Although these studies will have to be written by other scholars, I hope that I have made their jobs easier through my work over the summer.

The colloquial language used in the photograph titles is derived from original titles and captions assigned by James E. Corresponding vintage negatives exist for many of the photographic prints in the collection.

However, the vintage negative date and photographic print date for the same image often are not the same.

Vance returned once more to Texas A&M in 1978 as assistant editor for the Texas Agricultural Experiment Station.

He retired in 1982, but continued to write for the Bryan-College Station Press until his death on March 16, 1987.

They forage for alfalfa leaves, which they cut and carry to their nest to construct a cell cup; they then forage for pollen and nectar to form a provision mass inside the cup.

A single egg is laid on the provision, and the cell is sealed with leaf discs before construction begins on the next cell.

The provision mass is the only source of nutrition provided in the cell, and a larva almost always consumes the entire provision (Trostle and Torchio 1994).

After feeding is complete, the larva constructs a cocoon and is referred to as a prepupa.

The Holcombs allowed the General Land Office to digitize their entire map collection, providing access for the first time to more than seventy important historic maps of Texas, the United States, and the entire Western Hemisphere.

The earliest map, Martin Waldseemüller’s ), dating from 1513, is considered the earliest obtainable map of the New World.

Bound in steerhide and leather, this oversized volume, containing 50 color plates, features Texas-centric artwork by renowned artist Kenneth Wyatt. Baptist women, Baylor University, Historic Waco, Jewish Federation of Waco and Central Texas, Mc Lennan County, Myron Wood, Photographs, Research Ready, Sam Houston, Seventh and James Baptist Church-Waco, Texas, Texas Baptists, Waco ISD History doctoral student Joel Iliff While scholars of pedagogy speak of “flipping the classroom,” I feel that my work at The Texas Collection has been an exercise in “flipping the archives.” By this I mean that as a historian I have long been accustomed to working with archival materials that others have preserved and organized, but now I have preserved and organized materials for others to use. You’ll find this photograph in Julia and Finlay Graham papers #4003, box 38, folder 7, at The Texas Collection, Baylor University. E-mail [email protected] information about the use of our images. Instead of letting me get my feet wet with a small collection, the processing archivist, Paul Fisher, began my internship with a metaphorical cannonball into the 72 document boxes of the Julia and Finlay Graham papers.