Robert Lewis Williams papers, 1929-1970.

ArchivalResource

Robert Lewis Williams papers, 1929-1970.

Notebooks containing reports and other data relating to the budgetary and physical operation of University of Michigan including material concerning the financial status and characteristics of University faculty members, and statistical reports relating to students attending the University.

9 linear ft.

Related Entities

There are 5 Entities related to this resource.

University of Michigan.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6f803v2 (corporateBody)

Outside of museum holdings, no comprehensive survey and inventory of campus artwork had been attempted since 1937. With support from the Michigan Commission on Art in Public Places, 1,076 items were inventoried during 1988-1990. Additional inventory work was undertaken in 1997-1998 for risk management purposed, but generated little new information. From the description of Inventory of University of Michigan-owned art, 1988-1990, 1997-1998. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id...

University of Michigan. Registrar.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w68d6f77 (corporateBody)

Williams, Robert Lewis, 1903-

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6xp7dz8 (person)

Assistant registrar, 1936-1945, assistant dean of faculties, 1951-1958, and administrative dean in the office of the Vice President of Academic Affairs of University of Michigan. From the description of Robert Lewis Williams papers, 1929-1970. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 34422967 Robert Lewis Williams served the University of Michigan in various administrative capacities: as assistant registrar, 1936-1945, assistant dean of faculties, 1951-1958, and adminis...

University of Michigan. Vice President for Academic Affairs.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6np8pm0 (corporateBody)

University of Michigan. Provost.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6286srv (corporateBody)

During the first years of the Presidency of Alexander G. Ruthven, the University of Michigan underwent a remarkable growth. To help with his many responsibilities, Ruthven instituted a system of Vice-Presidents, each of whom was responsible for a given area within the University. Even with these administrative officers, however, the President was burdened with matters of budgeting, state relations, staffing, planning, and problems of the individual schools, colleges, libraries, and ...