This collection contains office files from Keeney’s time as a faculty member and dean of the University of Louisville Medical School as well as resources from various organizations he was involved in throughout his career. These materials include correspondence, committee minutes, case studies, biographical information, and research notes.
The papers document Kesselman's teaching career in political science at the University of Louisville. They also record his efforts in labor and race relations. Includes a small collection of about a dozen autographs from prominent individuals such as Helen Keller and Eleanor Roosevelt.
These papers concern the establishment of the Southern Police Institute and the National Crime Prevention Institute. The materials include reports, budgets, correspondence, and publications. A second set of materials, received in 2008, consist of teaching aids for his classes, manuals for police instruction, brochures for the Southern Police Institute (SPI), and other records.
The collection contains Koltveit's papers and materials relating to the U of L Counseling Center.
The collection includes student papers, manuscripts, correspondence, reviewers' notes, field and laboratory notes, reports, material relating to the Atomic Energy Commission at Oak Ridge, Tennessee, and other university material. There are also oral history interviews with Krumholz in the Oral History Center collection.
This collection consists of his office records, mostly documenting his service on several university committees including the SACS review, Retirement Program Work Group, etc. The collection includes some correspondence and publications.
Consists of professional correspondence of Professor J. Scott Long of the Speed School, relating to his research on paint.
Loring's papers include published works, photographs, a resume, graduate material, and newspaper clippings. His study of the Zeeman Effect is documented. There is one file relating to his association with the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. Also included are photographs documenting experiments and experimental results, and the Ohio River flood of 1937.