Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
A. Roy Eckardt Papers contain drafts of publications, published books and articles, correspondence, scrapbooks, audio recordings about Judaism, Christianity, Jewish-Christian relations, Holocaust. There are also family and personal material, Lehigh University administrative documents.
Interesting examples of engineering calculations and observations before the age of computers. Some books have calculations recording the Lehigh River flow and flood stages as well as New York City engineering works at the turn of the twentieth century.
This collection is an assortment of Class of 1929 memorabilia and especially concentrates on names of the Classmates.
Collection contains memorabilia from Professor Jonathan Elkus during his tenure (1957-1973) at Lehigh University in the Music Department as professor and director of the University’s Marching 97 Band. The collection contains correspondence, concert programs, music scores, newspaper clippings of critical reviews and photographs.
Contains high school laboratory notebooks (7 Chemistry, 10 Physics, 1 Physical Geography and 1 Engineering) submitted by prospective students as part of the application process to be admitted to Lehigh.
A notebook that contains notes that were taken by John Wesley Grace (Lehigh University Class of 1899) during the Professor William Henry Chandler’s Chemistry lectures, in 1895.
Lester Bernstein graduated from Lehigh University in 1904 with a degree in Civil Engineering. Bernstein, the Civil Engineering Society Treasurer and President, was awarded the Civil Engineering Society Prize in 1902-03. The collection consists of a Physical Laboratory Notebook from his second semester freshman year (Feb. 1901 – Jun. 1901). This notebook includes experiments on the study of thermal expansion, use of a barometer and the study of the principles of movement.
These papers reflect an era of formally engraved invitations, letters of appreciation among faculty, students, university presidents and alumni and general camaraderie. Interesting historical notes are stated in some of the letters in the exchange between a faculty member and three University presidents.