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Showing Collections: 1 - 10 of 44

Addresses and speeches

 Collection
Identifier: ACA-0008-004
Collection Statement These addresses and speeches are collected from presenters including DePauw presidents, alumni, faculty, administrators and visiting scholars. Speakers include Joseph Allen, John Barr, Julian Bond, Sydney Hook, Vernon Jordan, Henry Longden, Harold Macmillan, G. Bromley Oxnam, Richard Raines, William Raspberry, Edward Rector and Richard Rosser.

Arthur Larson papers

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2013-1450
Collection Statement Photograph.

Benjamin I. Page papers

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2013-1810
Collection Statement Revised lecture: Political Deliberation in the Mass Media: War, Riots, and Nannies.

Carol Tavris papers

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2015-0037
Collection Statement Photograph.

Chapels, Cultural and Special Academic Events

 Collection
Identifier: ACA-0008-006
Collection Statement This collection includes calendars of events, programs, notices, announcements of chapels, convocations, cultural and special academic events.

Director of Convocations records

 Collection
Identifier: ACA-0008-001
Collection Statement This collection contains a program for the Student Union Vocational Day in 1960, correspondence, rough drafts of convocation program booklets, contracts, publicity material, clippings, recognition chapel lists, and other information. Much of this collection is listed in alphabetical order.

Encounter records

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2013-0876
Collection Statement Schedules, speakers, and news clipping.

Endowed Lectureships records

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2013-0877
Collection Statement News clipping.

Eric Newton papers

 Collection
Identifier: DSU-2013-1742
Collection Statement Photograph.

Faculty and staff notices

 Collection
Identifier: ACA-0001-003
Collection Statement This collection consists of notices that have been sent out to the faculty and staff of DePauw University. The earliest material is from 1925, and the latest is February 25, 2003, when campus communications became totally electronic.