor of Beloit College from 1866 until 1917. This collection primarily consists of newspaper articles, photocopies of newspaper articles, and transcriptions of a few letters. There is also a copy of the 1895 Codex. In addition to those paper materials are a number of photographs of Pfeffer.
Joseph Collie is one of the first three graduates of Beloit College in 1851. He went on to work as a minister. This collection consists of Collie's journals and correspondence, though there is a large quantity of photocopied materials. A number of his sermons are also included.
L. Kirk Denmark was a professor and chairman of the Speech and Dramatic Arts department at Beloit from 1947 until 1973, putting on over 300 plays. He founded the Court Theater in 1951 earning great acclaim.
This collection is comprised mostly of gathered materials from other areas of the Beloit College Archives collections, all on the topic of Latinos at the college and in the local area. Materials collected detail student efforts to understand, interact, and recognize Latin@ issues, culture, and experience. Since the original project was completed, more materials have been added relating to Latinos in the Beloit area.
Alumni office file, articles written by and about him, correspondence. Folder titles include Beloit State Bank, Blackhawk Teaching Institute, Boy Scouts, Greater Beloit Association of Commerce, Memorials, Rock County Hall of Honor, Rotary Club.
Lew Sarett (aka Lew Saretsky), Beloit College class of 1911, was a noted author, lecturer, poet, and professor. This collection gathers materials about Lew Sarett such as news articles, biographical information, and photographs, as well as some of his publications and a small amount of personal correspondence with Beloit College.
Lorine Faith Niedecker was a Wisconsin poet and the only woman associated with the Objectivist poets. She was a member of the Beloit College class of 1926, but she left school during her sophomore year and did not return. This is a collection primarily of writing about Niedecker, and includes her files from the Beloit College Alumni Office and many published biographical and critical accounts. There is a small amount of her poetry and art.
Marion Hawthorne Hedges worked as an English professor at Beloit College from 1913-1920, before he published the controversial book Iron City and was subsequently asked to leave. After resigning, he worked as a journalist for a few years before going into the work of improving labor relations. This collection contains a significant number of news articles and publication information, as well as correspondence and physical books.
This collection contains articles, biographical information, English Department materials, photographs, and publications by and about Marion Kingston Stocking, Beloit College professor of English from 1954-1984.