Mazie B. Hall Collection
Record Group MS003MH
This collection is housed at the Charles L. Blockson Afro-American Collection in Sullivan Hall, Temple University Main Campus. Please contact Blockson at 215-204-6632 or firstname.lastname@example.org for access to this collection.
Processed by: Aslaku Berhanu
Supervisor: Margaret Jerrido
10 December 2008
Scope and Content Note
The Mazie B. Hall Collection, dating from 1878-2002, consist of 54 linear feet (71 boxes) of books, pamphlets, journals, newspaper and magazine clippings, correspondence, notes, various organizational minutes, reports, manuscripts, photographs, prints and posters, sound and video recordings, memorabilia and other ephemera material. The collection also contains 224 funeral services programs which includes genealogical as well as biographical information.
While much of the material in this collection document Miss Hall’s career, community, civic, and social affairs, the inclusion of numerous published material provide information on African American history and culture with a particular focus on Philadelphia.
The collection was donated to the Charles L. Blockson Afro-American Collection in September 2007. The original deposit was not organized in any particular order. Materials in the collection are now divided topically by series and alphabetically or chronologically there in. Another portion of Miss Hall’s collection, which included about 500 books, periodicals, personal letters and African American memorabilia was donated in 1993 to Eastern College’s Warner Library in St. Davids, Penn.
The collection has been arranged into eleven series:
II. Awards and Certificates,
V. Financial Records,
VII. Prints and Posters,
Mazie B. Hall (July18, 1902-January 1, 2006), born in Berwyn, Pennsylvania, was an educator, mentor, civil rights activist, and community leader . Miss Hall grew up in the Mt. Pleasant section of Tredyffrin Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania with a younger brother, Billy (born in 1906). Miss Hall’s maternal grandmother was enslaved until the age of eleven in Virginia on the Bumpas Plantation. When her mother, Carrie Watson, relocated to the north, she began working in Chester County, Great Valley, Pennsylvania. This provided the context in which Miss Hall’s parents would meet. Mr. William Isaiah Hall, from a small town near Frankford, Delaware, was a secondary farmer who raised (cultivated) pigs, chickens, a horse, and tended a garden.
Miss Hall graduated from the former Tredyffrin-Easttown High School and West Chester University (then West Chester Normal School) with a teaching certificate in 1924. As a result of the segregation laws upheld in her hometown, Miss Hall’s first teaching opportunity was in Trenton, New Jersey at the New Lincoln School. The school was built in 1924 for Black girls and boys. She was a passionate educator, who as a child advocate, created innovative mentoring and tutoring programs in her community. Miss Hall taught at Powell Elementary School in Camden for twenty-three years. Her career as an educator also included serving one year as principal at the former Mt. Pleasant School in Tredyffrin.
A lifetime resident of Philadelphia’s Main Line, Miss Hall was significantly involved in the civic and community affairs of her community. Her accomplishments include her crusade for fair housing practices in the area. Her efforts helped to influence the formation of the Pennsylvania Fair Housing Act. She was the founder of both the Mt. Pleasant Community Center and the Main Line Business and Professional Women’s Club, for the latter she served as the president. Additionally, she served as the chairperson of the YWCA in Mt. Pleasant. Other organizational and institutional commitments included the First Baptist Church of Mt. Pleasant, the Red Cross Board of Directors, Tri-County Concerts Association, the Links, Phi Delta Kappa, Eta Chapter, and the Community Garden Club of Wayne.
As an educator, historian, and civic leader Miss Hall received many awards and certificates. Among them are service awards from the National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc., the Links, Inc., Kids’ First Now!, the Second Baptist Church, Wayne, PA., and the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Other recognitions included the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, the House of Representatives Citation, and an award from the Pennsylvania Abolition Society. On her 98th birthday a park, was dedicated in her name in Mt. Pleasant. Additionally, the West Chester University maintains a scholarship fund in her honor.
Miss Hall was a longtime contributor to the Suburban and Wayne Times, writing on Black history, poetry and providing personal reflections.
[i]A Witness for my Lord: the autobiography of Mazie Beatrice Hall. 406 typewritten pages
Series description: This section consists of letters, diaries, autograph books, conference programs, greeting cards, handwritten notes, articles by or about Mazie B. Hall, manuscripts (autobiography) by Ms. Hall and other miscellaneous material. These documents are primarily on Mazie Hall’s personal life, family affairs, organizational and church activities. The material covers the dates 1938, 1940-2007. The Personal series contains seven subseries: Autobiography; Church related activities; Conferences; Correspondence; Manuscript; Miscellaneous; Postcards, Business, membership and greeting cards.
1. Diary for the year 1966. It records events for the day, stops writing Sunday May 8, starts again on Friday, October 14 and stops on Friday Oct. 21
2. A diary purchased in the spring of 1975 by Mazie Hall, handwritten poetry and inspirational quotes are throughout the diary. On the inside cover is inscribed “copied most this material during the month of May 1975 when mother was ill.” The copied quotes and poems cover 219 pages. Also included is a news clipping of an editorial written by Kathryn McAllister entitled “Show pride, fly the colors,” pasted inside the front cover.
3. A small autograph booklet with various signatures, notes, and comments to Mazie Hall.
4. Two note books of handwritten teaching notes, book/reading lists, things-to-do lists, and addresses
5. Main Line celebrates Mazie Hall’s lifetime of giving, by Selma R. and Edgar P. Davis. The Suburban and Wayne Times, Thursday, August 1, 2002.
6. Preserve our heritage honor our fathers and mothers: celebrating 100+ years, the Village of Mt. Pleasant First Annual Mazie B. Hall Community Barbecue. Mazie B. Hall Park, Mt. Pleasant, Wayne, Pa., July 14, 2007 (Rain date: July 21, 2007)
7. Temporary birth certificate for Mazie B. Hall, December 9, 1972.
8. Program booklet (December 2, 1990) a 48 page programs of a “Testimonial Banquet honoring Mazie Hall for 75 years of Service,” held at the Great Valley Hilton sponsored by the Second Baptist Church.
9. “A witness for my Lord”: the autobiography of Mazie Beatrice Hall. Four hundred and six typewritten pages.
Church related activities
The folders include: 1) a list of pastoral candidates for the Second Baptist Church in Wayne, Pennsylvania, 2) cover letters and resumes, 3) handwritten notes, 4) speaking engagement schedule of ministers, 5) a correspondence about the pastoral election process written to Second Baptist Church members, and 6) correspondence between pastoral candidates and the Pulpit Committee. Some of the folders contain confidential information like personal addresses and phone numbers of applicants for the pastoral position
1. Letter from the Rev. Dr. M. C. Bond, Pastor, Smyrna Memorial Baptist Church, Philadelphia, Penn., to Deacon T. A. Waller, Sept., 6, 1972.
2. Letter from Elizabeth A. Boyle, Secretary to Rev. Hopkins to Mr. Thomas A. Waller, Chairman, Board of Deacons, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Pa. Aug. 8, 1973.
3. Letter from Elizabeth A. Boyle, Secretary to Rev. Hopkins to Mr. Thomas A. Waller, Chairman, Board of Deacons, Second Baptist Church, August 10, 1973.
4. Letter from Reverend Irvin Coleman to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn., August 28, 1972.
5. Letter from Victor L. Davis to Miss Mazie B. Hall, [Sept. 1973?]
6. Letter from Victor L. Davis to T. A. Waller, [n. d.]
7. Letter from Rev. J. A. Fells, Chairman to the Executive Board, the Salem Baptist General Association, Coatesville, Penn. To the Pulpit Committee of the Second Baptist Church on Wayne, Pa., May 7, 1973, re: letter of recommendation for the Rev. Joshua Grove, II, May 7, 1973.
8. Letter from Don J. Hayes to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Pa., February 8, 1973.
9. Letter from Don J. Hayes to Miss Mazie B. Hall, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn., March 20, 1973.
10. Letter from Barry L. Hopkins to Mr. Thomas A. Waller, Chairman, Board of Deacons, Second Baptist Church, July 3, 1973.
11. Letter from the Rev. Edward D. Jackson to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn., Sept. 1, 1972.
12. Letter from Mazie B. Hall and Deacon Thomas A. Waller to Rev. Frederick Johnson, Aug. 3, 1973.
13. Letter from the Rev. Elbert L. Maxwell to Mazie B. Hall, Aug. 27, 1973.
14. Letter from Elbert L. Maxwell to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn.
15. Letter from Milton E. Owens to Thomas A. Waller, Chairman, Board of Deacons, Second Baptist Church, June 29, 1973.
16. Letter from Milton E. Owens, Manager, Curriculum Services Department, Educational Ministries, Valley Forge, Penn., to Mazie B. Hall, secretary, Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, August 14, 1973.
17. Letter from Milton E. Owens, Manager, Curriculum Services Department, Educational Ministries, Valley Forge, Penn., to Rev. Ted Lee, Sept. 27, 1973.
18. Letter from Charles J. Sargent, Assistant to the Executive Director, the Ministers and Missionaries Benefit Board of the American Baptist Churches, August 21, 1973.
19. Letter from the Rev. Charles Walker, Pastor Nineteenth Street Baptist Church, Philadelphia, Pa. to Mazie B. Hall, Secretary of Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn.
20. Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn. to the members of the Second Baptist Church, [n.d.]
21. Letter from R. Johnson Waller to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, May 5, 1973.
22. Letter from Claude E. Wilson to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne Penn., Aug., 26, 1972.
23. Letter from the Rev. George Wolfe to the Pulpit Committee, Second Baptist Church, Wayne, Penn., June 26, 1972.
24. Charles E. Booth
25. Irving Coleman
26. Dewey L. Duncan
27. Joseph A. Gilmore, Sr.
28. Joseph R. Harrison
29. Don J. Hayes
30. Theotis Holland
31. Frederick C. Johnson
32. Ronald W. Johnson
33. Elbert Lindsey Maxwell
34. Rev. Raymond Thomas
35. John Edward Thompson, Sr.
36. Claude Earl Wilson
37. Willie Young
38. Schedules of ministers
39. Handwritten notes
Northeastern Regional Housing Conference, Oct. 24-25, 1975
1. Apartments: it is the law, no person may discriminate …
2. “The Congress hereby declares…the goal of a decent home and a suitable living environment for every American family” U.S. Housing Act, 1949 [a brochure pertaining to the lawful basis of freedom of choice in housing published by the National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing, Inc.]
3. Equal opportunity in housing: a manual for corporate employers, prepared by Westchester residential Opportunities, Inc. under contract with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, [53 pgs, Nov. 1973]
4. Equal opportunity in suburbia: a report of the United States Commission on Civil rights, [72 pgs, July 1974]
5. Fair Housing group hears HUD official [Main Line Times, Ardmore, P.a., Thursday, April 17, 1969]
6. Let’s open the closed doors in Bergen County [a brochure by] the fair Housing Council of Bergen County
7. Letter from Israel Packel, Attorney General, Commonwealth of Penn. to owners of real property. Re: responsibilities of owners of real property under the Penn. Human Relations Act of Oct. 27, 1955
8. Money: it pays to stay when Blacks move in by Avery Comarow, November 1973. Reprinted from the November 1973 issue of MONEY.
9. Program: local and regional approaches to open housing, Northeastern Regional Housing Conference sponsored by the National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing, Oct. 24-25, 1974
10. Real Estate Co.: it’s the law: real estate brokers, their agents or employees may not discriminate: in the sale of a property, in the rental of an apartment …
11. Suburban Fair Housing, inc. Minutes of the Thirteenth annual shareholders’ meeting, April 15, 1969
12. Suburban Fair Housing, Inc., balance sheets, December 31, 1968 and 1967, statement of income and expense for the years 1968 and 1967
13. Trends in Housing. Volume 8, no. 4, July-August 1974; vol. 8, no. 5, Sept.-Oct. 1974, published by National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing, Inc. Wash., D.C.
14. Vacation homes second homes resorts, it’s the law, no person may discriminate …
Leadership conference of civil rights
15. How-to-visit a member of Congress by Friends Committee on National Legislation
16. How to work for the Congressional candidate of your choice by Friends Committee on National Legislation
17. How to work in Politics by Friends Committee on National Legislation
18. How-to-write members of Congress and the President
19. Leadership conference on civil rights , May 1976. A civil rights voting record for the 94th Congress
20. Leadership conference on civil rights: what it is … what it does …
21. Leadership conference on civil rights [memo] to participating organizations from Arnold Aronson, Secretary, re: A White House visit and a president’s irresponsibility, June 28, 1976.
22. Letter from Washington representatives from Yvonne Price, Executive Assistant, Leadership conference on civil rights, June 18, 1976, re: equal opportunity in public broadcasting.
23. 94th Congress, 1st session, January 1975, U.S. Senators, name, room no., and telephone no.
24. Section-by-section analysis of the “School Desegregation Standards and Assistance Act of 1976”
25. Summary sheet, Minority Enterprise Act of 1976
26. What are the facts about full employment
Teen health conference
27. What’s going on? Teen Health Conference, March 28, 1979. Fact sheet about a conference presented by the Teenage parent Committee and sponsored by the Education Department of Planned Parenthood of Southeastern Pennsylvania
1. Letter from Neussa L. Milton, the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History to Mazie B. hall, June 27, 1956, re: A thank you letter with a membership card attached.
2. Letter from Agnes Bute, to Mazie B. Hall, October 28, 1968, re: nice time in the Poconos.
3. Letter from Mrs. Foiver to Mazie B. Hall, August 4, 1967, re: thank you for a luncheon and a request for another meeting.
4. Letter with two photographs (of Mazie B. Hall) from Millie to Mazie B. Hall, Aug. 7, 1967, re: weather and flowers
5. Letter from Leo D. McDermott, Commissioner, Chester County Commissioners to Mazie B. Hall, May 4, 1965, re: a letter of gratitude for her work in the community.
6. Letter [on a 3 x 5 card] from Mrs. G. Ford to Mazie B. Hall, July 24, 1987, re: the daily events of Mrs. Ford (Evangeline)
7. Letter from Evelyn Williams Johnson to Mazie B. Hall, [n.d.], re: the death of Deal on 5/18/87.
8. Letter from Donald G. Archer, Executive Secretary, to Mrs. Robert Black, Oct. 27, 1965, re: a thank you note on behalf of Mt. Pleasant Project Committee and the Board of Managers of the Main Line YMCA, for a contribution in Memory of Mrs. Mary M. Chalmers.
9. Letter from Donald G. Archer, Executive Director, Main Line Board of Managers and the Board of the Mt. Pleasant Recreation Center, to Mr. Wilson Carter, June 27, 1966, re: a one page letter asking Mr. Carter to move his car.
10. Letter from Mrs. Alma L. Coston, Saints Memorial Baptist Church, to Mazie B. Hall, June 28, 1983, re: the African travel schedule.
11. Letter from Ethan A. Lang, O.D. President, Camden Public Schools to Mazie B. Hall, June 24, 1948, re: a notice/contract letter about teaching and salary for the next year.
12. Letter from Ethan A. Lang, O.D. President, Camden Public Schools, June 8, 1949, re: a notice/contract letter about teaching and salary for the next year.
13. Letter from Benjamin Maiatico, President, Camden Public Schools, May 15, 1950, re: a notice/contract letter about teaching and salary for the next year.
14. Letter from May to Mazie B. Hall, Jan. 11, 1986, re: two tickets for a concert.
15. Letter from Mrs. Ruth E. Bolar to Mazie B. Hall, Oct. 11, 1953, re: allowing Mrs. Bernice Morton to serve on Hospitality committee.
16. Letter from Sara Gibbs to Mazie B. Hall, April 14, 1959, re: request for a donation.
17. Letter from Clark[?] to Mazie B. Hall, Feb. 21, 1953 [taken from envelop], re: declining invitation due to previously scheduled event.
18. Letter from Frankie Jacobs Gillette, National President, the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., to Club Presidents, Life Members, District Governors, and National Officers, July 14, 1987, re: revised slate of candidates for National Offices, 1987-89 and voting for new officers. Official slate for the term 1987-89 is included.
19. Letter from Mazie B. Hall to Edith, [n.d.], re: assignment for planning a meeting.
20. Letter from Marinda to Mazie B. Hall, Feb. 19, 194.
21. Letter from Sam R.C. to Mazie B. Hall, March 26, 1947, re: a letter apologizing for declining an invitation to sing due to previously scheduled event.
22. Letter from Oliver Jacobs to Mazie B. Hall, May 1, 1940 [date on envelope], re: a letter just to keep in touch.
23. Letter from Mabel to Mazie B. Hall, Feb. 2, 1948, re: Program Committee to make plans for the Annual Dinner [at the Y?]
24. Letter from Phache to Mazie B. Hall, Feb. 15, 1848, re: a letter just to keep in touch.
25. Letter from Mrs. Mabel Gates, Chairman the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Philadelphia and Vicinity, Mrs. Arsie Kenedy, President and Miss Eunice O. White to Mazie B. Hall, March 31, 1953, re: Annual Luncheon.
26. Letter from Marian H. Burr, Chairperson of the Upper Main Line Committee for UNICEF to Mazie B. Hall, March 12, 1958, re: invitation to join the 1958 “Trick or Treat program for Halloween”
27. Letter from Mrs. John H. Roe to Mazie B. Hall, April 19, 1958, re: Camden YWCA position
28. Letter from Anne Wiesen to Mazie B. Hall, June 30, 1959, re: thank you letter for helping with vacation church school
29. Letter from Ellen Winson to Mazie B. Hall, Feb 20, 1951, re: Main Line Committee meeting. A thank you letter to Mrs. TenBroeck is included.
30. Letter from Mary Brown to Mazie B. Hall, [n.d.], re: life in France.
31. Letter [on a folded card] from J[?]otelle L. Sharp to Mazie B. Hall, Sept. 7, 1950, re: thank you note for willing to serve as judge in the Mt. Pleasant Flower Show.
32. Letter from Mrs. Clay T. Barnes, the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, to Mazie B. Hall, August 4, 1950, re: acknowledging receipt of letter for Miss Root.
33. Letter from Gwendolyn Jane Wongus to Mazie B. Hall, November 3, 1947, re: a letter keeping in touch with Mazie Hall.
34. Letter from Bee Morris to Mazie B. Hall, Sept. 16, 1947, re: B & P Luncheon Meeting.
35. Letter from the National Council of Churches of Christ in the United States of America, 1953, re: appeal for a special Thanksgiving offering/financial support.
36. Letter from Phontella to Mazie B. Hall, July 25, 1950.
37. Letter from Edna to Mazie B. Hall, Oct. 7, 1950, re: thanking Miss Hall for organizing a reunion. Also Edna proposes to host Miss Hall for a social gathering after Thanksgiving.
38. Letter from Naomi C. McLean to Maize B. Hall, Oct. 19, 1971, re: hardships experienced the previous summer with the death of Miss McLean’s sister and brother
39. Letter from James L. Hollinger to Ms. Carrie Hall, November 9, 1979, re: a notice of inheritance and a possible reduction of the amount awarded to her.
40. Letter from Barbara A. Dawkins to Mazie B. Hall, July 18, 2001.
41. Letter [on a folded card] from Marily E. Pourier to Mazie B. Hall, Jul. 11, 1991 [date on envelop], re: the Native American Rights Fund is in receipt of a contribution from Lawrence H. Geller in honor of Ms. Mazie B. Hall for her birthday.
1. The amazing Mazie Hall looks back on black history, by Mazie Hall. The Suburban and Wayne Times, Thursday, march 9, 1989.
2. Do you keep Christmas, by Mazie Hall. The Suburban and Wayne Times, Thursday, December 15, 1977.
3. A dream realized: Wayne woman recalls, by Mazie B. Hall. The Suburban and Wayne Times, Thursday, January 3, 1985. A series of newspaper articles (9 pages) documenting Mazie Hall’s trip to Africa.
4. Indomitable Mazie takes a visit to West Africa, by Mazie Hall.
5. A lasting alliance takes more than love or money, by Mazie Hall. Wayne’s amazing Mazie Hall looks back on reasons for the 50-year marriage of Delia and Albert Jones.
6. A memorial service speech for Anne Hines by Maude Louise Ray. Done by order of the main Line Association of Business & Professional Women, Maize Hall President, Eleanor Bond, Sec., July 12, 1976.
7. A memorial service speech for Lucretia Scott and Georgilene Smith, members of main Line Association of Business and Professional Women, by Mazie B. Hall.
8. A memorial service speech for Mrs. Bembry, Aug. 6, 1964, by Mazie B. Hall (scribe)
9. My Christmas Prayer, by Mazie Hall, Thursday, December 22, 1988, the Suburban and Wayne Times.
10. Obsequies, Carrie Adelaide Hall, Oct. 8, 1882 – March 5, 1980.
11. Parents. A handwritten note about female students from Cabrini College who will be escorting children to the gymnasium at Cabrini College. Also included is a list of students who signed up for the event
12. A seventeen page handwritten document about Benjamin Banneker and Black history
13. “Share”: a newsletter for senior citizens. Scribe Mazie B. Hall, 1985.
14. Thanksgiving by Mazie B. Hall [a prayer for Thanksgiving]. Thursday, November 24, 1988.
1. African American heritage preservation project: bibliography [a bibliography of 498 books donated to Eastern College, St. Davids, Penn. by Mazie B. Hall. February 24, 1993.]
2. Carrie Hall’s record (diary) for 1938
3. Gateway to the New World greeting card. A card inscribed with a quote H.G. Wells (1906). It also mentions the number of Africans who passed through Ellis Island between1892-1992. Enclosed is a gold coin with an imprinted image of Ellis Island, the U.S. flag, and an African woman
4. A note from Nolan N. Atkinson, M.D. to Mazie B. Hall, 12/19/75
6. Ridge Garden Club notebook [1954-63] containing minutes, meeting summary, members’ address and phone number, an account of member dues, and a guest list for Ridge Garden Tea dated June 25, 1961
7. Two filled out entry forms for a flower show with notes written on back, Sept. 26, 1964
Boxes 8 and 9
Postcards, business, membership and greeting cards
This sub-series contains handwritten phone messages, greeting cards (birthday, holiday, retirement, and thank you), event tickets, cards (business, membership, and invitation), Sisters of the Harlem Renaissance: A photographic postcard series (blank with no markings), UNICEF: African American notes (also blank postcards), and Black Heritage Collector’s edition postcards of Commemorative stamp collections of African American.
II. Awards and Certificates
Series description: The awards certificates series section is made up of framed awards, certificates, and plaques that Miss Hall received between 1956 and 2002. There are a few unframed certificates of appreciation and recognition, but the vast majority of the items are framed. Among them are recognition from Kids First Now!, Phi Delta Kappa, The Links, Upper Merion Martin Luther King, Jr. Committee, the Pennsylvania Abolition Society, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania:, the House of Representatives, the Second Baptist Church, Wayne, PA., and the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women.
1. Certificate of appreciation from First Baptist Church. Tan book holding certificate of appreciation and color picture of Jesus figure presented to Mazie B. Hall by First Baptist Church for contribution as superintendent of the church school, April 17, 1960
2. Phi Delta Kappa award presented to Mazie B. Hall. Inscription: “In recognition of your commitment and dedication to the National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. Eta Chapter demonstrated by your life membership to our sorority. Dorothea Atkins. Basileus, November 2, 1991”
3. “The Links, Inc. presented to Link Mazie B. Hall, Montgomery County Chapter, in celebration 25 year member, the Links, Inc., July 5, 2002.”Glass plate printed with white letters
4. “Upper Merion Martin Luther King Jr. Committee, King of Prussia, PA, Humanitarian Award presented to Mazie B. Hall, for bringing Martin Luther King’s Dream to Life, Jan. 13, 2000”
5. “Kids First Now! Recognizes & appreciated Mazie B. Hall for all of her love and endless contributions to the Mt. Pleasant Community, Aug. 7, 1999 “ Black and grey plaque with gold letters
6. Happy 96th Birthday to Mazie B. Hall. Wooden plaque black with gold letters. Inscription: “On behalf of all the kids you have inspired throughout the years, Happy 96th Birthday we love you! and God Bless you! Kids First Now! Kevin D. Stroman, President and founder”
7. Four Chaplains Legion of Honor Membership award presented to Mazie B. Hall by the Chapel of Four Chaplains.
8. Senior Citizens Arts and Handicrafts Exhibition, co-sponsored by the Delaware County District, Health and Welfare Council and Golden Age Clubs in cooperation with the Adult Education Department of the Chester School District, certification to certify that Carrie Hall participated as an exhibitor, March 6 to 8, 1956
9. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. certificate of participation presented to Mazie B. Hall for Life after Retirement Workshop, awarded July 26th, 1995
10. Happy Birthday Certificate from the Montgomery County Chapter of the Links, Incorporated, presented by Montgomery County Chapter of the Links, Inc. upon her 96th birthday, wooden frame. The award certifies that “Link Mazie B. Hall charter member has successfully completed the 95th year of her life in jubilation with her family, friends, and neighbors of the ‘village’, at the Second Baptist Church, Wayne, PA.”
11. Blue bound book containing award and program for the 200th anniversary awards event of the Pennsylvania Abolition Society, presented to Mazie B. Hall, on April 14, 1975
12. Commonwealth of Pennsylvania the House of Representatives Citation presented to Mazie B. Hall for being honored by the Upper Merion Martin Luther King, Jr. National Holiday Committee with its Humanitarian Award for the year 2000. This citation, sponsored by the Honorable Connie Williams on December 22, 1999. Blue book with seal of the House of Representatives of Pennsylvania
13. Certificate of Appreciation awarded to Mazie Hall by The Rogets. Black and gold frame
14. Certificate of appreciation to Mazie B. Hall, for faithful service to Second Baptist Church, Wayne, PA, as a fifty year member, November 16, 1980. Wooden frame
15. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. meritorious service award for Mazie B. Hall for the community service and her deep concern for and participation in all activities to advance the status of women, May 18, 1963
16. An award presented to Mazie B. Hall, “in recognition of her dedicated devotion for 51 years,” given May 13th, 1989, by Main Line Club, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women, Inc.
17. Mazie B. Hall 100 years of faith, pride, dedication and love, Kids’ First Now! 2002. Award plaque wooden frame gold and black.
Series description: This series covers the dates 1948-2001 and items included in this section are newsletters, programs, meeting notices and minutes. Ms. Hall’s organizational memberships and activities included The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs Incorporated, National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, The Links Incorporated, The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, and The Association of Black Women Historians. This section has six subseries: The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.; National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa; The Links Incorporated; The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People; Association of Black Women historians and Other.
The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Incorporated
1. Responsibility: official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Fall Issue 1948. Published quarterly by the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., Brooklyn, N.Y.
2. Responsibility: official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Fall Issue 1949. Published quarterly by the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.
3. Responsibility: official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Spring Issue 1949. Published quarterly by the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.
4. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Incorporated presents a career clinic. [A brochure of a program held in Washington, D.C. on June, 3, and 4, 1950]
5. Responsibility: official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Fall 1951. Published quarterly by the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.
6. Main Line Association of Business and Professional Women presents Eloise White Owens, Lyric Soprano, W. Russell Johnson, Accompanist, in a recital, Friday June 20, 1952.
7. Responsibility: official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., [1952?] Published quarterly by the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.
8. National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Winter executive Meeting, Waterbury, Conn, January 30, 1960 [Program]
9. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. presents its 1963 Profile Journal.
10. The New York Club of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. hostess to the twenty-ninth annual convention at the Statler Hilton New York City, September 30th through October 4th, 1964.
11. The National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa Eta Chapter, N. J., Dec. 1964
12. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. handbook 1965.
13. 32nd annual convention of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Club, Inc. August 16-20, 1967
14. Main Line Association of Negro Business and Professional Women Annual Awards [Awards] Luncheon Saturday, May 16, 1970.
15. Main Line Club of the National Association of Negro business and Professional Women’s
16. Clubs, Inc. Annual Awards Luncheon, Saturday, April 22, 1972, King of Prussia, Penn.
17. The Thirty-eight National Convention the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., August 14-19, 1973
18. Responsibility [newsletter] special program issue, Dec. 1973 - Jan. 1974
19. May I tell you … an historical account of the Association of Business and Professional women of Camden and vicinity by Shirley M. Moore, 1974
20. Directory 1974-1975, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc.
21. Main Line Club of the National Association of Negro business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Annual Awards Dinner, April 6, 1974
22. Main Line Club of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Annual Awards Luncheon. Saturday, May 1, 1976
23. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Office of the National Chairperson Life Member Guild, December 27, 1976 [a memorandum to life members]
24. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s clubs Inc., National Convention July 29 – August 4, 1979, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
25. Inspirational and ritualistic ceremonies, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Club, Inc. Compiled by Rosalie J. McBuire, 1985
26. Main Line Club National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Present Founder’s Day Awards and Scholarship Luncheon, Saturday, May 11, 1985
27. Main Line Club National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Present Annual Awards Dinner Dance, Saturday, April 19, 1986, Holiday Inn – King of Prussia
28. Responsibility the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. The 51st National Convention, July 30 – August 3, 1986
29. National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., 1986 National Convention workbook for delegates. New Orleans, Louisiana, July 30 – August 3, 1986
30. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs Inc., presents Reno 52nd national Convention August 9-15, Reno, Nevada
31. Main Line club National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. presents founder’s day champagne breakfast, scholarships, awards, fashion show. Sunday May 2, 1987, Valley Forge Hilton, King of Prussia
32. Main Line Club National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. , presents Founder’s Day Champagne Breakfast Scholarships, Awards, Fashion Show, April 16, 1988, Holiday Inn – King of Prussia, PA
33. Main Line Club national Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., celebrates Founder’s Day with a Champagne Brunch, April 12, 1997, Bridgeport, PA
34. Inspirational ceremonies national Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. [n.d.]
35. Responsibility official organ of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. “This issue is gratefully dedicated to the President’s Committee of “Civil rights” [n.d.]
36. A partial list of names and addresses of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs members
37. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, blank letterheads
38. Main Line Club National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. with name and address for Mazie B. Hall
National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa
39. The Krinon 1946
40. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa Eastern Regional Conference at the Y.W.C.A., May 31, 1952
41. The Krinon 1953
42. The Krinon 1956
43. The Krinon 1958
44. The Krinon 1959
45. The National Sorority of Phi Delta kappa Eastern Regional Conference, Cherry hill, New Jersey, April 28-30, 1967
46. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. Eta Chapter, June 10, 1977
The Links Incorporated
47. Montgomery County Chapter of Links, Inc. Installation of officers June 12, 1977
48. The Links, Incorporated, Eastern Area historical facts archives brief – 1946-1977
49. The Links, Incorporated, profiles of candidate for nomination. Twenty-first national assembly, July 4-9, 1978.
50. Montgomery County Links, Inc. monthly meeting minutes. Norristown, Pa., June 29, 1987
51. The Links, Montgomery County Chapter: handbook [1987?]
52. Letter [of appreciation] from Toni to Mazie B. Hall, July 21, 1987.
53. Links, Inc. Montgomery Chapter, 1991-1992, Calendar of Events
54. The Links, Inc. Montgomery County Chapter Xmas Party Sunday Dec. 12, 1993
55. The Links newsletter, Sept. 1994
56. Beta Delta Zeta 50th anniversary, Oct. 15, 1994
57. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa Inc. Eta Chapters, Feb. 12, 1994
58. The Links, Incorporated Montgomery County Chapter workshop for membership candidates, march 19, 1995
59. Krinon 1995
60. The Links newsletter, January 1995
61. The National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. seventy-second anniversary conclave 1923-1995. Workbook and officers’ reports
62. The National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. the seventy-second anniversary conclave. Souvenir Journal. July 23-29, 1995, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
63. The Links Newsletter. 30th National assembly, July 7-13, 1996, New Orleans, Louisiana
64. The Links Newsletter, September 1996
65. The Links Newsletter, January 1997
66. Link to Link, May 1998
67. Chapter meeting notice, April 8, 2001, Inquirer Building, Conshohocken, Penn.
68. The Links, Inc. Handbook. 105 pages [n.d.] A handbook of The Links, Inc. for the Eastern Area. The book has lists of names, committees, poems, members’ addresses [confidential], the constitution of the organization and the Bylaws
The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
69. NAACP: Main Line Branch annual awards banquet, november17, 1984
70. A letter from Dr. Benjamin F. Chavis, Jr., Executive Director, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, October 8, 1993.
71. Join the NAACP: in numbers we are strong [brochure]
72. Birth of a voter: this is the story of a CORE voter registration drive and of the first Negro to register in a Louisiana Parish in 61 years. It’s a story well worth reading, by Bob Adelman
73. Meet Julian Bond at the SNCC Office
74. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, the Philadelphia office of S.N.C.C. …
75. Statement by the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee on the War in Vietnam
76. The N.A.A.C.P.: its purposes [on a 9 x 14 card]
77. Statement by The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee on the War in Vietnam. Released: 1:30 PM, January 6, 1965
Association of Black Women Historians
78. Association of Black Women Historians, Fall 1989
79. Association of Black Women Historians, July 1989
80. Association of Black Women Historians, December 1989
81. Association of Black Women Historians, October 1990
82. When they meet: a convention and conference guide, 1961
83. A Guide to Black organizations, 1981
84. The New Jersey Black Issues Convention, Inc.
85. A Program for national organizations
Series description: The collected minutes are of the various annual conventions and meetings attended by Miss Hall. Twenty-three of the 29 total minutes are from the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women, 1950-1967. Other organizations include The Links, and the Afro-American Baptist State Convention.
1. Minutes of the thirty–third annual session: the Afro-American Baptist State Convention, the Women’s Missionary Union, the Junior Missionary Union, the Church School Convention, the Baptist Young people’s Union, the Seacoast Baptist Association, the Bethany Baptist Association, the Middlesex Central Baptist Association, [and] the North Jersey Baptist Association, held with the Shiloh Baptist Church, Plainfield, New Jersey, Rev. William A. Johnson, Pastor, from October 4th to 10th, 1937.
2. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc, executive meeting, December 16 and 17, 1950, Philadelphia, Penn.
3. Minutes of the 17th Annual Convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. October 31, November1 & 2, 1952, Hotel Essex, 13th and Filbert Sts., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
4. Minutes. The Nineteenth Annual Convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., convened in the Jamaica Theatre, Jamaica, New York. The first session opened Friday, October 29, 1954 at 2:10 P.M., with the National President, Dr. Lucie E. Thompson presiding.
5. The Spring executive meeting, national association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., April 30, May 1, 1954, Jamaica, New York
6. 1955 mid-year executive meeting, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., Jan. 29, 1955, New Haven, Conn.
7. Minutes of the 20th annual convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., July 27, 28, 29, 30, 1955. Chicago, Illinois, Washington Park Field House, 5531 South Park Avenue.
8. Winter executive committee meeting National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., December 3, 1955, Washington, D.C.
9. Spring executive board meeting, National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., Saturday, April 7, 1956, Brooklyn, New York.
10. Mid-Winter Executive Board meeting National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. January 11, 12, 1957, Philadelphia, PA.
11. Spring Executive Committee meeting of the National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Saturday, May 4, 1957, Sherwayn Hotel, Pittsburgh, Penn.
12. Twenty-Second annual convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. October 10, 11, 12, 1957. Sherwyn Hotel, Pittsburgh, Penn.
13. Mid-Winter Executive meeting, January 25, 1958, Newark, New Jersey.
14. Spring Executive Committee meeting of the National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. April 19, 1958, Gotham Hotel, Detroit, Michigan.
15. Minutes of the twenty – third annual national convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., October 9, 10, 11, 1958, Newark, New Jersey.
16. Minutes of the Winter Executive Committee Meeting of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., Jan. 31, 1959
17. Minutes of the Spring executive committee meeting of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Chester, Pennsylvania, Saturday, April 25, 1959.
18. Minutes of the twenty-fourth annual convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., October 8, 9, 10, 1959, Detroit, Michigan.
19. Minutes of First Eastern Regional District Meeting, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Pyramid Club, 1517 West Girard Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Saturday, December 12, 1959.
20. Spring Executive Board Meeting, Columbus, Ohio, May 27, 28, 29, 1960.
21. Minutes of the official proceedings of the twenty-fifth annual convention of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs Inc., Columbus Municipal Auditorium, Columbus, Georgia, October 20, 1960.
22. Minutes of the executive committee of the National Association of Negro B & P Women’s Clubs’ incorporate at Virginia State School, Hampton, Virginia, May 26-27, 1961
23. Minutes Mid-Winter meeting of the Executive Board of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. St. Davids, PA. January 26-27, 1962.
24. National Association of Negro Business & Professional Women’s Clubs Inc. Minutes of the 32nd annual convention held August 16, 17, 18, 19, and 20, 1967 in the City of Cleveland, Ohio.
25. Montgomery County Chapter the Links, Inc., minutes May 21, 1989.
26. The Links, Inc. general membership meeting, September 12, 1993
27. The Links, Inc. Montgomery County Chapters, general membership meeting, October 10, 1993
28. Montgomery County Chapter the Links, Inc. general membership meeting, May 19, 1996. Site: Philadelphia Inquirer, 800 River Road, Conshohocken, PA.
29. Montgomery County Chapter the Links, Inc., Minutes, March 11, 2001
V. Financial records
Series description: The Financial records series contains account statements, receipts, payments, charge statements and The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs’ financial report for 1985-1986.
1. Financial Report for July 1, 1985 – July 1, 1986. National Convention – The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs Inc. New Orleans, Louisiana, Mary C. Murray, Treasurer
2. Suburban Fair Housing News Report. Statement of Income & Expense
For 9 months ended September 30, 1972 & 12 months ended December 31,
The Tredyffrin/Easttown School District Budget for 1970/1971 Berwyn
3. Spring Mill Fair Ticket Voucher (3), July 6-16, 1949
Camden Trust Company Deposit Receipt (1) & Safe Deposit Vault Receipts (4)
Gimbel Brothers Bank and Trust Company, Philadelphia PA, Deposit Receipts (8),
July 1, 1949 - September 30 1949
Board of Education, Statement of Earnings and Deductions (2) September 15, 1949 and September 30, 1949
The Main Line Young Men’s Christian Alliance. Mt. Pleasant Project Program
(receipt) July 31 1949
Book-of-the Month Club, Inc. Account Statement. Mazie B. Hall, January 21, 1953
4. Gimbel Brothers Bank and Trust Company, monthly payment budget account (1), Checking Receipts (6).
Gimbel Brothers monthly payment coupon account (1)
The Wayne Title and Trust Co, Wayne, Pa., special checking receipts (2)
Camden Trust Company Debit Charge Statements (7 total)
Verizon billing details, August 9, 2001
Series description: The publication series covers the dates 1809-2001, but the bulk of the collection cover the time period 1960-1997. It is representative of Miss Hall’s reading and study material, which include magazines and newspaper clippings, books, pamphlets, reports, and a variety of programs from funerals to social and organizational events. Many of the clippings come from the following newspapers: The Evening Bulletin, The Philadelphia Tribune, The Philadelphia Inquirer, and The New York Times Magazine. It is in this series that an interview with theologian James Cone, an annual report of Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, reports on the Anita Hill and Clarence Thomas hearing, and articles on historical figures like Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., appear. Some of the Black general magazines in this collection are Ebony, Jet, the Black Enterprise, and the National History Bulletin. Funeral, civic, and social organizational programs comprises a bulk of this series.
The Publication series contains ten subseries, organized by Type (books, calendars, magazines, pamphlets, programs, reports) and Subject (Black women, education, African American History and Juvenile Literature)
1. Adventures in prosperity by Ernest C. Wilson, 1931.
2. African notebook by Albert Schweitzer translated by Mrs. C.E.B. Russell, 1958.
3. Alton Lo>4. America: an illustrated diary of its most exciting years, 1972.
5. The American album of poetry: from the bookends of Ted Malone, 1946.
6. The Black family reunion cookbook, 1992.
7. But not next door [by] Harry and David Rosen ; forward by Sen. Jacob K. Javits.
8. Centuries ago: from Genesis to the time of Christ by Virginia Drysdale Keeney, 1951.
9. Charles Dickens: his tragedy and triumph by Edgar Johnson, 1952. Volume one.
10. The Complete poetical works of Dante Gabriel Rossetti with a biographical sketch by William M. Rossetti.
11. The Ebony success library: volume I. 1000 successful Blacks, by the editors of Ebony, 1973.
12. The Ebony Success Library: volume II. Famous Blacks give secrets of success, 1973.
13. The Ebony Success Library: volume III. Career guide: opportunities and resources for you, 1973.
14. Encyclopedia of African Methodism, R.R. Wright Jr. Compiler, 1948.
15. Ethics of the dust: ten lectures to little housewives on the elements of crystallization by John Ruskin.
16. The Eyes of the blind by Walter C. Lanyon, 1959.
17. Familiar studies of men and books by Robert Louis Stevenson: vol. II, 1902.
18. For you and for me by Andrew Hale, 1909.
19. The Gardener’s diary: the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1980.
20. Graham: a day in Billy’s life by Gerald S. Strober, 1976.
21. Hans Anderson’s stories: newly translated, 1891.
22. Helen Grant in college by Amanda M. Douglas, 1906
23. Historical memorials of Canterbury by Arthur Penrhyn Stanley.
24. A History of Pennsylvania by Wayland F. Dunaway, 1948.
25. Honore De Balzac introductions by George Saintsbury, volume II. Old Goriot; A Marriage settlement.
26. Hurry up, America & spit by Pearly Bailey, 1976.
27. The Hymnal published in 1895and revised in 1911 by authority of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America, 1914.
28. The Hymnal published in 1895 and revised in 1911 by authority of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America, 1915.
29. The Hymnal published in 1895 and revised in 1911 by authority of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America with the supplement of 1917.
30. In fear of African American men: the four fears of white men by Justine Rector, 1998. Author’s autographed copy.
31. In the shadow of the pyramids: Egypt during the old kingdom. Text by Jaromir Malek ; photographs by Werner Forman, 1986.
32. Journey to justice, Johnnie L. Cochran, Jr. with Tim Rutten, 1997.
33. Kenya: a holiday guide [by] Michael Tomkinson, 1973.
34. The Leopard’s spots: a romance of the white man’s burden – 1865 – 1900 by Thomas Dixon, Jr., 1902.
35. Letters of Myrtle Fillmore, 1936.
36. Lessons in truth: a course of twelve lessons in practical Christianity [by] H. Emilie Cady, 1962.
37. The Life beyond the veil: spirit messages received and written down by the Rev. G. Vale Owen with an appreciation by Lord Northcliffe and an introduction by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle edited by H.W. Engholm. Book I: The Lowlands of Heaven, 1921.
38. The life of Colonel Davy Crockett, the original humorist and irrepressible backwoodsman, 1809.
39. The Life of John Wesley by C.T. Winchester, 1906.
40. Luxor: valley of kings, kings, queens, nobles, artisans…, 1988.
41. Many thoughts of many minds: a treasury of quotations from the literature of every land and every age compiled by Louis Klopsch, 1896.
42. Master class lessons [by] Ernest C. Wilson’s, 1935.
43. Miscellaneous writings by H. Emilie Cady, 1934.
44. National Urban League 40th anniversary year book, 1950.
45. Natives of my person [by] George Lamming, 1972.
46. On being 100: 31 Centenarians share their extraordinary lives and wisdom [by] Liane Enkelis, 2000.
47. Our martyred President [1843-1901]: memorial life of William McKinley, 1901.
48. The Patmos visions: a study of the Apocalypse by Philip Mauro, 1925.
49. Peace pilgrim: her life and work in her own words ; compiled by some of her friends, 1983.
50. Peace with God by Billy Graham, 1953.
51. The Perfect tribute by Mary Raymond Shipman Andrews, 1916.
52. Philadelphia directory of streets and information with indexed map, 1954.
53. Poems by J.R. Lowell.
54. Racial and cultural minorities: an analysis of prejudice and discrimination, 1965.
55. The Report: yearbook of the law School of the University of Pennsylvania. John Wm. Carroll, editor-in-chief, 1972.
56. The Russia house [by] John le Carre, 1989.
57. Told by Uncle Remus: new stories of the old plantation by Joel Chandler Harris, 1905.
58. Scottsboro boy by Haywood Patterson & Earl Conrad, 1950.
59. Sex problems solved (those of worry and work) by William Lee Howard, 1915.
60. Shakespeare: the handy-volume. Vol. IX. Julius Caesar, 1867.
61. Strange fruit: a novel by Lillian Smith.
62. T. Tembarom by Frances Hodgson Burnett, 1913.
63. The Throne of David; the rebellion of prince Absalom by rev. J. H. Ingraham, 1900.
64. Treasure Island [by] Robert Louis Stevenson.
65. The Twelve powers of man by Charles Fillmore, 1934.
66. Uncle Tom’s cabin [by] Harriet Beecher Stowe, 1985.
67. Voices of vision: African American women on the issues [by] The national Council of Negro women, [1996?]
68. The Voyage of Ithobal by Sir Edwin Arnold, 1901.
69. The Wisdom of Walt Whitman. Selected and edited, with introduction by Laurens Maynard, 1908.
1. A regular calendar of 1958. Unknown publisher.
2. Negro History Week [February 12-20] 40th Celebration, 1966, Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
3. 1969 calendar promoting Negro History Week, February 9-15
4. 1969 Poetry calendar: the DuSable Museum of African American history
5. The fifteenth Amendment and black America in the century, 1870-1970. 1970 calendar, promoting Negro History Week, Feb. 8-14, 1970
6. The Afro-American historical calendar, 1979, the Fidelity Bank
7. Black American heritage: building strength in our society, Garriest-Crawley Funeral Directors, Inc., (1983?)
8. 1985 Black History Month Calendar prepared by the Boston African American National historic Site
9. 1986 Black History Month Calendar/poster prepared by the Boston African American National Historic Site and the Museum of Afro-American History
10. A salute to the mayors: a pictorial history. Reference guide and calendar 1986
11. 1988 Black History Month calendar prepared by the Boston African American National Historic Site and the Museum of Afro-American History
12. Black History Month calendar/poster February 1989. National Park Service U.S. Department of the Interior. Calendar of events for Black History Month – Boston African American Historic Site and the Museum of Afro-American History.
13. 1990 Black History Month calendar prepared by the Boston African American National Historic Site and the Museum of Afro-American History
14. 1991 Black History Month Calendar prepared by the Boston African American National Historic Site and the Museum of Afro-American History
Jan/Feb. 1990; March 1990; Dec/Jan. 1990-91
Jan/Feb 1986; February 1991 – December 1991
August 1984 – December 1986
January 1982 – December 1987
January 1988 – November 1995
Sept.-Oct.-Nov. 1979; March 1979
vol. 1, no.4, 1965; vol.5, no.2, 1971
vol. 57, no. 3, 1991
December 1919, Oct. 1920, Jan. 1920; Dec. 1950 – Dec. 1969
February 1956 – Mary 1972
April 1973 – July 1976
May 1978 – September 1979
March 1981 – February 1982
June 1982 – July 1996
Nov. 1990, Aug. 1990, Feb. 1991, April, 1991, June 1991, Jan. 1992,
September 1973, November 1973, March 1974, February 1974, Holiday
Holiday Collection 1992
January 28, 1954; Feb. 29, 1988 – Aug. 1988; Sep. 17, 1990 – Dec. 3, 1990;
Dec. 11, 1995; Feb., 1996, May 13, 1996, Oct. 28, 1996
June 26, 1970, March 19, 1971
May 5, 1964, Nov. 16, 1965
Spring 1982, Spring 1983
Negro History Bulletin
May 1946, June 1950, January 1956, March 1956, October 1956, December 1956, January 1957, February 1957, March 1957, May 1957, December 1958, May 1959, February 1962, October 1962, February 1964, January-February 1977, April-May-June 1979, July-August-September 1979, January-February-March 1980, July-August-September 1980, July-August-September 1982, July-December 1984, January-December 1985, October-December 1996
Opportunity Journal of Negro Life
May 22, 1965
Winter 1988, Summer 1989, Summer 1991
Summer 1996; Fall 1997; Summer 1997; Spring 1997; Winter 1997; Fall
1998; Summer 1998; Spring 1998
May 24, 1968 – October 16, 1978
Tony Brown’s Journal
First quarter 1988; January/ March 1984
4th quarter 1967
1. An introduction to Black Theology ; interviews with James H. Cone. Enquiry: studies for Christian laity, March – May, 1971, pp. 51-67.
2. The Amazing story of the Golden Stool. National Geographic: School Bulletin, September 13, 1971, No. 1, pp. 2-7.
3. How Nigeria missed its big chance. Inquirer: the Philadelphia Inquirer Magazine, Dec. 30, 1984, pp.11-19, 26, and 31.
4. Clara Hall. Modern Maturity, October-November 1988, p. 18.
5. A Partnership of the heart. Remarkably, one of the pioneers of modern cardiac surgery wasn’t even a doctor. But the carpenter’s apprentice won the trust of a brilliant young physician and helped teach a generation of surgeons how to fix hearts. Condensed from Baltimore Magazine by Katie McCabe. Baltimore Magazine, June 1989, pp. 91-96.
6. Ramparts: a publication of West Chester University. Volume VI, No. 4, Summer 1989.
7. Reimaging: the roundhouse: forget the tough talk. Police Commissioner Willie L. Williams wants to make the public his partner in crime prevention by Don Russell. Applause: the magazine of WHYY TV12 and 91FM/July 1990, pp.16-18.
8. She said, he said: as the nation looks on, two credible, articulate witnesses present irreconcilable views of what happened nearly a decade ago. Time, October 21, 1991, pp. 36-40. The Anita Hill Clarence Thomas hearings.
9. Here’s Branford. ‘The Tonight Show’ will make Branford Marsalis something that 10 years of acclaim in the jazz world couldn’t – a household name. The New York Times magazine, May 3, 1992, pp. 40-42, 72,78.
10. Children’s Network by Ralph Smith Esq.; Black Universities by Dr. Niara Sudarkasa; Educational Seques by Rotan Lee. Esq.; Alternative schooling by J. Newkirk; The University’s Impact by Dr. Richard Englert; and Reality based education by Dr. Constance E. Clayton. The Philadelphia Tribune Magazine, Vol. 1, No. 7, 1992.
11. The Work to be done. Twenty-five years ago today, America lost the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.; reflections on the nation at that moment. The Philadelphia Inquirer Magazine, April 4, 1993, pp. 24-26.
12. Arthur Ashe is featured in HBO’s “Arthur Ashe: citizen of the World”. Tribune TV, Feb. 3-Feb 9, 1995, p. 3.
13. African-Americans and opera by Christiana Crews. Tribune Magazine, June 1997, pgs. 12-13, 18.
14. Out of Africa: Mae Russ Haith surrounds herself with items that sustain connections. Inquirer Magazine, Feb. 9, 1997, p. 25.
15. The African burial ground: an American discovery: a four-part original mini-series airing on the History Channel, March 1 & 8 at 8 p.m. Tribune TV, February 28th, thru March 6th, 1997.
16. ‘A Great day in Harlem:’ PBS will show the story behind ‘A Great Day in Harlem’ on WHYY-TV 12.
17. African-American chefs: the food industry’s best kept secret. The Philadelphia Tribune Magazine. July 1998
1. Leaders pay tribute to Dr. Moore [Dr. Beverly Moore of Wayne, Pa. --The So-Called “New Negro” by Gordon B. Hancock. National Baptist Voice, Vol. viii, Nashville, Tenn., Saturday, January 13, 1934
2. Friends Intelligencer: a Quaker weekly, vol. viii, number 35, 1954, vol. 112, number 22, 1955
3. Friends take aim at color bars by David B. Bittan. A reprint from the Philadelphia Daily News, Wednesday, October 10, 1956.
4. Nashville Negro Students Riot for third night. The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia, Tuesday, April 11, 1967.
5. Diana Ross’s Popovers are supreme: singers and swingers in the kitchen. The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia, Saturday, May 18, 1968.
6. Crunch for the Public Schools. Sunday, May 19, 1968
7. Jack Lemmon, Brando, Belafonte, pledge support to Poor People by Bob Thomas. The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia, Tuesday, May 21, 1968.
8. Presbyterians to study racial hiring, teach Black culture by Betty Medsger. The Evening bulletin, Philadelphia, Tuesday, May 21, 1968.
9. NAACP leader says police have tough job in ghettos by James V. Magee. The Evening Bulletin. Philadelphia, Tuesday, May 21, 1968.
10. Oxford area school board grants three demands by Negroes and rejects three by Charles Garrett. The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia, Wednesday, May 22, 1968.
11. Open Doors at Girard. Wednesday, May 22, 1968.
12. Bryn Mawr graduates to hear two fathers. The Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia, Thursday, May 23, 1968.
13. The Senate and Judge Haynsworth. The Evening Bulletin, Monday, November 24, 1969.
14. Watts [Andre Watts]: he’s astounding. At the Academy. The Evening Bulletin, February 2, 1970.
15. TV movie vividly tells the story of a fugitive slave. Tulsa World, Sunday, December 10, 1978
16. The Underground Railroad straight facts, taut fiction. Stature tells a story of bravery, bigotry by Sandra Long. A tale of 13 men who asked to die by Kathy Hacker. The Bulletin, April 16, 1981.
17. Black history source of cultural pride by Augustus F. Hawkins. The Philadelphia Tribune, February 14, 1984.
18. The Roots of AME. The Philadelphia Tribune, Feb. 14, 1984.
19. Coppin worked to free her people through education. The Philadelphia Tribune, Feb. 14, 1984.
20. Early Black scientists brought down barriers. The Philadelphia Tribune, Feb. 14, 1984.
21. Perry’s Tribune has been a leader in our community. The Philadelphia Tribune, Feb 14, 1984.
22. Cowboy: the making of a myth. The Philadelphia Tribune, February 14, 1984.
23. Eastern Shore honors its Harriet Tubman: Bucktown seeks to mark birthplace of ‘Underground Railroad’ leader by Kaye Thompson. The Washington Post, Maryland Weekly, July 19, 1984.
24. At last, Philadelphia pays tribute to Paul Robeson by Stephan Salisbury. The Philadelphia Inquirer, April 5, 1987.
25. Rev. Jackson blasts Shamir plan as formula for co-annihilation. The Egyptian Gazette. July 9, 1989.
26. Washington Kaleidoscope by Joe Brown. The Washington Post, July 19, 1991.
27. A mansion with room for the great and the humble: Villa Lewaro, built by America’s first black millionaire, regains its glory. The New York Times, Thursday, August 29, 1991.
28. The story behind storyteller Thurgood Marshall: his stories made clear what briefs often obscure: the impact of legal judgments on human lives by Sandra Day O’Connor. He spoke not just for blacks, but all Americans by A. Leon Higginbotham, Jr. The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 5, 1992.
29. Pair aims to boost learning with multicultural programs by Peggy Schmidt. Sunday News, Lancaster, PA., Nov. 15, 1992.
30. They fought to make us free! By Constance Garcia-Barrio. Daily News, June 18, 1993.
31. There’s still a lot of the little girl left in noted sculptor Selma Burke, 92. By Mark Davis. The Philadelphia Inquirer, November 28, 1993.
32. A lasting alliance takes more than love or money by Mazie B. Hall. The Suburban and Wayne Times, December 2, 1993.
33. Women’s suit claims NAACP discriminated. By Sonya Ross. The Philadelphia Tribune, April 7, 1995.
34. Where ‘Mad’ Anthony Wayne cut his teeth: a glimpse of 18th century life on the Main Line. Suburban Publications Entertainment Magazine, May 11, 1995.
35. Race relations: Century ending, but problems persist by Bernice Powell Jackson. The Philadelphia Tribune. OP-ED, November 14, 1995.
36. Education guide: the Roberts School in Upper Merion, located on Croton Road stands as a link to the past in early education. The Suburban Advertiser, King of Prussia Courier, Jan. 4, 1996.
37. Valley Forge Park comes under new leadership: new head [Arthur L. Stewart] taken by park’s beauty, story. The Suburban Wayne Times, January 4, 1996.
38. With tanks, to columnist Claude Lewis. The Philadelphia Inquirer, October 5, 1997.
39. A Main Line Chronicle by David Schmidt Main. Main Line Life, October 4 – October 10, 2000.
40. 29-Year-old [Sherman Lewis] started saving, investing at young age. USA Today, May 7, 2001.
Unknown Source and Dates
41. Allen Still can’t quiet the Hawks. By Sandy Grady
42. Church to aid ghettos with $12.6 Million. Betty Medsger
43. Clark tells Villanova grads Negroes have ‘Miles to go’. By Sally Grimes.
44. Court denies Powell plea for quick hearing.
45. Do we really remember? By Amy Linn.
46. Dr. King’s brother hit in Louisville March.
47. England and its race issue: the Enoch Powell speech by Roy Wilkins.
48. $400, 000 given to help build Negro stores.
49. How you can ease racial conflict.
50. Main Lines shares martin Luther King’s dream by Terry Fallon.
51. March’s goal is simple: it’s justice by Whitney M. Young, Jr.
52. Meredith shooting. Opinion: in the United States.
53. Negroes claim victory at Penn State.
54. Perry, Henson and 4 Eskimos at the Pole: a study in ‘exploratory’ race relations by Harry G. Toland.
55. Riot troops cost $5.4 million after Dr. King’s death.
56. Teacher must argue point in court: Negro pupils ineducable?
57. Telling how Dr. King’s dream influenced lives and outlook by Rebecca Rubin.
58. Three nice ways to make tasty Cole Slaw.
59. Tubman church in jeopardy: congregation seeks to renovate site where she worshipped by Mary Hedglon.
60. A 27- year-old granny who reads kids.
61. Upper Merion high recalls the dream community news.
62. Villanova sets program for poor children.
63. Whites urged to march against racism.
64. Whites win Bermuda vote, 3-1, Negroes get 10 seats.
1. Aesop’s fables retold by Ann McGovern, 1963.
2. American Negro problems by John Pepper, 1935
3. America’s tenth man: a brief survey of the Negro’s part in American history, 1944.
4. Annual report of Miss Nannie H. Burroughs, corresponding secretary of the Woman’s Convention, auxiliary to the National Baptist Convention, made at Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 6-10, 1939.
5. The awakening by Josephine Johnson, [1921?]
6. The Black messiah by Baji Kitson, 1975.
7. Black tennis foundation of Philadelphia Inc.
8. Blacks before America [by Mark Hyman].
9. Civil rights. A reprint from the September 1963 Bulletin of the John Birch Society.
10. The Constitution and congressional investigating committees: individual liberty and congressional power. Freedom Agenda by Robert K. Carr, 1954.
11. Democracy vs. force and violence! [Published by United Electrical, Radio & Machine Workers of America]
12. Dewar’s White Label presents excel volume III. Excellence in Black organizations and Black achievers, 1980
13. Equality for all: the stand of the NMU [National Maritime Union] on discrimination.
14. Fair housing & exclusionary land use: historical overview, summary of litigation & a comment with research bibliography, 1974.
15. The Fifteenth Amendment and Black America: 1870 – 1970 by Charles H. Wesley, 1970.
16. The History of Kwanzaa in Philadelphia.
17. Local Powers for community improvement.
18. Marian Anderson: the lady from South Philadelphia.
19. Native African races and culture by James Weldon Johnson, 1927.
20. On the track: Summer 1965.
21. On this rock: the mother church of African Methodism compiled by Ruby Chappelle Boyd, Chairperson, Historical Commission, Mother Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church… , revised edition 1982.
22. 100 amazing facts about the Negro: with complete proof by J.A. Rogers, 1970.
23. Organized labor and the Black worker. Published by United electrical, radio & Machine Workers of America (UE), 1967.
24. Patriotic pageant and queen contest: a beautiful pageant of nations by the A.M.E. churches of Philadelphia and vicinity, the Academy of Music, Broad and Locust Sts., Philadelphia., Pa., Thursday night, July 18, 1918.
25. Pensive feelings by Margaret Purdie Clarke, 1980.
26. Puerto Rican Neighbor by Roy Schuckman, 1954.
27. Pyramids & Mastabas by Mohamed Saber.
28. Race riots aren’t necessary by Alfred McClung Lee in cooperation with the American council on race relations, 1945.
29. Remembering Medgar Evers for a new generation. A commemoration developed by the civil rights research and documentation project Afro-American Studies Program- The University of Mississippi, 1988
30. Richard Wright by David Bakish, 1973.
31. Roosevelt must go: an address by Thomas E. Dewey, 1940.
32. Sense & nonsense about race by Ethel J. Alpenfels, 1946.
33. Sing along with Harry Wilson: a collection of world famous songs for home, school, community & group singing arranged by Harry R. Wilson in collaboration with Hugo Frey
34. “Singing God’s Word” music by Mrs. J.I. McClelland, 1935.
35. Steps toward inner peace: a discourse by Peace Pilgrim.
36. Toward a housing policy and program for Radnor township, 1972.
Programs [Organizational and/or social events]
1. ASALH: 80th Annual meeting of the Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History. October 4 – 7, 1995, Marriott Hotel, Philadelphia, Penn. “Reflections on 1895: Douglass, DuBois, Washington”
2. ASALH: 80th Annual meeting of the Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History. October 4 –8, 1995, The Philadelphia Marriott Hotel, Philadelphia, Penn. “Reflections on 1895: Douglass, DuBois, Washington”
3. Bethel A.M.E. Church, Walnut Avenue, Ardmore, PA.: Souvenir program. February 18th to 28th, 1934.
4. Bethel-Bryn Mawr: Child Care and Development Center, Inc. Community Service Award Dinner, March 31, 1990.
5. Black families. An invitation to celebrate Black families: 200 years in Philadelphia. Sunday, September 20, 1987.
6. Citizens for housing: ACDC – sub-committee condominium banquet. May 28, 1972.
7. Cultural Diversity Initiative celebration. July 11, 1996.
8. The Daisey Community Club presents the Chelton Terrace Branch of the Sydney School of Dance in “variety of dances” with combined symphony orchestra. Friday, June 8th, 1956.
9. First Baptist Church: 1012 Upper Gulph Road, Wayne, Penna. Annual Women’s Day. Sunday, October 5th, 1958.
10. First Baptist Church of Mt. Pleasant Wayne, PA : 1924-1984. 60th anniversary banquet, Friday, November 2, 1984.
11. First African Baptist Church: “Old Cherry Street Congregation.” Sixteenth and Christian Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 150 years of Christian service 1809-1959.
12. Journal of Negro History. 75th anniversary of Journal of Negro History. October 31, 1991, the Carnegie Library University of the District of Columbia, Washington, D.C.
13. Kaighn Avenue Baptist Church. 98th Anniversary of the Kaighn Avenue Baptist Church, 9th Street and Kaighns Ave., Camden, N.J.
14. The Links, Inc. Cherishing the past, cultivating the present, creating the future. June 29-July 3, 1992.
15. Mabel & Earl Gray. Surprise!! 46 wedding anniversary Mabel & Earl Gray, June 16, 1979.
16. Main Line association of Business and Professional Women: annual Sojourner Truth award breakfast. Sunday, May 21, 1961.
17. Main Line Association of Business and Professional Women: annual Sojourner Truth award breakfast. Saturday, May 19, 1962.
18. Main Line Association of Business and Professional Women: Founders’ day Luncheon, May 15, 1971.
19. Martin Luther King, Jr. A Birthday celebration in honor of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Sponsored by: the Links, Inc., Montgomery County Chapter. January 18, 1993.
20. Martin Luther King, Jr. National Holiday Celebration. Upper Merion Martin Luther King, Jr. National Holiday Celebration, Upper Merion High School, King of Prussia, PA. Friday, Jan. 12, 1990
21. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.: making his dream a reality on the Mainline. Sunday, Jan. 18, 1987.
22. Mother Bethel A.M.E. Church. Bicentennial Benefit Banquet for Mother Bethel A.M.E. Church. Friday February 6, 1987.
23. Mount Oliver Tabernacle Baptist Church. Forty-Second and Wallace Streets, Philadelphia, Penn. Friday, October 4, 1991.
24. Mt. Zion African Methodist Episcopal Church: Berwyn Baptist and Fairfield Roads, Devon, Penn. Saturday Morning, May 11, 1991.
25. NAACP: Main Line branch, luncheon and fashion show. Saturday, May 14, 1998.
26. National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc. Fifth annual vocal artists competition. July 13, 1986.
27. National Association for Multicultural Education. February 13-16, 1992, Orlando, Florida
28. National Freedom Day Association. Fifty-fourth anniversary of national Freedom Day Association. Thursday, February 1, 1996.
29. The Paul Roberts Singers of Philadelphia. Saturday, October 24, 1987.
30. Rosalind Cash Douglas Turner Ward in “Ceremonies in Dark Old Men” by Lonne Elder III, directed by Shauneille Perry, settings by Clarke Dunham.
31. Saint Andrew’s Episcopal Church. The Seventy-Fifth anniversary celebration, Saint Andrew’s Episcopal Church.
32. St. John A.M.E. Church. 56th anniversary of St. John A.M.E. Church, 1989-1945. Wayne, PA. Sunday, November 4 – 1945 until Sunday November 18 – 1945.
33. St. John A.M.E. Church. Celebrating 40 years of dedication and service : a banquet sponsored by the Steward board of St. John A.M.E. Church W. Wayne and Highland Avenues, Wayne, Pa. Saturday, March 18, 1995
34. Saints Memorial Baptist Church, 47 Warner Avenue, Bryn Mawr, PA. Testimonial Dinner honoring Dr. Nolan N. Atkinson. Saturday, December 1, 1984.
35. Saints Memorial Baptist Church, Warner Avenue, Bryn Mawr, Pa., Feb. 9, 1964.
36. St. Paul’s Episcopal Church West Whiteland, 901 E. Lincoln Highway, Exton, PA. 4th Pentecost, June 16, 1991.
37. SS. Philip & James/St. Paul’s blood Drive. Monday, June 17, 1991.
38. St. Paul’s Episcopal Church Men’s Bible Study. Saturday, June 22.
39. Second Baptist Church, 246 Highland Avenue, Wayne, Pa. Hosanna. Sunday, 15 April 1984.
40. Second Baptist Church, 246 Highland Avenue, Wayne, Pa. Sunday, September 15, 1991.
41. Second Baptist Church, 246 Highland Avenue, Wayne, Pa. 111th Second Baptist Church, 246 Highland Avenue, Wayne, Pa Anniversary celebration 1886-1997. Sunday, November 16, 1997
42. Second Baptist Church, 246 Highland Avenue, Wayne, Pa. Souvenir Journal of the one hundredth anniversary celebration of the Second Baptist Church of Wayne, Pa. Monday, November 10th through Sunday, November 16th, 1986.
43. State Normal School West Chester, PA. Commencement. June 3, 1924.
44. Union Baptist Church. Fifteenth … Annual Banquet of Philadelphia and vicinity. Wednesday evening, November 15, 1933.
45. Woodson regional library fifth anniversary celebration. Friday, December 19, 1980.
46. The Wayland Memorial Baptist Church. Baltimore Avenue at 52nd Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. October 30, 1977.
47. Zion Baptist Church. Greenfield & Spring Avenues, Ardmore, PA. 100th Anniversary 1895-1995. October 1, 1995.
Funeral Services sub series includes genealogical and biographical information
1. Alexander, Page Leonore
2. Allen, Anne Hines
3. Atkinson, Lovie Elizabeth Stewart
4. Banks, Horace Edward
5. Banks, Lawrence
6. Beechum, Ervin Elias
7. Berry, Florence C.
8. Bogle, Robert R.
9. Bond, Eleanora graves
10. Boone, Ernest
11. Bowie, Clara J.
12. Braxton, Benson Z.
13. Brown, Alethea
14. Brown, Alonza Edward
15. Brown, Celeste Joanne
16. Brown, Dorothy E.
17. Brown, George C.
18. Brown, Howard M.
19. Brown, Ida Elizabeth
20. Brown, Junius Harrell
21. Brown, Lillian
22. Browne, Mazie K.
23. Bryan, Robert, Sr.
24. Buchanan, Floyd Chester
25. Buchanan, James Wilson
26. Burton, Hester W.
27. Byrd, Addie C.
28. Byrd, Isaiah M.
29. Byrd, John H.
30. Carden, William S.
31. Carter, Marguerite J.
32. Childs, Elizabeth
33. Childs, William
34. Clark, Ernest M.
35. Clark, Lula Patrick
36. Coleman, Ethel
37. Collins, Mary E.
38. Cook, Hyncinth
39. Cook, Ulysses
40. Cooper, Lether Sykes
41. Cosby, Samuel
42. Cousins, William Montgomery
43. Crabb, Clara
44. Crosby, Promus Leroy
45. Cunningham, Matthew, Sr.
46. Davis, Joseph
47. Dawkins, Rosa
48. Dawson, Irene L.
49. Dawson, Ruby Elizabeth
50. Deans, George Thomas
51. Dee, John
52. De Shields, Laura Brown
53. Durrell, Arlene
54. Durrell, Barbara Ann
55. Durrell, Louise
56. Easley, Geoffrey Bruce
57. Fells, Avis Lorena young
58. Fells, George Beverly
59. Fells, Sallie Brooks Simms
60. Fuller, James R.
61. Gaffney, Edith E. Bootsie
62. Gaines, Rowland L.
63. Gaymon, Frederick
64. Gibbs, William B.
65. Giles, Marjorie Cecelia Mayner
66. Glass, Elizabeth
67. Grasty, Viola O.
68. Gray, Bernard
69. Gray, Earl William
70. Green, Julia
71. Green, Marjorie Diane
72. Green, Viola
73. Greene, Elizabeth Holley
74. Griffin, Gertrude T. Duncan
75. Guy, Daisy Tyre
76. Haines, Carrie Love
77. Haines, Ogden Freeman
78. Haines, Viola M.
79. Hall, Carrie Adelaide
80. Handy, Lastice
81. Harmon, Rose E.
82. Harmon, Samuel Lear
83. Harper, Clara
84. Harper, Verda
85. Harris, Robert Cauthorne
86. Hauslein, Lucien A.
87. Hayes, Cecil R.
88. Hill, Mabel Hargrove
89. Hill, Ruth O. M.
90. Hines, Eula R.
91. Hitchens, Louise N.
92. Hoard, Marion Frances
93. Holley, Spencer, Sr.
94. Holliday, Lillian Rachel Williams
95. Holmes, Shellie L.
96. Howard, R. Lucinda
97. Hughes, Robert E.
98. Ingram, Frances L.
99. Ingram, Ollie Vause
100. Jackson, Elder Lillian Marie
101. Jackson, Robert Lee
102. James, Gen. Daniel. Jr.
103. Jefferson, Ruth Emma
104. Jenkins, George Arthur, Jr.
105. Johnson, Anna D.
106. Johnson, Ardena Olivia Green
107. Johnson, Emanuel L.
108. Johnson, Hattie.
109. Johnson, James Thomas
110. Johnson, Leroy
111. Johnson, Lloyd Sharon.
112. Johnson, Marie Alice
113. Johnson, Mary A. Sedgwick
114. Johnson, Maude Elizabeth
115. Jones, Leonard M.
116. Jordan, Grace Galloway
117. Jubray, William Parker
118. Keeling, Earl
119. King, Theodore R.
120. King, Thomas Upshur
121. Knight, John Thomas
122. Little, Eleanor Jennings Kent
123. Logan, Gertrude D.
124. Long, Alfred S.
125. Long, Alice Blanche Womack
126. Long, William H., Jr.
127. Marshall, Sydney W., Sr.
128. McGill, William Beecher
129. McKethan, Fannie Elizabeth
130. McKinnon, Margaret Lillian Byrd
131. McLean, Esther Callinette
132. McLean, Homer
133. McLeod, John A.
134. Miller, Ethel F.
135. Miller, Mary F.
136. Minus, Reverend Esther L.
137. Mitchell, Georgie
138. Mitchell, Martha H.
139. Moore, Ardelia H.
140. Morgan, Willie Ann
141. Morrell, Phyllis Johnson
142. Morse, Vivian Collins
143. Nelson, Russell Lee
144. Newton, Mattie J.
145. Nottage, Vivian
146. Oliver, Georgia Anna Malvin Robinson
147. Parson, Tom Walter
148. Patterson, Preston J.
149. Perry, Hilda G.
150. Perry, Richard H.
151. Queen, Arementa E.
152. Rice, Mary E.
153. Reddick, William L.
154. Redmond, Rose E.
155. Richardson, Nathalene Isabelle
156. Robinson, Collien W.
157. Robinson, Emma J.
158. Robinson, Julia O.
159. Rogers, George L.
160. Satterfield, H. M.
161. Scott, Anthony John
162. Scott, Ethel Marie Hearn
163. Scott, Lucretia Morgan
164. Shelton, Julia Charles
165. Shelton, Louise Christy
166. Simms, Benjamin H.
167. Simms, Mary Susan
168. Simms, Millie Ann Long
169. Simmons, Bertha
170. Sledge, Lucy B.
171. Smith, Anna Williams
172. Smith, Beulah Mosley
173. Smith, Charles W.
174. Smith, Clarence F.
175. Smith, Eva G.
176. Smith, Guida Williams
177. Smith, Morton
178. Smith, William Harvey
179. Snowden, Thomas B
180. Stanford, Emma Viola Thomas
181. Stanford, John Henry
182. Stewart, Irene Johnson
183. Strothers, Harry Shaw, Sr.
184. Taylor, Manzy John
185. Thomas, Essie Elizabeth
186. Thomas, George Manuel
187. Thomas, Wilsie
188. Thompson, E. Burgess
189. Thompson, Teary
190. Thornton, Marie
191. Todd, Nannie L.
192. Tunnell, Julia Ann
193. Tyler, Alberta J.
194. Tyre, George O.
195. Valentine, John L.
196. Waddy, William Carol
197. Waller, Lula F.
198. Waller, Reverend R. Johnson
199. Waller, Thomas A.
200. Waller, William Henry, Sr.
201. Washington, Lloyd Ulysses
202. Washington, Lucy
203. Washington, William Arthur, Jr.
204. Waters, Joseph J.
205. Waters, Rosa T.
206. Watkins, Lucille I.
207. Watson, Dora Alexander
208. Webb, Alleyne
209. Wellington, Augustus Thomas
210. Wellington, Georgianna R.
211. White, Louise C.
212. Winfree, Eunice Gertrude
213. Winfree, Henry
214. Winfree, Listervelt S.
215. Winfree, Martha V.
216. Wooding, Nannie B.
217. Yarbrough, Anna Scott.
218. Young, Anna F.
219. Young, Marechal-Neil E.
220. Young, Rebecca E.
221. Young, Ruth B.
222. Young, Samuel L.
223. Young, Vernon V.
224. Young, Wilson Arnold
1. Fair Employment Practice Commission: City of Philadelphia. First annual report, June 1, 1948 to May 31, 1949.
2. A report of the General Legislative Investigating Committee to the Mississippi State Legislature concerning the occupation of the campus of the University of Mississippi. September 30, 1962.
3. Annual report of the Mt. Pleasant Community Center (1965-66)
4. Suburban Fair Housing, Inc: annual report to shareholders and friends. April 15, 1969.
5. Your schools: a report from the Tredyffrin/Easttown School District. Vol. 2, No. 1, Feb. 1973.
6. Suburban Fair Housing, Inc.: annual report to shareholders and friends. April 25, 1973.
7. JNH: The Journal of Negro History: annual report of the edition of the Journal of Negro History to the Members of the Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History (ASALH). November 1, 1991
8. ASALH: the Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History, Inc.
ASALH National President’s Report, October 13, 1994
9. NAACP: Action Report of the Washington Bureau. July 1993
1. Are you a woman who wants to challenge change? Take a Safari Into Service, President Mrs. Rosalie McGuire [1974?]
2. Bethune Museum & Archives for Black Woman’s history
3. Black Women achievements against odds: calendar 1981-83
4. A Committee of Local citizens presents the Black woman on the Main Line, Saturday, Feb. 21, 1976 [program]
5. Church Women United’s fortieth anniversary festival of celebration and worship, Sunday Dec. 6, 1981, New York, NY
6. Distaff to history. Published by Joseph V. Baker Associates, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa.
7. Lena Horne exclusive! Tribune Magazine September 1998
8. Mother’s Day celebration. The Legacy of Dr. Ruth W. Hayre. Tribune Magazine May 1998
9. National newspaper AD by African American women speaking to the seating of Clarence Thomas on the U.S. Supreme Court
10. Ode to women: dedicated to the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, words & music by Eunice O. White. Copyright 1945
11. A salute to historic Black women: an Empak “Black History” publication series
12. Sister spirit: BET weekend Special women’s issue. May 1998
13. Women’s history catalog: multicultural books, posters, gifts, display materials. National Women’s history project, 1993-94
14. Women’s History Month. Sister to sister. Women organizations on the move. Whoopi Goldberg. On and on with Erykah Badu. Tribune Magazine March 1997
15. Women on the move. What working women need to know about sexual harassment. Dr. Emma Chappell, Diahann Carroll and more…. Tribune magazine, March 1998
1. Africa = excellence by Melodye Micere Stewart, education consultant.
2. African language courses: think of the possibilities …. Produced by the United States Department of State’s Foreign Service Institute. Available from the National Audio Visual Center.
3. Bibliography: references on Camden in files of Camden County Historical Society
4. “Black civilization” folder contains four handouts: Master keys to the interpretation of data on Kemet by Asa G. Hillard III; Books of interest; Kemetic chronology: a summary related to other important African events by Asa G. Hillard III, 1988; Cairo – a brief history
5. Black education: then and now by Dr. Robert T. Simmelkjaer. Presented at: The United Federation of Teachers Afro-American Heritage Festival, February 10, 1987.
6. Camden Public Schools Department of Physical Education 1948.
7. Communism: menace to freedom: articles adapted from Reader’s Digest. Study materials prepared by George G. Dawson, 1962
8. Education for better human relations. American Brotherhood National Conference of Christians and Jews. The Educational Record, Vol. XXVIII, No. 3, July, 1947
9. Edcational Perspectives: Eastern Region. Perspectives on education and Black family life. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Inc. Vol. 7, 1982
10. Educational Perspectives: eastern Region. Education and the international year of the child. National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa, Vol. 5, No. 1, 1979.
11. Helping children to read by Gertrude Hildreth, Teachers College, Columbia University and Josephine L. Wright, Pingry School, Elizabeth, New Jersey, 1940.
12. Louisiana – Summer, 1964; the students report to their hometowns.
13. Office of the Director Elementary Schools September 1949. To all elementary principals and teachers: summary report of educational field trips and excursions of the elementary schools 1948-1949.
14. Prejudice in textbooks by Maxwell S. Stewart, 1950.
15. Test yourself. A handwritten test on prominent African American inventors, writers, entertainers, and historical figures.
16. Who are we of United States? By Ida J. Rosenfield, teacher: P.S. 150, Queens, N.Y.
African American History
1. The Afro-American and the constitution: Colonial times to the present. A speech presented to United Federation of Teachers at its Annual Afro-American Heritage Festival, February 19, 1987 by Bonnie J. Gillespie, Ph.D., Educational consultant.
2. The Afro-American family: historical strengths for the new century.
3. The A.S.N.L.H. (The Association for the Study of Negro Life and History): beginnings, purposes, achievements …
4. Auburn Avenue Research Library on African-American culture and History: a special library of the Atlanta-Fulton Public Library System.
5. Benjamin Franklin: with 16 colorful biographical stamps.
6. Black history national recreation trail, Washington, D.C.
7. Brief history of Bryn Mawr A.M.E. Church.
8. Climbing Jacob’s ladder: the rise of Black churches in Eastern American cities, 1740-1877.
9. Creating and maintaining an historical tradition by Charles H. Wesley[Reprinted from the Journal of Negro History]
10. Destination Togo.
11. General knowledge test of the Negro by Mae belle Claytor
12. How the King Holiday developed.
13. Leadership conference on Civil Rights, 1968.
14. Negro. ASNLH Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
15. Negro giants in history: a series of eight portraits by Inge Hardison
16. Negro History Week: a national celebration … the second week in February beginning the 7th directed by the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History … . For further information, write C. G. Woodson, Director …
17. Negro History Week, the history of
18. Negro History Week, the local association observes
19. Negro History Week, January 17, 1959 [Reprinted from New York Teacher News.
20. Negro in the in the Post War world. Extension of remarks of Hon. Adam C. Powell, Jr.
21. Ouidah Cite historique des “Houeda”
22. The Pennsylvania Abolition Society & the Pennsylvania Black. Two hundredth anniversary exhibition. April 17, 1974-July 17, 1974 at the Historical Society of Pennsylvania from its Collections, those of Charles L. Blockson, and others, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 1974.
23. Pictures of distinguished Negroes.
24. Suggestions for the teaching of Negro history 1969 [by] the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History, Inc.
25. Some Blacks of distinction in the Century.
26. Thurgood Marshall and the 14th Amendment by James Poling. Reprinted from Collier’s for February 23, 1952.
27. To the Negroes of America by Robert Welch, 1967.
28. Togo: Africa on an accessible scale.
30. Washington, D.C. Bicentennial of the federal city.
31. The Way it was: oral history project, memorial library or Radnor township
32. We honor them by Willie Mae Watson, 1964. Vol. I
33. We honor them by Willie Mae Watson, 1965. Vol. II
34. Writing the record of the Negro into the American culture by J. Reuben Sheeler, head of the department of history and geography, Texas Southern University, Houston, Texas.
The 1983 Afro-American History Kit, the Association for the Study of Afro-American Life and History, Inc. J. Rupert Picott, Editor. The following is a list of publication topics contained in the folder :
35. Adam Powell, Jr.: Black American
36. Ahmed Baba: a scholar of old Africa
37. The Black American: A vision for the future with special emphasis on science.
38. Charles S. Johnson: scholar and educator
39. Charles White: portrait of an artist
40. Charters of freedom: The Declaration of Independence 1776, The Constitution of the United States 1787, The Bill of rights 1791
41. Father Divine: Peace Mission
42. Giles Beecher Jackson: Director General
43. Hiram Revels: United States Senator
44. How to celebrate 1983 Afro-American “Black” History Month: plans, ideas programs
45. An interview with Julian Bond
46. Joel Augustus Rogers: an Afro-American historian
47. Jomo Kenyatta, “Father” of Kenya
48. The Lady desegregated Washington, D.C.:
49. Dr. Lena Edwards: people lover
50. Meta Vaux Warrick Fuller: sculptor
51. Negro [The word]
52. Paul Lawrence Dunbar: Black poet in history
53. Selected Black American leaders: portraits for children
54. Some black inventors selected by J. Rupert Picott
55. Through words to freedom.
1. Abraham Lincoln by Ingri & Edgar Parin d’Aulaire, 1939.
2. The Bears’ tale. My Livingstone, volume 14, 1981.
3. A Book of famous poems compiled by Marjorie Barrows.
4. The Child’s story of the Negro by Jane Dabney Shackelford, 1938
5. Favorite nursery songs ; illustrated by Pelagie Doane with simplified piano arrangements by Jnez Bertail, 1941.
6. Fun with the family [by] Helen M. Robinson, Marion Monroe, A. Sterl Artley, Charlotte S. Huck [and] William A. Jenkins. Linguistic advisor, W. Cobell Great ; illustrators, Bob Childress, Jack White and John Walter, 1965.
7. Hayes Afro-American first steps reader: emphasizing the African heritage of Black Americans by Zenobia M. Johnson, 1971.
8. Kiddies: do you know that the ice cream mold was invented by A.L. Cralle? A Black man [by] Merzie Wilson, 1985.
9. Little women [by] Louisa May Alcott ; illustrated by Louis Gambor.
10. Negro folk tales by Helen Adele Whiting ; illustrations by Lois Mailou Jones.
11. So rich by Phontella B. Ruff. Authors autographed copy, “To Mazie with fond memories of our teaching in the Camden School System!”
12. The Sunbonnet babies’ primer by Eulalie Osgood Grover ; illustrated by Bertha Corbett Melcher, 1902.
13. Uncle Ben on food, clothing and homes. The Uncle Ben books, 1933.
14. Uncle Ben in Panama. The Uncle Ben books, 1933.
15. Und Gott sah dass es gut war.
VII. Prints and Posters
Series description: This section consist of three major series of posters/prints, the Famous Black Americans, The African Scene, and Treasures of Art: the world’s greatest paintings. Items feature images of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Fannie Lou Hammer, and the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History, among others. The copyright dates range from 1937 to 1986.
1. Treasures of Art: the world’s greatest paintings [that were printed during the depression by a government committee headed by Eleanor Roosevelt] in glorious full color. Portfolio, artwork guide, 1937
2. “Anne of Cleves” by Hans Holbein. 1937 National Committee for Art Appreciation [Color print of painting]
3. “Alfonso D’Este, Duke of Ferrara” by Titian. Courtesy The Metropolitan Museum of Art.
4. “View of Toledo” by El Greco. Courtesy The Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
5. “Girl with a Marmot” by Fragonard. Albertina Collection, Vienna. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
6. “The little prayer” by Caravaggio. Liechenstein Gallery, Vienna. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
7. “The Banker and his wife” by Quentin Massys. Louvre, Paris. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
8. “The Banjo player” by Watteau. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
9. “Colonel George Coussmaker” by Reynolds. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
10. “Mrs. Grace Dalrymple Elliott” by Gainsborough. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.
1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
11. “The Ford” by Claude Lorrain. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.
1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
12. “Seacoast” by Bonngton. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.
1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
13. “The Peasant wedding” by Pieter Breughel the elder. Kunsthistorisches Museum, Vienna
1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
14. “View of Trent” by Albrecht Durer. Kunsthalle, Bremen. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
15. “Fox and Wolf Hunt” by Rubens. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art.
1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
16. “The Infanta Margarita Teresa in Red” by Velasquez Kunsthistorisches Museum, Vienna. Courtesy hale, Cushman & Print, Boston. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
17. “The Grand Canal, Venice” by Turner. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
18. “Broken eggs” by Greze. Courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation. [Color print of painting]
19. “Madame De Pompadour” by Boucher. National Gallery of Scotland, Edinburgh. Courtesy Hale, Cushman & Flint, Boston. 1937 National Committee For Art Appreciation.
20. Martin Luther King – Militant Civil Rights leader. Photocopied photograph
21. Thirty-first annual celebration of Negro History Week. Cardstock poster advertising Negro History Week February 12-19, 1956. Black and White photo of Carter G. Woodson. Theme: Negro history in an era of changing human relations
22. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. January 15, 1929 – April 4, 1968. Supplement to The Philadelphia Inquirer, April 14, 1968. UPI Colorphoto
23. Changing the African-American image through history: ASNLH [Association For the Study of Negro Life and History] 1926-1969. Our 43rd annual observance: Negro History Week, February 9-15, 1969. Poster publicizing Negro History Week
24. Tri-County concerts Association – Florence Quivar. Poster/Playbill advertising a performance by Florence Quivar, March 17, 1971 at Radnor Junior High School, Wayne
25. Fannie Lou Hamer: the woman who changed the South. 1988 Organization for Equal Education of the Sexes, Inc. Poster black and brown photograph image with quote [Eleanor Holmes Norton]
26. Famous Black American entertainers – Part I. Nabisco’s famous Black Americans poster series. Copy of original painting by James Huff, portrait montage – 62 persons depicted. Produced by B&C Associates, Inc., 1986
27. Famous Black American writers- Nabisco’s famous Black Americans poster posters, copy of original painting by James Huff; portrait montage – 15 persons depicted. Produced by B&C Associates, Inc., 1985
28. Famous Black American educators. Two posters, copy of original painting by James Huff; portrait montage – 25 persons depicted. B&C Associates Inc., 1985
29. Black American generals and Admirals. Two posters, copy of original by James Huff; portrait montage – 68 persons depicted. B&C Associates Inc., 1985
30. Famous Black American Scientists. Poster, copy of an original painting by James Huff; portrait montage 20 persons depicted. B&C Associates Inc., 1985
31. Famous Black American Leaders. Poster, Copy of Original painting by James Huff; portrait montage – 36 persons depicted
32. The African scene: Congo Mother & Child, The Democratic Republic of the Congo. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing
33. The African scene: Ethiopian boy with flowers. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing
34. The African scene: Fulani girl, Nigeria. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing.
35. The African scene: Hausa trader, Nigeria. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing.
36. The African scene: Kora Kora father and son, Kenya. Published by Don Miller Studio. Oil painting
37. The African scene: Lagos Boy, Nigeria. Published by Don Miller Studio. Oil painting.
38. The African scene: Masai Girl, Kenya. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing.
39. The African scene: Hausa women at well, Nigeria. Published by Don Miller Studio. Ink Drawing.
40. The African scene: Mangbetu woman, Zaire. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard drawing
41. The African scene: Masai Mother & Child, Kenya. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing
42. The African scene: Masai elder, Tanzania. Published by Don Miller Studio. Ink drawing.
43. The African scene: Yoruba grandmother, Nigeria. Published by Don Miller Studio. Scratchboard Drawing
Series description: The majority of the photograph collection consists of unidentified people. Only 8 of them feature images of Mazie B. Hall. Others include Miss Mazie B. Hall’s mother, Carrie Hall, school children, buildings and structures. Most of the photographs are not dated; however, those that have dates are 1935, 1938, 1951, and 1953
1. Token of four years of service for Reverend L. Arthur Younger as Patron of Saints April 1930. Framed photograph, black & white, wooden frame, 11.2 x 15.7 cm.
2. Framed color photograph of Carrie Hall, headshot, 20.6 x 25.6 cm.
3. Color photograph of unidentified woman, 15 x 29 cm.
4. Framed photograph, black & white, unidentified woman standing with hands behind back, edges of mount worn and torn, 13.8 x 23.8 cm., print is intact
5. Framed photograph of Henry Aul[?], black & white, 10.7 x 15 cm.
6. Framed black & white photograph, mount bottom left corner badly damaged, 15 x 22.5 cm., print is intact
7. Man in a suit standing next to seated woman in fur coat, 10.1 x 15.3 cm.
8. Mounted (flower design) photograph of two unidentified gentlemen, standing, one holding hat, 7.6 x 12.7 cm.
9. Unidentified woman in skirt standing holding the hand of young girl, color photograph, 8.9 x 12.6 cm.
10. Sepia toned photograph of unidentified man standing with cut tree trunk, 12.1 x 8.5 cm.
11. Tower of David, color picture, 9.2 x 6.2 cm, sequoia 1951 Sepia toned photograph.
12. Framed photograph of a man named Oliver, taken in Calcutta, January 17, 1945, black & white, 5.9 x 8.1 cm.
13. Black & white print of Martin Luther King with hands folded, 32.5 x 24.5 cm.
14. Black & white copy of photograph dinner hall with many seated few standing. Second Anniversary Dinner Citizens Action Committee For Better School Club Shaguire[?] April 9, 1953.
15. Color photograph of what appears to be a prom/dance photo of unidentified man and woman standing, 6.3 x 9.2 cm
16. Black and white picture postcard of Mrs. Willie Watson, 344 Washington St. Youngstown, Ohio, 8.7 x 13.8 cm.
17. Colored photograph of unidentified man and child, 12.6 x 8.9 cm.
18. Mazie B. Hall standing with two unidentified gentlemen, black and white, 7.2 x 11.5 cm.
19. Black and white photograph of Mazie B. Halls wearing coat, gloves and hat, 6.2 x 8.7 cm.
20. Color photograph of unidentified man seated with scarf printed on an oval shaped board, 25.8 x 38.7 cm.
21. Mounted black and white class picture of children, Mazie B. Hall, center, mount small damage at corners, print is intact, 35 x 27.7 cm
22. The amazing Mazie B. Hall: 100 years of Divine Living, color print funeral announcement, of Mazie B. Hall. Poem excerpt “The song of the black” woman” by Ms. Hall, 7.25 x 11.5 cm.
23. Black & white photograph of Ms. Mazie B. Hall. “1935” in pencil top left corner of photo, 8.2 x 10.5 cm.
24. Picture postcard of an unidentified woman, wearing head adornment and smiling, black & white, 8.6 x 13.7 cm.
25. Mazie B. Hall Powell School 1959-1960, 5.6 x 7.7 cm. (small damage on right hand side)
26. Photograph of Mazie B. Hall, black and white, 12.5 x 17.1 cm., (small damage middle of top edge)
27. Framed photograph of Carrie Hall, black and white, 24 x 17.3 cm
28. Sepia tone photograph, class picture, Tredyffrin-Easttown Class of 38 High School, Washington, DC, May 24, 1938 (hanging on wall at the Blockson Collection)
29. Sepia tone photograph, class picture, Tredyffrin-Easttown, Class of 35 High School.
Washington, DC, May 23, 1935 (hanging on wall at the Blockson Collection)
30. Color photograph of Mazie B. Hall wearing purple blazer jacket, wooden frame, 41 x 34 cm.
31. Color copy of a photograph, full color, Mazie B. Hall sitting with two unidentified women, appears to be some sort of celebration.
32. Framed drawing , black and white, four children sitting with book and woman with wrapped head sitting with walking stick
Series description: The Media series consists of tape recordings with speakers, videos, 1 CD, and records of popular African American musicians like Diane Warwick, Lou Rawls, Billie Holiday, Steve Wonder, Aretha Franklin, Quincy Jones, Pearl Bailey, and Ray Charles among others. The Media series contains four subseries: Records; Tapes; Videos; and a CD
1. Leontyne Price: Verdi Heroines [RCA Records], 1970.
2. George Benson, Earl Klugh Collaboration [Produced by Tommy Lipuma, Warner Bros. Records Inc], 1987.
3. Dionne Warwick’s Golden Hits Part 1 [Produced by Bacharach-David, Scepter Records], n.d.
4. The Original Broadway Cast Recording of Purlie [Produced by Andy Wiswell, AMPEX Records], n.d.
5. Paul Robeson: A Man and His Beliefs [Compiled by Christopher R. Ellis, Everest Records], n.d.
6. The Abyssinia Baptist Church Choir (NYC): Blessed Art Thou, A Tribute [Produced by Rev. William Saxe Epps], n.d.
7. Lou Rawls: Soulin’ [Produced by David Axelrod, Capitol Records], n.d.
8. A Collectors Porgy & Bees [Produced by Peter Dellheim, RCA Records], 1976.
9. Billie Holiday: The Lady Day Sings [Gozo Records], n.d.
10. The Jazz Crusaders: Give Peace a Chance [Produced by Richard Bock, Liberty Records], n.d.
11. Cannonball Adderley Presents Soul Zodiac [Produced by Cannonball Adderley & David Axelrod Capitol Records], n.d.
12. Sister Rosetta Tharpe: Spirituals in Rhythm [Promenade Records],n.d.
13. Brock Peters reads excerpts from Life and Times of Frederick Douglas [CMC Records, Inc], 1969.
14. Dionne Warwick: On Stage and in the Movies [Produced by Bacharach-David, Scepter Records, Inc.], n.d.
15. Lou Rawls: Live! [Produced by David Axelrod], n.d.
16. Stevie Wonder: Down to Earth [Produced by H. Cosby and C. Paul], 1966.
17. Aretha: Lady Soul [Produced by Jerry Wexler, Atlantic Records], 1968.
18. The Negro People in America [Directed by John Field, Victoria Traube], 1964.
19. Smiles (Eydie Gorme, Steve Lawrence, Ella Fitzgerald, Ray Charles Singers….) [MCA Records], n.d.
20. Harry Belafonte: Belafonte [RCA Victor Records], n.d.
21. Herb Alpert’s Tijuana Brass: Whipped Cream & Other Delights [Produced by Herb Alpert & Jerry MossA&M Records], n.d.
22. Spotlight on Ray Charles [Pickwick International, INC, No Disk Inside], 1962.
23. Aretha Franklin: Queen of Soul [Columbia Records], n.d.
24. Quincy Jones: Sounds…And Stuff Like That [A&M Records], 1978.
25. Mr. Watermelon Man: Mongo Santamaria La Bamba [Columbia Records], n.d.
26. The Chambers Brothers: The Time Has Come [Columbia Records], n.d.
27. Eddie Harris: Trip [Stereo Sounds], n.d.
28. Confessions of Nat Turner As Made to T.R. Gray, November 1, 1831 read by Brock Peters [CMS Records, INC], 1968.
29. Collector’s History of Classic Jazz (Five Record Set) [Murray & Hill], n.d.
30. Here’s Louis Armstrong [DECCA Records], n.d.
31. Carl Murray and the Choirs of Canaan Baptist Church of Christ in Harlem: Reflections [Day Dream Productions], n.d.
32. Mahalia Jackson’s Greatest Hits [Produced by Irving Townsend, Columbia Records], 1963.
33. Sidney Bechet [Everest Records], n.d.
34. Mahalia Jackson: Abide With Me [Columbia Records], n.d.
35. Fats Waller Piano Solos 1929-1941 [RCA Records], 1977.
36. Diana Ross and Lionel Richie: Endless Love Soundtrack [PolyGram Records], 1981.
37. Duke Ellington and His Orchestra: In a Melloton [RCA], 1956.
38. Pearl Bailey and Louis Bellson [Everest Records], 1955.
39. Ray Charles: Modern Sounds in Country and Western Music [ABC-Paramount], n.d.
40. The Essential Paul Robeson [Vanguard Recording Society], 1984.
41. The Longines Symphonette Society: 10 of the Best Ink Spots Hits [?],n.d.
42. The Exciting Lloyd Price [ABC Paramount], n.d.
43. Andre Watts Plays Listz [Columbia Records], n.d.
44. Belafonte [Columbia Records], 1956.
45. Collector’s History of American Jazz Singers (five records set) [Murray & Hill], n.d.
46. The Fats Waller Legacy [Olympic Records], n.d.
47. Great Voices of the Century – Jan Peerce [Everest Records], n.d.
48. Louis Armstrong and AL Hirt Play Dixieland Trumpet [Murray & Hill Records], n.d.
49. Mahalia Jackson: Lord Don’t Let Me Fall [Columbia], n.d.
50. Mahalia Jackson with the Falls-Webb Ensemble: Come On Children Let’s Sing[Columbia; no record], n.d.
51. Mills Brothers [Everest Records], n.d.
52. The One and Only Erroll Garner and His Trio [Columbia], n.d.
53. Scott Joplin: His Story and His Music [SQN Productions], 1977.
54. Scott Joplin: His Story and His Music [SQN Productions, still in seal], 1977.
55. Scott Joplin: His Story and His Music [SQN Productions, still in seal], 1977.
56. Scott Joplin: His Complete Works (Richard Zimmerman, Piano) [Murray & Hill Records], n.d.
57. When the “Saints” Come Singing IN England Tour Program by the Senior Choir of Saints Memorial Baptist Church Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania [TR Records], n.d.
Tapes – Music
1. Hogan and Nauman: Rhapsody in Blue and other piano Favorites [INS Records], 1988.
2. Louis Armstrong: St. Louis Blues and Super Hits [Retro Music], 1994.
3. The Mills Brothers: Paper Doll [MCA Records], 1998.
4. The Unforgettable Nat King Cole [CEMA Special Markets], 1991.
Tapes – Speakers
1. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Tasks of Blk. Leadership: Assessment of Harold [Speaker: John Henrik Clarke, W. Eric Perkins; Tape 10; Conf. No 90], n.d.
2. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Black Self-Trained Historians and the Struggle [Speaker: Elinor Desverney Sinnette, Valerie Sandoval-Mwal; Tape 26, Conf. No 90; #1], n.d.
3. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Black Self-Trained Historians and the Struggle [Speaker: Elinor Desverney Sinnette Valerie Sandoval – Mwal; Tape 26, Conf. No 90; #2], n.d.
4. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Convention Banquet [Speaker: Hon. Diane Abbott; Tape 42, Conf. No 90], n.d.
5. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Carter G. Woodson Luncheon [Speaker: Charles Walker Thomas, Edgar A. Toppin; Tape 44; Conf. No 90], n.d.
6. Asalh – Weaving the Fabric of Freedom: Opening Plenary Session [Opening Plenary Session; Tape 45; Conf. No 90], n.d.
7. Assoc. for Study of Afro – Asalh 72nd Anniversary Confererence: Teaching and Writing Afro-Amer. History [Speaker: John Hope Franklin, Helen G. Edmonds; Tape 2, Conf. No 59], n.d.
8. Assoc. for Study of Afro – Asalh 772nd Anniversary Conference: State & Local Black History [Tape 7; Conf. No 59], n.d.
9. Assoc. for Study of Afro – Asalh 772nd Anniversary Conference: Carter G. Woodson Luncheon [Speaker: Lorenzo Greene, Tape 11; Conf. No 59], n.d.
10. Assoc. for Study of Afro – Asalh 772nd Anniversary Conference: Blk. Women & the Club Movement of Late 19th & [Tape 15; Conf. No 59], n.d.
11. Assoc. for Study of Afro – Asalh 772nd Anniversary Conference: African-Amer. Women & Waged Labor, 1876 – 1940 [Tape 26, Conf. No 59], n.d.
12. Black Women: New Directions Sponsored by National Council of Negro Women, Louisville Section [Keynote Address & Program, A], 1984
13. Black Women: New Directions Sponsored by National Council of Negro Women, Louisville Section [Keynote Address & Program, A], 1984
14. Black Women: New Directions Sponsored by National Council of Negro Women, Louisville Section [Workshop Sessions, 102], 1984
15. Black Women: New Directions Sponsored by National Council of Negro Women, Louisville Section [Workshop Sessions, 402], 1984
16. Black Women: New Directions Sponsored by National Council of Negro Women, Louisville Section, 1984
17. Second Baptist Church of Wayne: Anniversary [Dr. Raymond Thomas, Pastor], 1992.
18. Peace Pilgrim: Dallas Church [Side A], 1979.
19. Peace Pilgrim: Salt Lake City [Side A], 1955.
20. Services to Youth Luncheon [Convention Recordings International Inc.], n.d.
1. 100th Anniversary Celebration of Second Baptist Church [Wayne, PA], 11/16/1986.
2. Toni Morrison interview with Charlie Rose, n.d.
3. Profiles w/ Mazie Hall – Toni Wash, 5/22/92
4. Touring Egypt [Produced by Encounter Video, Questar Home Video], 1988.
5. Things That Aren’t There Anymore [WHYY Production], 1993.
6. “The Thrill is Gone” by Darrell Gilyard plus Additional Messages by Jerry Falwell & Darrell Gilyard, n.d.
7. The World of Addy Walker – Books of heritage, a doll and other historic delights for girls 7 and up [Pleasant Company], n.d.
8. Amazing Grace with Bill Moyers [PBS Home Video], 1990.
9. Hello, Dolly! [Fox Video], 1990.
10. “Women’s Way [Philadelphia, Quantum Production], n.d.
1. Awadagin Pratt: A Long Way from Normal [Produced by John Fraser, EMI Records], 1993
Series description: The memorabilia series in the Mazie B. Hall Collection contains hand fans, plaques with quotes, complimentary gifts from organizations such as the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Inc., Martin Luther King fact cards, and wallets. These memorabilia contain themes of Christ, funeral homes, flowers, and Africa. There are also two empty jewelry boxes, a trophy inscribed, “Presented by Epicurean Social Club 1927 to Rebecca E. Young,” shoes and bags, Philco clock radio, an egg bitter and a bugle.
Series description: This series contains publications ranging from 1919 to 1994. It includes several magazines, articles, leaflets, brochures, advertisements for upcoming books, an album cover, as well as a children’s coloring book. The publications cover a wide range of topics including history (African America and world), politics, economics and education.
1. Liberator Magazine [articles mostly regarding politics and communism], September 1919.
2. Liberator Magazine [articles mostly regarding politics and communism], February 1920.
3. The Philly Wink - Philadelphia's Leading Colored Magazine, December 1933.
4. The Brown American, December 1939.
5. Marian Anderson Sings. Album Cover by Royale Records [record not included], 1954.
6. Faith Digest – Togo Nukunu by T.L. Osborn’s Evangelistic Ministry [includes articles regarding T.L. Osborn’s efforts to convert the people of Ghana], 1959.
7. The Challenge by Pennsylvania Department of Public Welfare [regarding Education], September/October 1971.
8. Delegate 74 Magazine by Melpat Associates, 1974.
9. Delegate 76 Magazine by Melpat Associates [Bi-Centennial Edition], 1976.
10. Merzette Coloring Book by Merzie Wilson [including images of Black inventions], 1985.
11. We, the Black Americans booklet by the U.S. Department of Commerce Bureau of the Census [No. 3 in a series of 6], 1986.
12. Black history national recreation trail, Washington. Courtesy of Parks and History Association, Washington, D.C., in cooperation with the National Park Service, U.S. Department of the interior, 1991.
13. Rev. & Mrs. Stephen B. Rutuna by Child Evangelism Fellowship Inc [Contribution form].
14. Take a peek into your past… by Pennsylvania Heritage [brochure with subscription application]
15. The "10-36" Plan investment opportunity developed by Dr. Leon H. Sullivan [5 copies]
16. The Carter G. Woodson Distinguished Scholar-In-Residence by the Association for the study of Afro-American Life and History [brochure]
17. Two Hands - to help you make your own way in business by investment opportunity developed by Dr. Leon H. Sullivan.
18. An explanation of the Manpower Development and Training Act by U.S. dept of labor [pamphlet], 1962.
19. Grandma's Hands [Catalog, Black Collectables].
20. Jonathan Phillip Ford Memorial Foundation Inaugural Benefit [program]
21. People's Light "Waiting for Godot" by Samuel Beckett], October 8 - November 16, 1986.
22. Studio 2015: Enter the Amazing World of Fantastic Black Art by Willie Nash [Catalog of various artists].
23. The Black Resource Guide“ [black businesses, individuals and organizations].
24. The North Star: A planning Bulletin [Newsletter, articles regarding the African Meeting house], Summer 1983.
25. The Fellowship House Song Book [children and gospel songs].
26. The University of Tennessee Press [articles about the Spiritual Churches of New Orleans with Baptism on Cover], Fall/Winter 1991/92.
27. The University of Tennessee Press, Spring/Summer 1991.
28. Young People: Congo - Close Up [recounts efforts to convert the people of Congo], March 12, 1961.
29. The National Medical Association Demands Equal Opportunity: Nothing More, Nothing Less“ [Advertisement for Charles H. Wright M.D.'s book by that title].
30. The Negro: Part 1 in America; Part 2 in Africa. [Catalog of Books at University Place Book Shop].
31. Valuable Books on the Negro by the Associated Publishers, Inc.
32. Collecting Habits of African Americans by Ancestors Alive [survey].
33. Dreams. [Reflections about John and Barbara Dawkins].
34. Fund Raising Blues??? by Natural Resource Network [Advertisement].
35. Hostesses’ duties application by Bucks for Bricks and Mortar Fund Raising Campaign.
36. “Science and Invention" by the Association for the study of Afro American Life and History [2 articles].
37. Sharon’s Antiques Certificate, 1974.
38. The Philadelphia Orchestra: Wolf Gang Sawallisch with new Assistant Conductor Andre Raphel Smith [advertisement], 1994.
39. “When Jesus Comes,” “My Morning Prayer,” “Look on the Sunny Side,” “Teach us how to live,” “Please, Lord, remind us,” lyrics to songs and prayers].
40. “Association of Black Women Historians” [empty card].
41. Twenty-first anniversary for Pastor and Mrs. Thomas. Sunday, November 6, 1994.
42.The Rights of All: Blacks and the United States Constitution “by Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture.