Showing Collections: 21 - 40 of 140
Carpenter and activist for women in non-traditional jobs.
Sculptor and art teacher who traveled and studied sculpture across Europe and North America.
Student who attended the University of Iowa in the 1940s and later became a teacher and child-welfare worker.
Brother and sister from Keokuk, Iowa who attended the State University of Iowa and pursued careers as a composer and French professor, respectively.
Journalist who reported on Camp Dodge in Iowa during World War I.
Photograph album, undated. Scenes of children and young adults, apparently in Iowa City, Iowa.
One folder, shelved in SCVF.
Iowa City peace activist and educator who was executive director of the UNA-USA Iowa Division from 1976 to 1996.
Biology teacher at Iowa City City High School from 1928 to 1967.
Videotaped interview with Herbst about the history of television broadcasting in Iowa, 1998.
One folder shelved in SCVF.
Home demonstration agent for Iowa State College Extension Service and homemaker.
University of Iowa alumna and clubwoman. She wrote a column for the Iowa City Press Citizen during World War II.
Owner and operator of the Tate Arms, a boarding house for African American male students at the University of Iowa during the 1940s and 1950s.
Correspondence of 19th century Iowa woman includes letters from brother in medical school and Civil War and from sister who raised a family and maintained a farm.
First woman mayor of Iowa City, serving from 1922 to 1925.
Women's drama study club founded in 1914 in Iowa City.
Teacher, decorated veteran nurse and pioneer in the field of nursing education, Bacon served as a captain in the U.S. Army Nurse Corps during World War II and participated in the invasion of Normandy.
Johnson County community activist from the 1970s to 1990s.
Nutrition scholar and chair of the University of Iowa's Home Economics Department for sixteen years.
Des Moines educator whose materials include You Can't Go Back to Buxton and African Americans in Iowa: a Chronicle of Contributions, 1830-1992.