Correspondence, speeches, reports, photographs, and other files pertaining to Dr. Julius Isaac Foust's administration at the Woman's College of the University of North Carolina from 1906 to 1946 document the school's transition from a normal school to a woman's college. Records detail the reorganization of the administration and the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; academic affairs, including the creation of new departments, programs, and standards; faculty affairs; student affairs, including the 1918 influenza epidemic; and changes to the college's buildings and grounds. Other significant topics include the impact of the Depression and World War I on the campus and the consolidation of the North Carolina state system in 1932. Personal papers, the bulk of which date from 1934 to 1970, chiefly relate to Julius and Clora McNeill Foust and their families and Foust's planned history of the school. Prominent correspondents include Arch Turner Allen, Eugene Clyde Brooks, Harry Woodburn Chase, Hugh Gwyn Chatham, Philander Priestley Claxton, RDW Connor, Charles Lee Coon, Josephus Daniels, James B. Dudley, O. Max Gardner, Frank Porter Graham, Daniel Harvey Hill, James Yadkin Joyner, Alexander Worth McAlister, Angus Wilton McLean, Warren H. Manning, Charles Harden Mebane, James Dixon Murphy, Francis Preston Venable, and Chase Going Woodhouse.