UA 021.457 Guide to the North Carolina State University, Student and Other Organizations, FarmHouse Fraternity, North Carolina State University Chapter Records, 1954-1983
Materials are arranged alphabetically by topic.
Try experimental container filtering.
[Box 1, Folder 1]
[Box 1, Folder 2]
[Box 1, Folder 3]
[Box 1, Folder 4]
[Box 1, Folder 5]
[Box 1, Folder 6]
[Box 1, Folder 7]
[Box 1, Folder 8]
[Box 1, Folder 9]
[Box 1, Folder 10]
[Box 1, Folder 11]
[Box 1, Folder 12]
[Box 1, Folder 13]
[Box 1, Folder 14]
[Box 2, Folder 1]
[Box 2, Folder 2]
[Box 2, Folder 3]
[Box 2, Folder 4]
[Box 2, Folder 5]
[Box 2, Folder 6]
[Half Box 3, Folder 1]
[Half Box 3, Folder 2]
[Half Box 3, Folder 3]
1.25 Linear feet
General Physical Description note
2 archival boxes, 1 archival half box
For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the Special Collections Research Center Reference Staff .
Transferred by FarmHouse Fraternity, North Carolina State University Chapter
Processed by: Cate Putirskis;machine-readable finding aid created by: Cate Putirskis
The records of the North Carolina State University chapter of FarmHouse Fraternity include the original petition for formation of the chapter, the constitution and by-laws, financial information, meeting minutes, membership rosters, other general information about the chapter and chapter activities, as well as various items issued by the national FarmHouse office, including handbooks and assorted publications. Materials range in date from 1954 to 1983.
The first chapter of the FarmHouse Fraternity was established at the University of Missouri in 1905 by students studying agriculture. The purpose of the fraternity was to establish a national, non-Greek organization to promote brotherhood between students of good academic and moral standing, primarily those students whose career interests included an emphasis on agriculture. In 1952, a FarmHouse Club was established at NC State by professors in various agricultural disciplines who brought with them to State their own experiences with being members of FarmHouse at the universities they studied at as undergraduates. After a two-year probationary period as a "club," the NC State group applied to the national FarmHouse office for chapter status in 1954, and the university was granted a chapter in 1955. FarmHouse remains active at NC State as of 2008.
For more information on the history of NC State's FarmHouse Fraternity chapter, see their website .
Access to Collection
Collection is open for research; access requires at least 24 hours advance notice.
For more information contact us via mail, phone, fax, or our web form.
Special Collections Research Center
[Identification of item], North Carolina State University, Student and Other Organizations, FarmHouse Fraternity, North Carolina State University Chapter Records, UA 021.457, Special Collections Research Center, North Carolina State University Libraries, Raleigh, NC
Access to Collection
The nature of the NCSU Libraries' Special Collections means that copyright or other information about restrictions may be difficult or even impossible to determine despite reasonable efforts. The NCSU Libraries claims only physical ownership of most Special Collections materials.
The materials from our collections are made available for use in research, teaching, and private study, pursuant to U.S. Copyright law. The user must assume full responsibility for any use of the materials, including but not limited to, infringement of copyright and publication rights of reproduced materials. Any materials used for academic research or otherwise should be fully credited with the source.
Access to Collection
This collection may contain materials with sensitive or confidential information that is protected under federal or state right to privacy laws and regulations. Researchers are advised that the disclosure of certain information pertaining to identifiable living individuals represented in this collection without the consent of those individuals may have legal ramifications (e.g., a cause of action under common law for invasion of privacy may arise if facts concerning an individual's private life are published that would be deemed highly offensive to a reasonable person) for which North Carolina State University assumes no responsibility.