African Americans; United States -- Race relations
This 23-page pamphlet includes the text of an "Address delivered by Dr. Paul B. Barringer, Chairman of the Faculty of the University of Virginia, in Charleston, S.C., February 20, 1900, before the Tri-State Medical Association of Virginia and the...
This is a "Report Book" used by Berea College students to report their "failures" to college faculty. These failures are thought to be moral in nature, something the college was highly concerned about.
Berea College; Berea College -- Students; Berea College -- Students -- Literary Societies
This is an event program for Berea College's Field Day, help on May 24 in 1900. This program features a list of events as well as spaces to write in the winners of each event and their time or score. This specific program is blank.
Topics include Mountain Types, Mountain Homespun (weaving), addresses given by President Frost and others at the Berea meeting at the Old South Church, and a biographical sketch of John G. Fee. (21 pages)
The first volume of a yearbook from the Berea College Garden Department in 1916, created with the goals of informing others of the importance and enjoyment in gardening, creating a systematic classification system, and allowing later members to...
Berea College -- Students; Berea College; Berea College -- Students -- Literary Societies; Correspondence; Appalachian Region, Southern -- Education; Appalachians (People)
This letter from Harold H. Johnston to his brother, Calder, details his recent activities and discussing things of importance to Berea at that time, such as the increase of the endowment to $400,000. A particularly interesting story of a man from...
This is a letter from Harold H. Johnston to his sister, Kittie Johnston, in which he describes some of his recent activities and recounts the death of a Mayor McDowell, a one-time owner of Ashland, the Henry Clay estate.
Berea College; Berea College -- Students -- Literary Societies
This letter from Harold H. Johnston to his Father discusses his father's involvement in the Booksellers' League and chronicles Harold's time in the same organization. Also discussed are designs for pins for the Alpha Zeta literary society.