Leah Willis Scrapbook
Scope and Contents
The scrapbook includes letters, photographs, clippings, cards, invitations, receipts, booklets, correspondence and ribbons. Booklets include Student Self-Government Association Rules and Regulations and Students Handbook for 1921-22. Programs included University concert programs, Class Day Exercises of 1923, Commencement Exercises of 1923, Vesper Service for 1923 and the Baccalaureate sermon of 1923.
- 1919 - 1923
- Willis, Leah (Person)
Conditions Governing Access
Collection is open for research.
Conditions Governing Use
Copyright is retained by the creators of items in these papers, or their descendants, as stipulated by United States copyright law. Manuscript collections and archival records may contain materials with sensitive or confidential information. Please see our Sensitive Materials Statement.
Biographical or Historical Information
Leah Willis of Winston Salem, North Carolina, attended the North Carolina College for Women (now UNCG) from 1919-1923. Leah was a member of the Cornelian Literary Society, the Y.W.C.A., the American National Red Cross and the Roosevelt Memorial Association. While attending the North Carolina College for Women she was on the Hockey Team her freshman year. Her sophomore year she was a "Carolinian" Reporter, a member of the French Club, and Class Secretary. She was in the House of Representatives her junior year and on the Senate her senior year. She graduated in 1923 with a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics.
0.20 Linear Feet (1 scrapbook box)
Language of Materials
Leah Willis of Winston Salem, North Carolina attended the North Carolina College for Women (now UNCG) from 1919-1923.
The Scrapbook, annotated in white chalk throughout includes letters, clippings, photographs, cards, invitations, receipts and booklets.
Method of Acquisition
Transferred from UNCG Classed Archives in September, 2008.
Offensive Language Statement
The UNC Greensboro University Libraries collects, preserves, and makes accessible unique and historical materials for learning and research. The nature of historical materials is such that some material may represent positions, norms, and values that are offensive and objectionable. These materials represent the opinions and actions of their creators. By providing access to these records in our reading room and through our digital collections, we recognize that archives and rare books can play a vital role in holding those creators accountable and in helping us learn from the past.
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Processed by Haley Childers, June, 2009
- Leah Willis Scrapbook
- Haley Childers
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