Education -- Tennessee.
Found in 19 Collections and/or Records:
Collection contains a single document created September 30, 1846, that lists the thirty-five students in School District No. 3 in Pulaski, Tennessee. The students range in age from five to eighteen.
This letter was written by Archibald Alexander Doak on October 16, 1848 while he was president of Washington College in Tennessee. In the letter, Doak addresses the parents of a student named William.
This collection contains materials documenting Professor Clinton Allison’s service in the Department of Education at the University of Tennessee. Items housed in the collection include newsletters from the department, state and university publications on secondary and higher education, and meeting agendas and minutes from Allison’s tenure as president of the Faculty Senate.
This collection consists primarily of materials documenting the UT College of Education's creation of policy and routine operations. Other documents address curriculum matters, either within the College of Education or as they relate to other University colleges and programs of study.
The majority of this collection is composed of Dr. Daniel Quarles' papers and material documenting the National Conference of Professors of Education Administration (NCPEA). A few items showing the Walter D. Cocking Memorial Lectures are also included.
This collection contains papers relating to schools in Jefferson County, Tennessee between 1895-1922. D. H. Bales, former clerk of school district 6 Jefferson County, is addressed in many of these papers, along with several superintendents. This collection includes letters, a report of school directors to the county superintendent, daily schedule and exam questions for elementary students, and various other papers pertaining to schools in this area.
This collection consists mainly of an undated, bound typescript titled Vocational Counseling by Frazier Harris.
The hand-written document from 1881 is a charter for Grindstaff’s School-House in Blount County, TN. Signed by the Secretary of State for Tennessee, David A. Nunn (1833-1918), the charter or legal contract between “The Corporation” and the school-house detailed the rules and regulations of their cooperation.
The James K. P. Sayler Papers, 1857-1943, contain correspondence, writings and speeches, bills, contracts, and other papers related to the life of Sayler, a Confederate soldier stationed in Vicksburg, MS, during the Civil War and a teacher Romeo, Tenn. Among the topics discussed are pre-Civil War politics (particularly in Missouri), military life and movement during the war, and educational and religious theory.
Written December 23, 1869 from Nashville, John Ruhm's letter to General George H. Thomas describes the state of affairs in Tennessee after the Democrats regained control of the general assembly. Ruhm argues that the current Legislature is only working to undo the work of the Reconstruction-era Republicans.
This collection is the photograph album of Mary K. Barden. These are photographs of rural farmers, teachers, and missionaries in Tennessee from 1915 to 1925. These pictures were taken in Hartford, Tennessee and its surrounding areas.
This collection houses two diplomas documenting honorary LLDs awarded to O. P. Temple. One was issued by Washington College on May 3, 1899 and the other by the University of Harriman on September 4, 1902.
This collection houses materials documenting Professor Orin B. Graff's work with the University of Tennessee's Department of Education, including information about education professors, documents regarding scholarships, and reports on educational administration.
This collection houses excerpts of a speech given by University of Tennessee President Lamar Alexander and newspaper clippings documenting the opening of the Meiji Gakuin high school in Sweetwater, Tennessee.
This collection houses scripts of programs that were delivered over WSM (Nashville) under the auspices of the University of Tennessee Division of Extension between 1937 and 1941. The majority of these programs were targeted to a young audience, although a few were for general consumption.
In a March 23, 1861 letter to his children, W. D. Carnes, then president of Franklin College in Franklin, Tenn., writes of an illness sweeping through the school, fundraising activities, and news of three students who were violent Secessionists leaving the school.