Showing Collections: 61 - 90 of 251
The majority of the papers are related to Joan Swaim's book, Walking TCU, published in 1991. There are also some historic photographs of TCU's campus, as well as ephemera and correspondence. The 2015-015 accession is a collection of essays written for This is TCU and TCU Magazine.
Correspondence, manuscripts, photographs, legal documents, and family geneaology document the life and career of John F. "Spade" Evans, founder of the Spade Ranch in West Texas. Manuscript writings include personal recollections of Spade on the early days of ranching in West Texas.
The collection includes a complete set of letters written by Joseph Warren Hays to his family while serving in the Army Air Corps during World War II. The letters detail his aviation training across the United States and his service in Europe toward the end of the war. In his later years, Mr. Hays wrote recollections of his missions over Europe. The collection also includes printed publications, newspaper clippings, a scrapbook, a photograph of Hays, and ephemera.
This collection contains loose items from a Women's Exes scrapbook including photographs and ephemera.The items range from 1990-2007 and undated.
Photos, poetry, short stories, journaling notebooks regarding psychiatry, domestic abuse, writing techniques, algebra classes, correspondence. Some of the writing is Kathleen Crow-Morris, and some of her husband Tony Morris.
Two 16mm films, shot by Dr. Leo Hendricks of the Geology Department at TCU document a research trip to Scott, Texas in 1938, and scenes around campus in 1947 and 1948. A CD-ROM copy of the films is included. Also in the collection are color photographs taken at TCU documenting President Lyndon Johnson's visit in 1971. Separated from the collection is a book by M. Cuvier. It was cataloged and added to the rare book collection.
The papers include correspondence, student records and recitals, performance programs, and news clippings.
Correspondence (87 letters and fragments) and a Dallas Morning News article. Letters are arranged chronologically, individually enclosed and then organized into folders by decade. The folders lay flat in an oversized box.
The correspondence deals primarily with the daily life of soldiers, troop movements and battles fought. Requests are often made for news from home. The newspaper article gives a detailed description of the assassination of Robert Love.
Correspondence, photographs, TCU ephemera, scrapbooks, and other personal material documents the life of Lucille Trent Montgomery, a TCU student in the 1930s and longtime Fort Worth resident.