Special Collections & University Archives University of Massachusetts Amherst Libraries

Bond, Horace Mann, 1904-1972

Horace Mann Bond Papers, 1830-1979.
169 boxes (84.5 linear feet).
Call no.: MS 411

Horace Mann Bond, ca.1930
Horace Mann Bond, ca.1930

Educator, sociologist, scholar, and author. Includes personal and professional correspondence; administrative and teaching records; research data; manuscripts of published and unpublished speeches, articles and books; photographs; and Bond family papers, especially those of Horace Bond’s father, James Bond. Fully represented are Bond’s two major interests: black education, especially its history and sociological aspects, and Africa, particularly as related to educational and political conditions.

Correspondents include many notable African American educators, Africanists, activists, authors and others, such as Albert C. Barnes, Claude A. Barnett, Mary McLeod Bethune, Arna Bontemps, Ralph Bunche, Rufus Clement, J.G. St. Clair Drake, W.E.B. Du Bois, Edwin Embree, John Hope Franklin, E. Franklin Frazier, W.C. Handy, Thurgood Marshall, Benjamin E. Mays, Pauli Murray, Kwame Nkrumah, Robert Ezra Park, A. Phillip Randolph, Lawrence P. Reddick, A.A. Schomburg, George Shepperson, Carter G. Woodson and Monroe Work.

Background on Horace Mann Bond

Horace Mann Bond was born on November 8, 1904 in Nashville, Tennessee. He was the son of James and Jane Alice Browne Bond, the fifth of their six children. His mother was a graduate of Oberlin College, and his father, a minister, held degrees from Berea College and Oberlin Seminary. James Bond’s career included such positions as financial agent for Lincoln Institute in Kentucky, college pastor at Talladega College in Alabama, minister of an Atlanta church and director of the Kentucky Commission on Interracial Cooperation. Jane Bond was a teacher for many years and pursued graduate work in sociology at Oberlin College.

Horace Mann Bond attended the elementary and high schools of Lincoln Institute, Talladega College and Atlanta University. He completed secondary school at Lincoln Institute in 1919. He began college work at Lincoln University in Oxford, Pennsylvania in the fall of 1919, and received an A.B. degree from that institution in 1923.

In 1924 Bond accepted a position as director of the school of education at Langston University in Oklahoma. That same year, he began graduate work at the University of Chicago. He received a master’s degree in education in 1926. In 1936 Bond earned his PhD. degree in the history of education. His thesis,”Social and Economic Influences on the Public School Education of Negroes in Alabama, 1865-1930,” was awarded the University of Chicago’s Susan Colver Rosenberg Prize in June 1937 for the best thesis in the social sciences. It was published in 1939 as Negro Education in Alabama: A Study in Cotton and Steel. Bond’s first book, Education of the Negro in the American Social Order, had been published in 1934.

Between 1926 and 1936 Bond pursued both graduate study and employment at various educational institutions. For the academic year 1927-1928, he was director of the extension program at the State Normal School in Montgomery, Alabama. In the fall of 1928, he accepted what was to be the first of several positions with Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee. Bond served as head resident of a men’s dormitory, taught several classes in education and history, and acted as research assistant to Charles S. Johnson of the social sciences department. During the 1929 and 1930 summer school sessions of Tuskegee Institute in Alabama, Bond conducted special classes under the auspices of the American Social Hygiene Association. From 1930 to 1931 Bond was employed at Fisk as a part-time lecturer in education. He worked full-time from 1932 to 1934 as an instructor and as a field worker for student and alumni promotion. In 1933 Bond supervised a Fisk project for the Tennessee Valley Authority which surveyed the social, economic and educational conditions of the black population in selected counties in seven states. From the fall of 1937 to 1939, Bond was head of Fisk’s department of education.

It was during his first tenure at Fisk that Horace Bond met Julia Washington, a 1929 graduate of the university. They were married in 1930. Their first child, Marguerite Jane, was born in 1938; Horace Julian was born in 1940; James George, in 1944.

Beginning in the fall of 1929 and continuing for two years, Bond participated in a survey of black schools and the achievement of black children in North Carolina, Louisiana and Alabama. During this time, Bond visited more than 700 urban and rural black schools and administered standardized tests to nearly ten thousand children. The project was sponsored by the Julius Rosenwald Fund, a private foundation that concentrated its efforts in black and southern education. Bond received some financial support for graduate study from the Fund; his association with it continued for many years. As part of another investigation group of the Rosenwald Fund known as the School Exploration Group, Bond and his wife were assigned to study an isolated rural community, Star Creek, in Louisiana during the last months of 1934. The Bonds were directed to observe and report on black schools, social and economic conditions and race relations in the rural South.

In January 1935 Bond began work as dean of Dillard University in New Orleans, Louisiana. Dillard University combined the institutions of Straight University and New Orleans University with a design to implement some of the principles of “progressive education.” The first classes of the new institution were held in September 1935, with Bond teaching courses in education and psychology as well as attending to his administrative responsibilities.

Horace Mann Bond accepted his first college presidency in 1939. The Fort Valley Normal and Industrial School was being incorporated into the Georgia state system of public schools for blacks as the Fort Valley State College. Bond agreed to serve as acting president for one year; he remained as president until the fall of 1945.

While at Fort Valley, besides carrying out regular administrative duties and teaching, Bond worked toward the improvement of college-community relationships and acted to upgrade area black public schools. In conjunction with the Conference of Presidents of Negro Land Grant Colleges and the United States War Department, Bond was also active in the planning of vocational and academic training programs for black soldiers and veterans.

In 1945 Bond was elected to the presidency of Lincoln University in Oxford, Pennsylvania. He was the fifth president of the institution, which was founded in 1854 to provide a higher education in the arts and sciences for “youth of African descent,” and, although he himself did not make this distinction, he was its first black president. Much of Bond’s work at Lincoln was directed toward public relations; during his twelve years there he delivered hundreds of addresses and managed to increase state financial aid to the institution. In 1950 Bond inaugurated for Lincoln one of the nation’s first institutes for African studies. He was largely responsible for a rise in the number of African students attending the institution. On a community level, Bond participated in efforts to desegregate local public facilities; his activities included campaigning for a position on the Lower Oxford Board of School Directors in 1947.

Bond pursued extensive research into the history of Lincoln University and the surrounding area. The project was begun as part of the university’s 1954 centennial celebration, but Bond’s investigation continued well beyond that year. Most of the writing based on his research was published posthumously (1976) as Education for Freedom: A History of Lincoln University, Pennsylvania.

Bond resigned his presidency of Lincoln in June 1957 and was named President Honorarius for life.

While at Lincoln University, in 1949, Horace Bond made the first of many trips to Africa. On this initial visit, under the sponsorship of the African Council on Arts and Research, he made a survey of secondary education in British West Africa. Subsequent trips also included educational consultation, as well as participation in Ghanaian independence celebrations and Liberian mining expeditions.

Bond’s interest in Africa and African-American relations led to his affiliations as founding member or officer with several organizations, including the American Society for African Culture, the African Studies Association, the International African American Corporation, and the Africa-America Institute.

In December 1957 Bond delivered the annual Inglis Lecture at the Harvard University Graduate School of Education. His address, “The Search for Talent,” dealt with the educational traditions that limited the finding of talent to children of educationally and financially privileged families. The Search for Talent was published in 1959.

Horace Bond had accepted the position of dean of the Atlanta University School of Education in Atlanta, Georgia in July 1957. In addition to fulfilling his role as teacher and administrator there, he engaged in several research projects, including an extensive study of black doctorates. In 1966 Bond relinquished his duties as dean to become director of the Atlanta University Bureau for Educational and Social Research, a position which allowed him to concentrate almost exclusively on educational research. He retired from the University in 1971.

Horace Mann Bond died on December 21, 1972 in Atlanta.

Chronology of the life of Horace Mann Bond
1904 Birth; Nashville, Tennessee
1923 Lincoln University, Pennsylvania; A.B. degree; instructor, education department (fall semester)
1924-1926 Langston University, Oklahoma; director and instructor, education department
1924 First professional publication,
1926 University of Chicago; M.A. degree; full-time student 1926-1927, 1931-1932
1927-1928 Alabama State College; director, extension program
1928-1929 Fisk University, Tennessee; instructor, education department; research assistant, social sciences department
1929-1931 Julius Rosenwald Fund survey of southern rural black schools
1930 Marriage to Julia Agnes Washington
1932-1934 Fisk University, Tennessee; associate professor, education department
1934
Publication of Education of the Negro in the American Social Order
Julius Rosenwald Fund field work in Franklinton, Louisiana
1935-1937 Dillard University, Louisiana; dean
1936 University of Chicago; PhD. degree
1937-1939 Fisk University, Tennessee; head, education department
1939 Publication of thesis as Negro Education in Alabama: A Study in Cotton and Steel
1939-1945 Fort Valley State College, Georgia; president
1945-1957 Lincoln University, Pennsylvania; president
1949 First trip to Africa
1957 Inglis Lecture at Harvard University Graduate School of Education
1957-1966 Atlanta University; dean, School of Education
1966-1971 Atlanta University; director, Bureau of Educational and Social Research
1967 Publication of A Study of Factors Involved in the Identification and Encouragement of Unusual Academic Talent Among Underprivileged Populations
1971 Retirement
1972 Death; Atlanta, Georgia
1976 Publication of Education for Freedom: A History of Lincoln University, Pennsylvania

Contents of Collection

The Papers of Horace Mann Bond, who lived from 1904 to 1972, consist of personal and professional correspondence; administrative and teaching records; research data; manuscripts of published and unpublished speeches, articles and books; and Bond family papers. Fully represented in the Papers are Bond’s two self-proclaimed major interests: black education, especially its history and sociological aspects, and Africa, particularly as related to educational and political conditions. The Papers span the years 1830 to 1979, with the bulk of the material falling in the period 1926 to 1972.

General correspondence, covering over forty years of Bond’s exchanges with friends and professional contacts, accounts for approximately five percent of the collection. It includes correspondence for which Bond created no specific subject files. Access to particular correspondents is provided by the Series 2 description and by a selective name index to the correspondence (see Appendix).

Alphabetically arranged subject files make up nearly a third of the collection. Bond’s affiliations with various educational, cultural and community organizations are well represented in these files. Of special interest are the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People folders, including some material relating to Bond’s work on the 1954 United States Supreme Court desegregation case; field work reports to the Rosenwald Fund; and correspondence with and concerning W. E. B. Du Bois, Langston Hughes and Charles S. Johnson.

A large portion of the Papers documents Bond’s career at several educational institutions. Atlanta University is represented primarily by over 300 family histories produced by Bond’s students. Material relating to Bond’s faculty and administrative posts at other institutions is substantive in content although not in bulk.

Material regarding Bond’s educational research makes up approximately ten percent of the collection. His study of the economic and educational backgrounds of black doctorates is of particular interest, as are several less extensive projects concerning Southern educational institutions and standardized tests. A few items relate to Bond’s PhD. thesis research on the history of black education in Alabama.

Writings in the collection span five decades, from a 1927 Crisis article to the posthumously published history of Lincoln University. They include newspaper articles written for the Associated Negro Press in the early 1930s; Bond’s first book, Education of the Negro in the American Social Order, published in 1934; and the Harvard University Inglis Lecture presented by Bond in 1957.

The Bond family papers consist primarily of correspondence belonging to James Bond, Horace Bond’s father, describing his activities in black and interracial organizations in Kentucky in the 1920s. Other material, more limited in scope, includes correspondence between Bond and his wife, children and brothers.

Bond’s African interests are especially well represented in various parts of the collection. Included in the Papers are extensive correspondence and printed material pertaining to the continent; files relating to Kwame Nkrumah, the American Society for African Culture and the International African American Corporation; correspondence with potential African students at Lincoln University; research data on African students in American colleges; and numerous writings.

Each series is described in detail below. Horace Mann Bond established most of the subject categories within series; the staff of Special Collections and University Archives, in the process of integrating loose material, added others. Unless otherwise noted, papers within folders are arranged chronologically by year, month and day, with undated material following all dated material.

Series and folder numbers appearing in parentheses, e.g. (4: 23), identify the locations of materials mentioned in the series descriptions. Cross-referencing of files is indicated by the use of “see” and “see also” preceding the series and folder designation.

Material removed from normal series location includes originals of oversize materials, newspaper clippings, and other items that have been copied for use in the collection, and whole issues of The New York Times and Time Magazine. The copies are in normal series location, while the originals are to be found in Series 11. A microfilm copy of “The Negro as an American Protestant Missionary in Africa,” a dissertation written by W.C. Harr in 1945 at the University of Chicago, was transferred to the University of Massachusetts Library Microforms Collection. Only the relevant portions of periodical issues have been retained. About eleven linear feet of duplicate copies of materials, mostly printed, have been removed.

Organization of the Collection
dingbat for decoration
Series Descriptions
1892-1971 7 boxes (3.5 linear feet)
Arrangement:

The series is arranged alphabetically by individual’s name, with a file of general correspondence following all other material.

Scope and content:

Series I consists primarily of the correspondence of various members of Horace Mann Bond’s family (see Appendix).

The papers of James Bond, Horace Mann Bond’s father (1863-1929), make up the bulk of the series. Consisting primarily of carbon-copy typescripts of outgoing letters from 1924 through 1928, the correspondence (1:5-19) documents James Bond’s work as Secretary of Colored Work with the Kentucky Young Men’s Christian Association and as director of the Kentucky Commission on Interracial Cooperation. Letters to his family, friends, business associates and others deal with a variety of personal, social and political topics, including racial discrimination on streetcars in Louisville, the 1926 World YMCA Conference in Finland, and the academic progress of the Bond children. James Bond worked for some years on an autobiography, which he called “Life on the Racial Margin.” Included in his papers (1:20-21) are handwritten autobiographical notes and sketches, a typewritten manuscript, and a transcript of the work edited by his son Horace. The miscellaneous papers belonging to James Bond (1:22-23) consist largely of minutes, reports, and other undated material relating to Commission on Interracial Cooperation and YMCA matters. Also included are notes for a newspaper column James Bond wrote in the late 1920s titled “Interracially Speaking.” A file of newspaper clippings (1:24) collected by and regarding James Bond range from an 1892 article he wrote for the Berea College Reporter to notices of his death on 20 January 1929.

Correspondence between Horace Mann Bond and his siblings includes letters from brother James Maxwell Bond (1:26) during his tenures as dean of Dillard University and president of the University of Liberia. It was this brother who adopted the name James after the death of brother James Palmer Bond, acceding to their father’s request that one member of every generation in the Bond family carry the name James. The papers of James Palmer Bond (1:27) include correspondence as well as detailed explanations of numerous inventions regarding aviation, motion pictures, and subterranean communities. General family matters are discussed in correspondence from brothers Gilbert (1:1) and Thomas (1:34) and sister Lucy (1:32). The files for each brother and sister also contain any papers relating to the spouse, children, and grandchildren of those individuals.

Series I also includes correspondence and printed material pertaining to Horace Mann Bond’s wife, Julia Washington Bond (1:30-31). In addition to correspondence with her husband, children, grandmother (“Baby”) and others, are dance and music programs, newsletters and assorted printed material from Pearl High School in Nashville, where her father was principal, and Fisk University. Julia Bond received a graduate library degree from Atlanta University in 1964; a copy of her thesis appears in the file.

Papers relating to Horace and Julia Bond’s three children include correspondence and financial statements regarding Marguerite Jane’s attendance at the Cambridge School in Massachusetts (1:33) and Horace Julian’s years at the George School in Pennsylvania (1:3-4). Horace Julian Bond’s papers also include compositions and undated plays written by him.

The general file on the Bond family (1:35-36) consists of correspondence regarding Horace Mann Bond’s gathering of information for a Bond family history, arrangements for the publication of a family history, and miscellaneous family matters.

1926-1972 9 boxes (4.25 linear feet)
Arrangement:

Chronologically arranged.

Scope and content:

Series 2 is a miscellany of incoming and outgoing letters for which no specific files appear elsewhere in the Papers. The general correspondence provides information about Bond’s major interests, and includes letters of courtesy, as thank-you notes and compliments on speeches; personal business; inquiries and responses about housing, academic invitations to speak and consult; friendly correspondence; and intellectual discourse. Correspondence spans over 40 years of Bond’s exchanges, with the most continuous record of correspondence occurring between 1940 and 1960.

Personal correspondence in the Series includes long-term communication with former classmates and professional associates. These include publisher Wendell Dabney, educators Roy Davenport and Cecil Halliburton, race relations advocate T. Edward Davis, PanAfricanist J. G. St. Clair Drake, and educator and publisher I. J. K. Wells.

Long-term but more formal correspondence occurs with West Virginia State College president John W. Davis, Bond’s University of Chicago graduate associate Clark Foreman, Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College president William H. Gray, childhood acquaintance and educator Eugene D. Raines, Journal of Negro Education editor Charles H. Thompson, Alabama State Teachers College president H. Councill Trenholm, and southern educator John T. Williams.

1926-1935 Correspondence from 1926 through 1935 is relatively sparse but gives a fair representation of Bond’s work during these years with the American Social Hygiene Association, Langston University, the State Teachers College at Montgomery, Alabama and other institutions and organizations. Most of Bond’s communication with sociologist Robert Ezra Park, black education specialist Ambrose Caliver, and Rosenwald Fund Explorer Allison Davis took place in this period.

1936-1940 The correspondence generated in these years deals increasingly with research and publication projects, as in correspondence with A. A. Schomburg at the New York Public Library and editors of publications such as the Journal of Negro Education and the National Urban League’s Opportunity. Significant correspondence includes that with E. Franklin Frazier at Howard University and with writer Donald F. Jones. Of special interest are a 28 May 1937 critical response by Bond regarding a book about slavery, and correspondence with the Board of Home Missions. A letter to I. J. K. Wells in May of 1936 provides a fairly detailed description of Bond’s educational and professional activities up to that time.

1941-1945 Correspondence during the World War 2 years includes miscellaneous items reflecting wartime domestic and travel inconveniences. Correspondence, especially that with Joseph V. Baker, pertains to Bond’s association with the development of vocational education, the education and reeducation of military veterans, and efforts to increase black employment in industry. Information about the general conditions of black higher education in the South is contained in correspondence with J. W. Holley and in 9 July 1945 correspondence with Rufus Clement.

Significant personal correspondence beginning during this period occurs with Kenneth Bright, Thelma Clement-Boozer and Lewis Wade Jones. Subjects discussed range from music to the frustrations of military life. Correspondence on 8 May 1942 with E. Washington Rhodes, one-time editor of the Washington Post, recounts an episode in 1924 when Rhodes told Bond that he would “never be worth a damn.”

1946-1956 General correspondence during Bond’s tenure as president of Lincoln University emphasizes Bond’s public life. Much of the correspondence consists of invitations to speak and to serve on various educational, civic and race relations committees, and of letters to and from Bond responding to various publications and speeches. Significant correspondence relating to black rights and PanAfricanism occurs with Edgar T. Thompson, professor of sociology and anthropology at Duke University, in March 1950; with Samuel E. Morison on 26 February 1951; and with J. G. St. Clair Drake and Marguerite Cartwright.

Other correspondence during this period includes brief, critical comments by Bond on the historical handling of education by colonialists in Indonesia (Mar 1949 and 12 Apr 1952); and a 3 Jan 1956 statement regarding the concept of equality. Correspondence with Robert C. Weaver describes some of the political difficulties associated with Bond’s Lincoln University presidency, on 29 Mar 1956.

Correspondence of personal interest includes exchanges with writer and former classmate Melvin B. “Cap” Tolson and with former student Martin Kilson; as well as with such long-term correspondents as T. Edward Davis.

1957-1962 Correspondence of the late 1950s and early 1960s reflects the desegregation and civil rights activities of the period. Inquiries from and responses to college African studies departments and references to student demonstrations are frequent. Bond’s support of the students is made clear in his letter of 15 Apr 1960 to former president Harry S. Truman. The attitudes of some black administrators concerning the demonstrations are described in letters of 27 Apr and 5 May 1960.

Academic inquiries about Africa and about the history and sociology of the South and Pennsylvania are also frequent; questions came from research groups, professors, teachers and students of all ages. Bond’s responses were usually generous. Federal government offices also sought Bond’s advice, as in correspondence with James C. Evans of the office of the Secretary of Defense (13 May 1960) and with William Weathersby of the United States Information Agency (17 May and 19 June 1961).

Additional special interest correspondence during this period includes a 10 Sept 1958 letter to Stuart Innerst in which Bond discusses the history of black jail and prison populations, an extensive 5 April 1960 response to Max Lerner’s reference to “physic disabilities” in which Bond discusses black achievement, and Bond’s responses to Carleton Putnam’s Race and Reason (15 and 20 July 1962).

Also from this period is Bond’s brief note of praise to E. Franklin Frazier on 28 Mar 1962, and correspondence with former student Virginia Durr dealing with a public service television show which had depicted Africans as unfit for freedom (13 June, 1 July and 3 July 1962).

1963-1967 Several inquiries during this period refer to Bond’s study of the origins of black doctorates; detailed responses appear on 25 Oct 1963 and 12 Mar 1964, the latter containing ideas for further research. A 15 Nov 1963 letter responds to a question about federal aid to black education in terms of the doctorates study. Other significant correspondence includes a 10 Dec 1963 interview in which Bond describes the “man-made caste” system in the United States, and a circa April 1964 statement by Bond on the effects of racial imbalance on children.

1968-1972 General correspondence towards the end of Bond’s life is increasingly miscellaneous and incomplete. Of special interest are letters of 27 Sept 1968 and 1 Oct 1968 which discuss Bond’s son Horace Julian, and Nigerian affairs; and Bond’s 26 Oct 1968 response to an inquiry about the advisability of removing Little Black Sambo from circulation at the Toledo Public Library.

Related material:

Access to specific correspondents or letters is aided by a selective index to the correspondence (see Appendix) and by the following detailed description.

1926-1971 70 boxes (34.75 linear feet)

Series 3 makes up approximately one third of the collection. The series consists of alphabetically arranged subject files representing many of Bond’s personal and professional interests and affiliations. While several files include routine papers such as financial material (3:167-208) and correspondence regarding speaking engagements (3:147-165), the bulk of Series 3 provides substantial information on Bond’s activities throughout his lifetime. Subject files pertaining to Africa and education predominate; these topics and others covered in Series 3 are discussed in detail in the following description.

AFRICA – Organizations

Bond participated as member or officer in numerous organizations representing African business and cultural interests.

Especially in the early 1960s, he was active in facilitating cooperation between Liberian, United States and Swedish mining interests in Liberia, primarily under the auspices of the International African American Corporation (IAAC). The IAAC file (3:229-253) documents the concession agreement which granted rights to explore, develop and mine minerals in Liberia, and which required the formation of a development company, the Liberian American Minerals Company (LAMCO). Materials in the file include correspondence; annual and quarterly reports; geological maps; stock quotations and stockholder notices; and minutes. Also included are papers relating to W. V. S. Tubman, president of the Republic of Liberia.

Bond was on the board of directors of the Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs (CORAC) and one of its representatives to the first Congress of Black Writers and Artists in Paris in 1956. The CORAC file (3:111-113) contains correspondence relating to Bond’s participation in the 1956 Congress and to other activities with which it was associated, working papers for meetings, financial and progress reports. Correspondence, press releases, agenda and informal notes associated with the Summit Meetings of Negro Leaders held in 1958 and 1959 are also included in the file. Bond attended the first of these Summit meetings as a representative of CORAC and the American Society of African Culture.

The American Society of African Culture (AMSAC) was organized after the 1956 Congress, under the sponsorship of CORAC. AMSAC was affiliated with an international Society of African Culture, which originated in France. Its purpose was to broaden cross-cultural understanding between Africa and the United States. Bond served as the organization’s first president and on its executive council. The AMSAC file (3:78-91) contains extensive correspondence, often with executive director John A. Davis, concerning operating principles, African students and visitors, and ideas for research. Also included are newsletters, agenda, annual reports, bibliographies, programs and applications to AMSAC for jobs and fellowship grants.

The AMSAC Second Congress of Black Writers and Artists file (3:92) consists of materials for the international meeting of the Society of African Culture. Bond was part of the AMSAC delegation to this meeting. Materials include correspondence, memoranda dealing with the conference theme, the responsibility of black leaders towards unity and solidarity of black culture-, delegate lists and publicity for the meeting; and miscellaneous notes.

The Africa-America Institute was founded in 1953 to foster closer relations between the peoples of the United States and Africa through a variety of projects and continuing programs. The Institute administered scholarships for African students in the United States and Africa, placed United States teachers in schools and colleges in African nations where requested, disseminated information about Africa in the United States, and brought about exchanges of leaders between the United States and Africa. Bond served on the board of trustees and held the positions of president and director of the Institute.

The Institute file (3:49-61) consists primarily of minutes, reports, copies of the African-American Bulletin and other printed material.

The African Studies Association was founded in 1957 to promote scholarship in African topics. The materials in the file (3:63-64) include programs and notes of annual meetings, newsletters, rosters of American scholars studying African issues, and an abstract of Bond’s “African-American Relations Through Colleges for Negroes.”

The All African Student Union of the Americas was organized to increase communication among African students in North America and to discuss and publicize theories and actions for African self–sufficiency and solidarity. Bond served on its advisory board. Materials in the file (3:66-68) include newsletters; programs, minutes, reports, address transcriptions and working papers for annual meetings and conferences; and limited correspondence.

AFRICA – Trips

From 1949 to 1963, Bond made at least sixteen trips to Africa. Materials documenting these travels are arranged chronologically by trip date and consist of correspondence, invitations, programs,, itineraries, clippings and other printed material. Photographs relating to Bond’s African visits are filed separately in Series 7.

The most fully documented trip is Bond’s first, in 1949 (3:25-28). The invitation to visit Africa was issued by Lincoln University alumni of West Africa; the main purpose of the trip was for Bond to inspect and make recommendations about the school system of West Africa. Bond’s extravagant welcome from the people of West Africa is evidenced by newspaper clippings and correspondence. Other materials include Bond’s written statements about the significance of the trip to him as an African-American, press releases, and welcome addresses. A film of this trip is in 7:73 in videotape copy.

Several Africa trips in the early 1950s dealt primarily with Bond’s role in negotiations towards United States investment in the development of natural resources in Africa. The July 1957 trip (3:35) related to the involvement of American corporate interests in a Volta River and Liberian mineral project (see also 3:217).

Trips of December 1958 (3:36-38), December 1961 (3:44), and September 1963 (3:46-47) relate primarily to activities of the American Society of African Culture.

In December 1958, Bond participated in the AMSAC-sponsored All-African People’s Conference in Ghana as president of AMSAC. Bond attended the ceremonies of the opening of the organization’s offices in Lagos in December of 1961 (3:44). He also represented AMSAC in September 1963 at inaugural ceremonies for the William Leo Hansberry College of African Studies in Nigeria.

Most other trips were in response to invitations to attend celebrations and meetings. In June 1960 (3:39-40) Horace and Julia Bond attended ceremonies commemorating Ghana’s new status as a Republic of the British Commonwealth. The trip of October 1960 (3:41) was in response to an invitation issued by the Eastern Region of Nigeria during the period of the Nigerian Independence Celebrations. The trip of November 1961 (3:43) resulted from an invitation to attend the ceremony of the formal inauguration of the University of Ghana. In December 1962 (3:45), Bond chaired a panel discussion at the First International Congress of Africanists in Ghana.

AFRICA – Correspondence

An extensive correspondence file (3:2-14) spans over twenty-five years of Bond’s personal, academic and business associations relating to Africa. Bond’s acknowledgements of hospitality received during visits to Africa and retrospective descriptions of various aspects of those visits make up much of the file. Also included is considerable correspondence, largely personal, from Africans and appeals from Bond to various organizations for financial assistance for African students in the United States. Other correspondence includes exchanges with Africans in liaison offices, United States State Department personnel, and such organizations as the African Students Association, the American Committee on Africa, the American Friends Service Committee and the University of Liberia. Press releases and memoranda pertaining to Africa are also contained in the file.

AFRICA – Printed Material

The Africa printed material file (3:17-24) consists of miscellaneous printed materials from a variety of sources including both popular and scholarly United States publishers, African embassies, United States governmental departments, private organizations with African interests, and, to a lesser extent, publications of African origin. Oversize African newspapers are filed separately in Series 9.

EDUCATION – Organizations

Horace Bond was associated with numerous educational organizations, many of which are represented in Series 3. Subject files dealing with educational organizations generally include correspondence, printed material, programs for meetings and conferences and other printed matter, copies of addresses and working papers, miscellaneous notes taken by Bond during various meetings, and travel and hotel receipts. Bond’s most extensive work with educational organizations was during the 1950s and 1960s. Several of the more prominent or substantively represented organizations are described below.

Most of the materials in the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools file (3:97) relate to work of that organization toward improved educational opportunities for students in black institutions of higher learning, including programs and correspondence dealing with annual meetings in 1935 and 1954, and minutes and correspondence dealing with activities of the organization’s research committee in the late 1950s and early 1960s. Bond served the organization as speaker and as a member of the research committee.

The Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools file (3:266) relates primarily to observation teams on which Bond served in 1952, for evaluations of the William Penn Charter School in Philadelphia and the Maryland State College and Princess Ann branches of the University of Maryland. Materials include magazines and catalogues about the institutions.

In 1948, Bond initiated a campaign to the National Scholarship Service and Fund for Negro Students for a definition of integrated education that would be sensible of the non-segregated nature of predominantly black institutions as well as of predominantly white institutions. By 1952 that organization introduced a program for what was called “two-way integration.” Most of the correspondence of the National Scholarship Service and Fund for Negro Students file (3:276-277) pertains to that issue.

The years best represented in the United Negro College Fund file (3:378-381) are the mid-1950s, while Bond served on its budget committee during his presidency at Lincoln University. Materials include press releases and radio scripts, in addition to extensive correspondence and printed material.

Among other educational organizations represented primarily by correspondence relating to Bond’s speaking engagements and/or printed material are the Georgia Committee on Teacher Education (3:214); the Board for Fundamental Education (3:105); the American Council on Education (3:70); the National Education Association (3:274); and various institutions, including North Carolina College (3:295), Tuskegee Institute (3:372) and Harvard University (3:220).

EDUCATION – Government Agencies

Several education related subject files pertain to Bond’s work in conjunction with United States government agencies. The President’s Committee on Education Beyond the High School (3:299-303) considered such general problems as federal aid to and changing national needs in higher education. Bond served subcommittees via participation in meetings and correspondence containing recommendations for activities. The file includes correspondence, minutes, reports and printed material.

The United States State Department file (3:386) consists primarily of correspondence concerning educational needs and programs, such as the Department of State Intern Program Training Division, recruitment for foreign service, the “executive reserve,” and the Conference on Africa South of the Sahara.

Bond was also active with the Subcommittee on Education of the Joint Army and Navy Committee on Welfare and Recreation, the latter a division of the United States War Department (3:387-388). The bulk of the file consists of chapters from Bond’s “Military History of the Negro in Africa and the New World”; other materials include correspondence and printed materials.

The White House Conference on Children and Youth file (3:391) describes preparations for the conference and contains correspondence, including that related to Bond’s background paper, “Wasted Talent”, copies of the “Conference Reporter” and other printed material.

Bond was also involved in the United Nations work. The UNESCO general file (3:374) includes correspondence, programs, agendas, and conference objectives and evaluation of the United States National Commission for UNESCO activities. The file also contains correspondence relevant to Bond’s nomination for the directorship of the UNESCO department of education in 1962.

During the summer of 1948, Bond served as chairman of the Committee on Social Understanding for the UNESCO Seminar on Teacher Training at Ashridge College in Berkhamsted, England. The UNESCO Ashridge seminar file (3:375-377) includes correspondence, notes, biographical sketches of staff and delegates, reports, relevant journals and memorabilia.

EDUCATION – Research

From the mid-1920s through the 1930s, Bond’s work was frequently related to the educational research projects of the Julius Rosenwald Fund. The Rosenwald Fund file (3:312-314) contains business and personal correspondence, including that with the Fund’s president, Edwin Embree; Alabama building agent reports; and forms for applications and recommendations for Rosenwald scholarships and fellowships. Other materials in the file refer to projects in which Bond actively participated, including an outline of data to be obtained in the 1929-1931 survey of southern schools, the planning and development of Dillard University, and chronicle descriptions and reports of the 1937-1938 Special Study of Rural Elementary Schools of the South (see also Series 4 and 5).

The Rosenwald Fund Star Creek project file (3:315-318) consists of materials relevant to Bond’s work for the Fund in Star Creek (Franklinton), Louisiana in 1934. Materials include correspondence, an outline of the research activities Horace and Julia Bond were to perform, a diary kept during their residence in Star Creek, recommendations for the improvement of the schools, and a description of the parish in which Star Creek was located.

The bulk of the file consists of a narrative titled “Forty Acres and a Mule” and several versions of “The First Lynching of 1935″. The file concludes with numerous genealogical materials.

The Southeastern Education Laboratory was founded in June 1966, funded primarily by the federal government. Bond was a participant in the early planning stages of the research organization, a contributor to the original proposal, and served on its board of directors until June of 1969.

The Southeastern Education Laboratory’s purposes were the research, development and dissemination of educational ideas concerned with such topics as better utilization of human resources, desegregation, curriculum, and teacher education. The file (3:325-359) consists primarily of printed and mimeographed materials pertaining to the organization itself and to many specific research topics pursued through its funding and organizational support. Also included are correspondence, proposals, minutes, by-laws, memoranda, vitae and research reports.

EDUCATION – Other

In addition to the activities mentioned above, Bond taught a sociology course on “The Negro in American Life” at Garrett Biblical Institute in the summer of 1944 (3:212); and wrote a script titled “Public Education after the Civil War” for the 1969 Columbia University Black Heritage television series (3:110). Materials in the Hampton Institute file (3:219) relate to Bond’s preparation of an historical analysis of that institution in 1944. He also participated in meetings of the Cleveland Conference (3:107-109) and the Spring Conference on Education (3:367) — both informal gatherings of educators and other interested persons assembled annually to discuss educational issues. Several other conferences relating to education are documented in the Ford Foundation file (3:209).

RACE RELATIONS IN THE UNITED STATES

A number of subject files relate to organizations dealing with African-American issues and specifically addressing civil rights and race relations concerns. Materials in these files date from 1931 to 1972.

The American Foundation for Negro Affairs was organized in 1967 to act as a national body for the purpose of cataloging African–American progress and subsequently of charting ten-year goals.

Bond served as vice president and the chairman and director of the organization’s national research commission. Materials documenting the Foundation (3:72-74) include research position papers, minutes and correspondence.

The Associated Negro Press file (3:94) consists primarily of correspondence with Claude A. Barnett, the director of the national news service. The correspondence refers to articles Bond contributed to the A.N.P., as well as to land grant colleges and universities, state appropriations for black institutions of higher education, and Africa. The articles themselves are in 6:50.

In 1944 and 1945 Bond served on a committee with the purpose of producing educational films dealing with race relations. The American Missionary Association and the American Film Center participated in the committee, which was headed by Charles S. Johnson. Materials of the Film Committee (Committee for Mass Education on Race Relations) file (3:166) include correspondence, scenarios for proposed scripts including those by Arna Bontemps and Langston Hughes, minutes and agenda.

The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People file (3:269-272) documents some of the mutual concerns of the NAACP and Bond over a period of thirty years. These include the issues of federal aid to education in the 1930s, the commissioning of black military officers during the 1940s, the Supreme Court “Brown vs. the Board of Education” suit of the 1950s, and desegregation issues during the 1960s. About one quarter of the file deals with Bond’s historical research into the original interpretation of the Fourteenth Amendment for the Supreme Court case.

Materials in the file consist primarily of correspondence, frequently with Clarence Mitchell of the Washington D.C. Bureau and John W. Davis of the Legal Defense and Educational Fund. Additional correspondence concerns the Lincoln University student chapter, and the Philadelphia and Atlanta chapters.

The Race Relations Institute (3:307) is an annual forum of lectures and workshops for bringing the social sciences to people concerned with the improvement of intergroup relations. The Institute began in 1944 and was co-sponsored by divisions of the American Missionary Association and Fisk University. Bond was a lecturer for the Institute on several occasions. Materials in the file include correspondence, programs and brochures.

The Southern Conference on Race Relations (3:361) was an October 1942 meeting of black Southern leaders in Durham, North Carolina to develop a definitive statement regarding race relations issues (partly in order to maintain advances that were assumed would be made by black servicemen during World War 2). Bond was a participant in the conference and a part of the related 1943 subcommittee on agriculture. Materials include correspondence, recommendations for the agricultural subcommittee, and editorial statements.

Materials of the United States Commission on Civil Rights file (3:382) include correspondence, programs, notes, and printed materials relevant especially to Bond’s 1962 paper to the Commission and to his leadership role in the 1967 national conference on race and education. Printed materials also include operational school integration plans in various United States cities.

INDIVIDUALS

Included in Series 3 are subject files relating to specific people. These files are significant in terms of the individual’s personal prominence or long-term relationship with Bond, or both. The files consist primarily of correspondence, frequently of a personal nature, biographical information, newspaper clippings and other printed material.

Material relating to W. E. B. Du Bois (3:114-116)–Afro-American educator, author, and early leader of the black civil rights movement–includes correspondence between Bond and Du Bois concerning Crisis articles and the development of the Encyclopedia Africana. Also included are papers about Du Bois written by Bond and others, as well as correspondence and printed material pertaining to memorials to Du Bois after his death in 1963.

Martin Luther King, Jr. (3:257-259), civil rights leader, is represented by a file consisting primarily of information about the organization of the Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial Center in Atlanta. Bond served on the Center’s initial Advisory Council as well as on the advisory council for a secondary element of the Center, the Institute for Afro-American Studies/the Institute of the Black World. Materials include memoranda, minutes, pamphlets describing various phases of the Center and proposals for Center projects.

Lincoln University alumni with whom Bond maintained some contact include Nnamdi Azikiwe (3:98-99), president of the Federal Republic of Nigeria; Kwame Nkrumah (3:289-294), prime minister of Ghana; Thurgood Marshall (3:262), Supreme Court Justice; Langston Hughes (3:224), writer and public speaker; and Lawrence Reddick (3:308-309), curator of the New York Public Library’s Schomburg Collection and longtime friend of Bond.

Historian and sociologist Charles S. Johnson (3:255) corresponded with Bond especially regarding educational research projects and administrative issues.

Other individuals represented in Series 3 include Albert Barnes (3:100-101), philanthropist and benefactor of Lincoln University; and Mary McLeod Bethune (3:102), founder and president of Bethune-Cookman College.

MISCELLANEOUS ORGANIZATIONS

Numerous organizations are represented in Series 3. Many of these files consist of correspondence and other papers relating to Bond’s membership and/or speaking engagements with the organization. Files of particular interest are noted below.

In 1943, Bond established Civicle, a Georgia state organization of black civic leagues, for the purpose of encouraging larger scale planning and stimulating local clubs. The Civicle file (3:106) contains proposed national constitutions, correspondence, agenda, and a proposition for post-World War 2 community facilities.

The United Nations file (3:373) contains materials relevant to Bond’s 1963 appearance as a representative of the American Society of African Culture before a United Nations subcommittee considering policies of apartheid in South Africa. These materials consist primarily of correspondence and printed material of the United Nations, including a summary report of Bond’s statement and discussion (see also 6:14).

The United States Congress file (3:383-384) refers to issues of each decade from 1932 to 1968. Materials include correspondence, especially with Georgia representative Charles L. Weltner in 1964; and copies of various bills, most of which relate to education.

The American Missionary Association file (3:76-77) contains information about the association’s race relations program and Talladega College, an institution the AMA was instrumental in organizing and supporting. Materials include a 1943 report on “Race and Race Relations” by Charles S. Johnson and correspondence dealing with the 1961 observations of the AMA centennial.

Bond’s long-term memberships in several organizations are documented in the files of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity (3:256); the Masons (3:264-265); the Sigma Pi Phi fraternity (3:320-322); the Southern Sociological Society (3:365-366); and the Alpha Kappa Mu honor society (3:69).

1919-1972 21 boxes (33 linear feet)
Arrangement:

The series is arranged in four sections as follows:

  • Fisk University Files, 1928-1959
  • Dillard University Files, 1931-1968
  • Fort Valley State College Files, 1938-1970
  • Atlanta University Files, 1937-1981
  • Lincoln University Files, 1873, 1926-1966

Individual files within each section are generally arranged alphabetically by subject or type of material, with exceptions as noted in the container list.

Scope and content:

Series 4 consists primarily of correspondence and printed material relating to the administrative and teaching work done by Bond at several educational institutions, as well as papers regarding institutional histories and community affairs.

1928-1959

Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee is a liberal arts college founded in 1865 by the American Missionary Association. Horace Bond was an instructor in the department of education in 1923 and 1928 to 1929. He was employed as associate professor of education from 1932 to 1934 and as head of the department of education from 1937 to 1939.

Limited material pertaining to Fisk University consists primarily of correspondence of a general nature (4:1-2) and programs, alumni magazines and other publications (4:3-4). Also included is correspondence (4:5) regarding Bond’s attempt to collect photographs of people prominent in black education for a permanent display in the Fisk department of education. The correspondence is arranged alphabetically by the name of the person requested to donate his picture.

1931-1968

Dillard University was created by the merging of Straight University and New Orleans University, with support from the Rosenwald Fund and other foundations. The institution was chartered in 1930; the first classes were held in September 1935. Bond assisted in the planning for the new university and was officially hired as dean in the spring of 1934.

The Dillard University material consists primarily of correspondence (4:6-17) and general administrative records (4:18-22) documenting Bond’s role in the formation of the institution and his subsequent work as a key administrator. Topics dealt with include the faculty, budget, summer school, extension and community work, student affairs, accreditation and admissions policies. The printed material file (4:23-25) contains programs, catalogues, brochures, and announcements, including an address presented at the occasion of the cornerstone laying on 27 May 1934; a booklet of poetry edited by Marcus B. Christian; and copies of The Arts Quarterly published at the school. Papers (4:26) pertaining to James Hardy Dillard, a prominent figure in southern black education, include correspondence with Horace Bond, reprints of articles written by Dillard, minutes of a 1925 conference at which James Dillard represented the Slater and Jeanes Funds, and an address by Bond titled “James Hardy Dillard, A Southern Gentleman.”

In 1962 Bond was invited by Dillard University trustees to prepare an historical statement about the university. Related materials (4:27-29) include correspondence regarding the progress of Bond’s work on the statement, outlines and drafts, correspondence dating from 1935 to 1937 which Bond used as research material, and numerous notes on index cards. Bond’s association with Dillard University after his deanship also included his work as a consultant to Dillard’s teacher education program in 1965 (4:30).

1938-1970

Fort Valley Normal and Industrial School was a private school for blacks aided in large part by philanthropy and by donations of the Episcopal Church. In 1939 the school was transferred to the Georgia State Higher Education System and was renamed Fort Valley State College. Horace Bond was president of the college from 1939 to 1945.

The Fort Valley State College correspondence file (4:32-36) includes general correspondence regarding Rosenwald Fund assistance, the recruitment of faculty, student activities, curriculum, physical maintenance of the college and the development of community programs. Correspondence with the Georgia State Board of Regents discusses subjects ranging from the new state status of the college to the search for Bond’s successor. General administrative records (4:37) include the statutes of the college in a statement of objectives and various reports. Financial records (4:39) and mailing lists (4:41) used during Bond’s tenure supplement the general administrative papers. Bond’s lecture notes (4:40) deal especially with black education and the role of blacks in American life. Printed material (4:43-44) includes copies of the student publication The Peachite, catalogs and newspaper clippings.

While at Fort Valley, Bond managed to maintain funding for the institution from both the state and the Rosenwald Fund, despite political opposition which threatened to bar acceptance of private foundation funds. Georgia governor Herman Eugene Talmadge, a strong advocate of racially separate schools, was a key figure in these controversies. Correspondence and numerous newspaper clippings (4:45) describe his policies and the state of black education in Georgia in the early 1940s. Talmadge visited Fort Valley State College in May 1941; the visit is documented by several photographs (see 7:32).

In 1944 Bond was elected president of the Conference of Presidents of Negro Land Grant Colleges. With that organization, Bond was involved in the planning of educational programs for black soldiers and veterans and in a protest against the exclusion of blacks from a Navy officers training program. Correspondence (4:38) prior to and after his election as Conference president details these activities.

1937-1981

In 1958 Bond began work as dean of the Atlanta University School of Education in Atlanta, Georgia. He became director of the Atlanta University Bureau for Educational and Social Research in 1966.

The Atlanta University files consist primarily of over two hundred genealogy charts and narrative accounts of black family history produced by Horace Bond’s students (4:262a-262i). Bond’s assignment stressed the recording of educational and occupational information. The narratives range from brief descriptions of a single generation to reports on ancestors in slavery. A complete list of students’ names, along with the surnames appearing in their accounts, is contained in Appendix.

Other material relating to Atlanta University is generally less substantive in content than other institutional files. Correspondence (4:222-228) deals mostly with the administrative functions of Bond’s positions–teaching assignments, requests for leaves of absence, student recommendations and other details.

Bond’s interest in teacher education is documented in several files in the Atlanta University section. The National Teacher Examination material (4:239-243) consists primarily of examination registration forms and information booklets. Bond’s efforts to define and promote the university’s teacher education program are described in correspondence and printed material regarding the program (4:271-274), and in correspondence with the Georgia State Department of Education (4:234).

Other files of some interest include proposals presented to the Research Committee headed by Bond (4:247-253); information regarding the development of a doctoral studies program at the School of Education (4:229-230); and correspondence dealing with African visitors to the university (4:218).

1873, 1926-1966

Lincoln University in Oxford, Pennsylvania was founded in 1854 to provide “youth of African descent” with a higher education. Horace Mann Bond was president of Lincoln University–the school’s first African American president–from 1946-1957. All administrative records documenting Bond’s tenure at Lincoln were returned to the institution, although a small quantity of documents, letters, and publications were duplicated and the second copy was retained at UMass. As such, the Lincoln materials present at UMass represent only a small portion of those that exist. For the fuller picture of Bond’s presidency at Lincoln, researchers should consult Lincoln University Library’s
Department of Special Collections.

Materials retained at UMass from Bond’s presidency at Lincoln include correspondence, Board of Trustees minutes and reports, records from the Office of the President, proposals and reports, and his speeches and writings.

1910-1971 15 boxes (7.5 linear feet)

Series V contains correspondence, data, proposals and reports concerning many of Horace Mann Bond’s research projects. The bulk of the material relates to work during the 1950s and 1960s. Materials are divided into four sections: general, black doctorates study, institutional studies, and testing. Much of the data within files is undated and appears in the form of charts that compare regions, years, institutions, individuals and other factors. These materials are placed at the end of a file with the most complete form of information appearing first.

The general section of the series contains a variety of research topics arranged alphabetically by title or subject. These topics deal with research pursued as early as 1926; data pertains to years as early as 1855.

Many of Bond’s studies emphasized social, economic and geographic influences on educational achievement, especially by black students. The Atlanta school survey (5:2-4), the national merit scholarships file (5:12-15), and the school expenditures, Congressmen file (5:24) demonstrate that approach to educational research.

The Atlanta school survey (5:2-4) represents Bond’s 1957-1962 study of and reactions to an Educational Testing Service analysis titled Learning and Teaching in Atlanta Public Schools for 1955-1956, and to Atlanta’s school desegregation plan in the 1960s. Bond undertook a critical analysis of the report’s standardized test score data to demonstrate the effects of demographic trends in the city on test-measured student “achievement.” Included are Bond’s notes and analyses of test scores, housing-population statistics, socio-economic residence patterns in the city, short articles and an open letter to Atlanta students, and miscellaneous related materials.

The national merit scholarships file (5:12-15) contains correspondence, research data, and other papers regarding Bond’s investigations into the occupational and geographic distribution of national merit scholarship certificate winners and his responses to the United States Senate proposal for the federal funding of such scholarships. The scholarships were to be distributed according to state population figures, and granted on the basis of standardized achievement test scores. Bond proposed that the distribution system excluded students from poor educational and economic backgrounds from the competition. Important writings relating to this work are The Search for Talent (6:45) and “Talent — And Toilets” (5:172-175).

The school expenditures, congressmen file (5:24) consists primarily of charts and graphs which show the per capita income, tax figures and school expenditures by county during the periods of public school education of southern white and black congressmen. Correspondence discusses the educational advantages future white congressmen enjoyed as children while black children were receiving much smaller proportions of monies for school expenditures.

The Mississippi higher education survey (5:11) and the Oklahoma studies file (5:16) include survey-type research. In December of 1944 the newly instituted Board of Trustees of the Mississippi Institutions of Higher Learning sought general information about the status of institutions in the state towards improving their standards and financial support. Bond was involved as one of two consultants to survey black institutions. The file contains correspondence, notes and reports relevant to Bond’s work with the project. A letter written by Bond in 1964 explains the political point of view he took as the only black involved in the project.

The Oklahoma studies file (5:16) contains materials relating to two research studies of black education. The first project was a “Survey of Educational Facilities for Negroes in Oklahoma” carried out by Bond in 1926-1927 under the direction of W. E. B. Du Bois. Materials for this study include numerous photos of black schools in Oklahoma and a partial final report. The second project included in this file involved the standardized testing of children in Langston, Oklahoma in the summer of 1927. This resulted in a November 1927 Crisis article, “Some Exceptional Negro Children.” The file also contains 1961-1962 correspondence regarding Bond’s attempt to identify the current status of the children whose pictures appeared in that article.

The insanity in Chicago file (5:7) is one of several files in the general section of Series V which handles non-school topics. The file includes two 1934 essays, “An Introduction to the Study of Insanity among Negroes in Chicago,” and “Ecological Study of Insanity in the Negro Community.” Other materials in the file include charts of types of psychiatric diagnoses with geographical, sex and other comparisons.

The proposals file (5:19) includes Bond’s notes for potential research projects as well as actual proposals. The file covers a broad range of topics including black patients in the Tennessee State Hospital for the Insane (1934), adult education in selected European countries (1936), and vocational education. Another wide–ranging topic represented in the general section of Series V is the football study file (5:6). This file consists of charts, lists and other papers regarding the National Football League draft selections in 1962 and 1963. The general miscellaneous file (5:8-10) includes note cards and miscellaneous genealogical, demographic and test information.

The black doctorates study section of Series V consists of materials relating to Bond’s formal research of sociological and geographical factors, which contribute to the development of black scholars and professionals. The study became focused in 1958 through funding by the U.S. Office of Education for “A Study of Factors Involved in the Identification and Encouragement of Unusual Academic Talent Among Underprivileged Populations.” Elements of the study’s conceptualization had appeared periodically in Bond’s writings and converged in research leading to his 1957 Harvard University Inglis lecture, “The Search for Talent.” The study included a survey that gathered data about the educational, familial and geographic backgrounds of over 500 black academic and medical doctorates. The report was published through the Office of Education in 1967 and, minimally revised, through a commercial publisher as Black American Scholars in 1972.

Data relating to the identification of black doctorates (5:33), their educational backgrounds (5:34-35), occupational backgrounds (5:36), and birthplaces (5:37-38) appear after the final report. These data consist mainly of undated tables. Where Bond has divided the background data by generation, information about the black doctor him or herself appears before that about parents and grandparents. Of special interest are materials about black doctorates with limited parental educational background (5:35).

Historical data (5:39) contains chronologically arranged correspondence, followed by undated tables recording 19th-century information including free/slave status, class status, and proportions of literate to illiterate blacks.

Bond made extensive inquiries into the history of several specific families included in the black doctorates study. Related correspondence and genealogical data appears in files for each family (5:40-46). Dated correspondence within each file is arranged chronologically; materials such as genealogy charts, lists of names, and reproductions of 19th-century documents are arranged with the most complete genealogies appearing before less complete or supplementary information. The Dibble-Cleveland file (5:46) contains newspapers from 1830, 1839, and 1850.

Bond proposed several follow-up studies to the black doctorates project. A black Americans biographical index (5:47) was intended to create a permanent index at Atlanta University of prominent blacks for use as a resource for future researchers, especially those involved with the five predominantly black colleges of Atlanta. The file for another follow-up study, black family institute (5:48), contains correspondence, tentative budgets and proposals relating to the development of a library-depository, a teaching institute, and research activities related to the black family.

The institutional studies section of Series V contains correspondence, proposals, reports, data charts and other papers documenting Bond’s research into various aspects of particular educational institutions. Individual files in this section are arranged alphabetically by title or subject of each study. Most represent work done in the early 1960s.

The African students survey (5:50-61) is an extensive historical study of African students in predominantly black colleges in the United States. Bond proposed and directed the project, which was sponsored by the United Negro College Fund and the Phelps-Stoke Fund. Research conducted by individual institutions yielded information including names of African students, their nations of origin, and their years of enrollment in the institutions attended. Purposes of the study included analyzing functional attitudes related to Africans in United States black institutions, especially in the south; determining ways to increase recruitment and to facilitate adequate financing for African attendance; and evaluating the usefulness of United States programs for African students.

Material in the general file for this survey (5:50-52) includes correspondence, proposals, outlines, notes and tables indicating changing enrollment figures. Institutional reports in this file (5:53-57) consist of answers to form inquiries, correspondence, notes and charts arranged alphabetically by institution name. Writings (5:58-59) emanating from the study include drafts for Bond’s sixty–one page typescript, “The African Student in the Negro College.” Index cards listing names and years of enrollment for individual students conclude the file.

In 1962, Bond undertook a brief survey for the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools to determine the number of black college faculty members holding terminal academic degrees. The file for this black college faculty study (5:62-63) consists of chronologically arranged form letters to institutions used to gather data, notes and a final report, followed by completed questionnaires returned to Bond.

The black colleges study file (5:64-65) consists mainly of proposal drafts and notes prepared in 1967 for a possible study of educational experience in predominantly black colleges. Other material includes correspondence and a summary of the exploratory study.

As a part of his Lincoln University administrative involvement with the retention of students from the time of entering college to graduation, and his interest in the cyclical description of cultures, Bond investigated the relationship between student persistence rates and business, economic and historical events. Persistence rates were determined by figuring the percentage of students graduating as compared to the number of entering freshmen four years previous for each year that Lincoln University, Gettysburg College and Bowdoin College had graduating classes. The college persistence rate study (5:66-67) graphs the cycles of male attendance at the three institutions from the time of the 19th-century founding of each until 1957. The study relates these persistence rates to national economic cycles over the same periods of time.

Bond investigated persistence rates in 1949 and again in the mid-1950s. The file contains correspondence, tables, the superimposition of the percentage of students retained over Ayre’s “Economic Cycles” graph, notes, and a copy of Bond’s paper “Historical and Socio–Economic Factors in College Persistence Rates,” presented to the American Research Association in 1962.

The institutional studies miscellaneous file (5:68) includes a 1927 paper, “The Enrollment of Negro Students in the High Schools and Colleges of Some Northern States,” figures for male enrollment at Howard University in 1952 and 1954, annotated bibliographic cards of various publications between 1948 and 1961 dealing mainly with academic achievement and economic factors of college attendance, and undated charts giving enrollment figures at twenty-two southern colleges.

The test score comparisons file (5:70-71) consists primarily of tables and statistical charts which compare median standardized test scores by educational institution by race, and by political and geographic regions in the United States.

The testing section of Series V contains correspondence, data summaries, and other material relating to Bond’s investigations involving standardized tests and testing. Most of the files are copies of various forms of standardized tests and of printed materials published by test manufacturers. Files are arranged alphabetically by name of test or research project.

Study of the implications of Army classification tests for education and educational institutions affected a number of Bond’s research projects, especially the black doctorates study. Correspondence, a report and data make up the Army tests study file (5:72).

The California tests file (5:73-76) contains 1957, 1959, and 1962 standardized test forms, miscellaneous manuals, scoring keys and other printed material of the California Test Bureau.

The Graduate Record Examination files (5:77-79) consist of miscellaneous tabulated scores for Lincoln and Atlanta Universities, comparison tables or scores in major subject fields, and correspondence and notes relating to characteristics of the examinations and Bond’s observations about them; also included are printed materials such as G.R.E. Bulletins, handbooks, and leaflets. The bulk of the file consists of Educational Testing Service printed material (5:78-79).

Operation Close-Gap (5:81-90) was a study to determine the effect of filmstrip instruction on the reading achievement levels of elementary school students. The project was coordinated by a Georgia state educational research committee, of which Bond was a member. In addition to the recording of reading test scores for 10,000 Georgia children, information regarding parental education and occupation, and the education levels of teachers was noted. As a member of the research committee, Bond was involved in a proposal to the Southeastern Education Corporation to tabulate and establish relationships between reading achievement and this additional data.

Operation Close-Gap general file (5:81-82) consists primarily of reports and proposals. The data files (5:83-90) contain tabulations of test scores, educational and occupational data arranged by grade level and school, and summaries of the information tabulated by grade level only. The information sheets on which data for individual students was recorded are located in Series X, Restricted Files.

1926-1972 10 boxes (5.5 linear feet)

Series 6 consists primarily of addresses, articles, books, book reviews, newspaper articles, letters to editors, autobiographical sketches and miscellaneous items written by Horace Mann Bond. Individual writings are arranged according to the eight types noted above, and chronologically within those types by date of presentation, publication or completion. Materials pertaining to a particular work generally include the item in its most complete or published form, followed by any available working papers–outlines, drafts and research materials. Correspondence dealing with the publication of a particular writing follows all other papers regarding the writing. In a few cases, papers relating to an essay or article occupy more than one folder. Although the majority of material written by Horace Bond is located in this series, other items such as research reports and Lincoln University histories appear elsewhere in the collection. Appendix provides a complete list of writings in the collection, with exact locations other than Series 6 noted.

Although several of the addresses appear only in outline form, the whole is a fairly complete representation of Bond’s speaking career. Topics include race relations and the status of blacks in America, political movements in Africa, Afro-American relations, the history of black higher education, and sociological factors influencing academic talent. The addresses range in time from a 1935 speech given in Bogalusa, Louisiana (6:1) to a presentation in Pensacola, Florida on 11 May 1969 (6:16). The majority of the addresses, however, fall into the period 1945 to 1963, covering in particular Bond’s years as Lincoln University president. Correspondence regarding Bond’s appearances before educational institutions and organizations, community groups, church congregations, alumni associations and other audiences is located in the “Engagements” file in Series 3.

The articles in Series 6 include formal papers presented at professional meetings, as well as numerous other published and unpublished manuscripts. The topics dealt with are similar to those represented in Bond’s addresses, with a greater concentration on the history of black higher education. The earliest dated article in the series appears in the October 1927 issue of The Crisis magazine under the title “Some Exceptional Negro Children” (6:17). Bond’s extensive 1969 rebuttal (6:35-37) of a paper written by Christopher Jencks and David Riesman on the American black college is the final dated article in the series.

Also included in the articles file is a reprint of “The Influence of Personalities on the Public Education of Negroes in Alabama, I” (6:19), the first of a two-part article published in 1937 and based on Bond’s PhD. thesis work. Among several articles regarding Africa is “Reflections, Comparative, on West African Nationalist Movements” (6:23), a paper presented by Bond at the First Congress of Black Writers, Scholars and Artists in 1956 in Paris.

Copies of books written by Horace Bond and related correspondence make up the books file of Series 6. These publications are concerned mainly with the history of black education and the origins of academic talent. Correspondence referring to the 1934 publication of Bond’s first book, The Education of the Negro in the American Social Order (6:39-42), consists primarily of the letters of Bond and the Prentice-Hall Company discussing market potential and advertising. In 1939 Bond’s PhD. thesis was published as Negro Education in Alabama: A Study in Cotton and Steel (6:43-44); it was reprinted in 1969. These published versions, in addition to some miscellaneous research notes, are the only material in the collection pertaining to the thesis. While at Fort Valley State College, Bond compiled Education for Production: A Textbook on How to be Healthy, Wealthy and Wise (6:45). The book stresses the need for increased food production in low-income areas, and explains profitable food production programs.

The Search for Talent (6:46), the book form of Bond’s Inglis Lecture at Harvard University, was issued by that university in 1959. A typed manuscript of the 1957 address follows the book in the file. Both the 1967 U.S. Office of Education publication (6:47) and the 1972 commercially published report (6:48) of Bond’s black doctorates study also appear in the books file. Relevant research materials for these books are in Series V.

Horace Bond’s book reviews (6:49-50) date primarily from the late 1950s, with subjects ranging from the General Education Board to blacks in medicine.

In the early 1930s Bond was employed as a writer for the Associated Negro Press. The articles he produced, primarily on educational topics, appear in both manuscript and printed form and make up the bulk of the newspaper articles file (6:51). Correspondence with A.N.P. director Claude Barnett is in 3:94.

Bond was also a frequent contributor to newspaper “Letters to the Editor” columns. Many of his letters (6:52-54) deal with the misrepresentation of blacks in newspaper reporting and the inferior treatment extended to blacks by both government and private concerns.

The autobiographical sketches (6:55) are among the most personal writings in the collection. The sketches concentrate mainly on the teaching Bond received as a child from his grandmother and aunt. A segment written around 1932 titled “Notes on myself by myself” covers his activities in more detail up to that date. Included in the one folder of sketches are several autobiographical notes in r6sum6 form.

The miscellaneous writings (6:56-58) consist of radio scripts, poems, a play (of which Bond was probably the author) and a few short character sketches from the early 1930s.

Series 6 also contains bibliographies of his writings prepared by Bond (6:59), and general correspondence with publishers (6:60-61) pertaining to proposed writings and writings for which no papers other than correspondence exist.

In addition to the manuscript and printed materials in Series 6 is a sound recording (6:7) of Bond’s address at Xavier University in North Carolina on 30 May 1951.

1913-1979 3 boxes (1.5 linear feet)
Arrangement:

Series 7 is divided into six sections: Africa, Dillard University, Fort Valley State College, Lincoln University, the Rosenwald Fund Survey, and miscellaneous. Within each section, files are arranged in two chronological sequences: those containing photographs in which Horace Bond or his family appear, and those containing photographs in which he is not pictured. Each photograph is identified on the back by series and folder number along with any available information on the content of the photograph. The number of items in each folder appears in parentheses following the folder title in the container listing and on the folder. Cross-reference sheets indicating the location of relevant photographs in Series 7 have been placed in related files throughout the collection.

Scope and content:

The first section of the series includes photographs taken by Horace Bond and others in Africa, as well as photographs of African-related events and subjects: Kwame Nkrumah (7:7, 13) a United Nations conference (7:4), and an American Society for African Culture meeting (7:25). Contained in this section are several photographs of the International African American Corporation’s mining operations in Liberia (7:20-23), and numerous picture postcards (7:14, 29) presumably collected by Bond during a trip to the continent.

Three sections of Series 7 represent educational institutions with which Bond was affiliated. Photographs relating to Fort Valley State College consist primarily of those depicting a visit to the college by Governor Herman Eugene Talmadge, an advocate of racially separate schools (7:32-33). Lincoln University photographs include several of African students (7:36, 37, 41), as well as a few collected by Bond during the preparation of the Lincoln University history (7:40, 42-47).

The Rosenwald Fund survey photographs consist of those taken during Bond’s travels in North Carolina, Louisiana and Alabama for the Fund from 1929 to 1931. Nearly one hundred black rural school buildings are pictured in print or, in most cases, negative form. In several instances, students appear in the photograph. Bond has noted the geographical location of each building on the prints; however, none of the negatives are identified as to location.

The miscellaneous section consists primarily of photographs of Bond at various meetings and conferences. Also included are numerous single images of Bond for publicity, passport and other purposes (7:65-67). Of interest are photographs of Julia and Julian Bond taken during the dedication of the Horace Mann Bond Center for Equal Education at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst on 22 October 1979. On that day the official announcement of the acquisition of the Bond Papers by the University was made.

Part of Bond’s first trip to Africa in 1949, his visit to Lagos, Nigeria, was filmed by the Nigerian government under the title “An African Comes Home,” a 12-minute silent black and white film with captions. Folder 73 contains a 3/4″ videotape copy; the original re-mains in the possession of the Bond family.

1912-1971 4 boxes (2 linear feet)

Series V3 consists of printed material for which no relevant subject files exist elsewhere in the collection. The series is divided into five sections: monographs, journals, newsletters, publishers’ catalogues, and miscellaneous material. Monographs, several of which are reprints of articles sent to Bond by friends and colleagues, are arranged alphabetically by author. Journals and newsletters are arranged alphabetically by title. Publishers’ catalogues and miscellaneous printed items are arranged chronologically by date of issue. Most of the material in this series deals with the theory and practice of education, although items such as the Journal of the National Medical Association, the Viet-Nam Bulletin, and literary criticism written by W. Farrison are also included.

1931-1971 2 boxes (2 linear feet)
Arrangement:

Arranged chronologically.

Scope and content:

Series 9 consists primarily of single issues of newspapers. Most of the newspapers are African publications, originating in Ghana and Nigeria. The political career of Kwame Nkrumah is reported in many of these papers, including the Evening News which was founded by Nkrumah. Several United States publications are also represented, as in a Philadelphia Tribune supplement (13 Feb 1954) commemorating the Lincoln University centennial. Also included are 1930s issues of The Union, a Cincinnati-based newspaper that published articles written by Bond and other Associated Negro Press journalists.

Other oversize material includes undated Atlanta University students’ genealogies for which copies could not be made. Cross-reference sheets indicating the existence of the genealogies appear in folders labeled with the appropriate family names in Series 4.

1920-1966 7 boxes (3.5 linear feet)
Restrictions on access:

Series X consists of individually identified student test scores and other material which, for reasons of confidentiality, have been restricted. Requests for access to restricted materials should be addressed to the University of Massachusetts archivist.

The series is divided into two main sections: files relating to the institutions represented in Series 4 and files pertaining to the research projects documented in Series V. Included in this section are computer cards containing information on the National Teachers Examination (X:10-12), gathered by Bond while at Atlanta University. Research-related files include computer cards relating to the black doctorates study (X:18) and scores from several tests (X:13-16), especially those used in Operation Close-Gap (X:17). The Operation Close-Gap files also contain information regarding the education and occupation of the parents of each student involved in the project. Summaries of the Operation Close-Gap results, not identified by individual student, appear in Series V.

7 boxes (5 linear feet)

Series 11 contains the original copies of materials that have been copied onto acid-free 8.5 x 11″ paper for preservation and to facilitate use of very large oversize materials. The copies are located in normal series order in Series I, 3, 4, V, and 6, while the originals have been grouped in Series 11 for reference when the copies are not adequate for research.

Newspaper clippings by and about Dr. Bond and on subjects of interest to him are the most numerous items that have been copied. There are also a number of typed materials of Horace Bond’s brother James Palmer Bond, on impermanent paper.

One of the most interesting parts of this series is the family histories prepared by Dr. Bond’s students at Atlanta University. In order to include family trees as extensive as the students could verify, the histories have been prepared on very large, in some cases huge, sheets of paper and in colorful format. The information contained is available in the copies in Series 4. Although the originals are so large that most of them have been folded many times to fit into a 20-inch manuscript box, and consequently they are subject to rapid destruction by use that requires unfolding, the originals of the histories have been kept to provide an idea of the nature of the work that went into creating them.

dingbat for decoration
Inventory of Collection
1892-1971 7 boxes (3.5 linear feet)

Bond, Gilbert
1940 Feb. 10-1969 Aug. Box 1: 1

Bond, Henry
1936 Jan. 2-1968 Box 1: 2

Bond, Horace Julian
1940 May 16-1954 Jun. 8 Box 1: 3

Bond, Horace Julian
1954 Jun. 30-1956 Apr. 7 Box 1: 4

Bond, Horace Julian
1956 Apr. 13-1956 May Box 1: 5

Bond, Horace Julian
1956 Jun. 21-1957 Jul. 15 Box 1: 6

Bond, Horace Julian
1957 Jul. 15-1970 Box 1: 7

Bond, Horace Julian
undated Box 1: 8

Bond, James, correspondence
1914 Jun. 29-1924 Jan. 26 Box 1: 9

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Jan. 30-1924 Mar. 21 Box 1: 10

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Mar. 22-1924 Apr. 28 Box 1: 11

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Apr. 29-1924 May. 21 Box 1: 12

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Jun. 3-1924 Jul. 5 Box 1: 13

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Jul. 7-1924 Aug. 26 Box 1: 14

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Aug. 27-1924 Sept. 27 Box 1: 15

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Oct. 1-1924 Oct. 31 Box 1: 16

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Nov. 3-1924 Nov. 14 Box 1: 17

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Nov. 15-1924 Dec. 3 Box 1: 18

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Dec. 4-1924 Dec. 29 Box 1: 19

Bond, James, correspondence
1924 Dec. 30-1925 Jan.
9
Box 1: 20

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Jan. 12-1925 Jan. 30 Box 1: 21

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Feb. 3-1925 Feb. 12 Box 2: 1

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Feb. 13-1925 Feb. 28 Box 2: 2

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Mar. 2-1925 Mar. 19 Box 2: 3

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Mar. 23-1925 Apr. 15 Box 2: 4

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Apr. 16-1925 May 8 Box 2: 5

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 May 9-1925 May 25 Box 2: 6

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 May 26-1925 Jul. 1 Box 2: 7

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Jul. 2-1925 Jul. 31 Box 2: 8

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Aug. 3-1925 Aug. 17 Box 2: 9

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Sept. 2-1925 Sept. 23 Box 2: 10

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Sept. 24-1925 Oct. 16 Box 2: 11

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Oct. 19-1925 Nov. 5 Box 2: 12

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Nov. 6-1925 Nov. 30 Box 2: 13

Bond, James, correspondence
1925 Dec. 1-1925 Box 2: 14

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Jan. 8-1926 Jan. 24 Box 2: 15

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Jan. 25-1926 Feb. 5 Box 2: 16

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Feb. 6-1926 Mar. 4 Box 2: 17

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Mar. 5-1926 Mar. 19 Box 2: 18

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Mar. 20-1926 Apr. 15 Box 2: 19

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Apr. 17-1926 May 5 Box 3: 1

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 May 10-1926 May 26 Box 3: 2

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Jun. 1-1926 Jun. 18 Box 3: 3

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Jun. 21-1926 Sept. 7 Box 3: 4

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Sept. 9-1926 Sept. 29 Box 3: 5

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Oct. 1-1926 Oct. 20 Box 3: 6

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Oct. 22-1926 Nov. 17 Box 3: 7

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Nov. 19-1926 Dec. 21 Box 3: 8

Bond, James, correspondence
1926 Dec. 23-1927 Jan. 12 Box 3: 9

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Jan. 17-1927 Jan. 27 Box 3: 10

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Feb. 1-1927 Feb. 25 Box 3: 11

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Feb. 28-1927 Mar. 25 Box 3: 12

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Mar. 25-1927 Apr. 29 Box 3: 13

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 May 2-1927 Jun. 1 Box 3: 14

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Jun. 2-1927 Jun. 28 Box 3: 15

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Jun. 29-1927 Aug. 12 Box 3: 16

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Aug. 15-1927 Sept. 24 Box 3: 17

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Sept. 27-1927 Oct. 29 Box 3: 18

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Nov. 1-1927 Nov. 14 Box 3: 19

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Nov. 15-1927 Dec. 9 Box 3: 20

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Dec. 12-1927 Dec. 27 Box 3: 21

Bond, James, correspondence
1927 Dec. 28-1928 Jan. 16 Box 3: 22

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Jan. 17-1928 Jan. 31 Box 3: 23

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Feb. 6-1928 Mar. 6 Box 4: 1

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Mar. 8-1928 Mar. 29 Box 4: 2

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Apr. 2-1928 May 18 Box 4: 3

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 May 19-1928 Jul. 5 Box 4: 4

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Jul. 9-1928 Jul. 31 Box 4: 5

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Aug. 3-1928 Aug. 28 Box 4: 6

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Aug. 31-1928 Oct. 6 Box 4: 7

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Oct. 9-1928 Oct. 31 Box 4: 8

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Nov. 1-1928 Dec. 12 Box 4: 9

Bond, James, correspondence
1928 Dec. 13-1928 Box 4: 10

Bond, James, correspondence
1929 Jan. 6-1932 May 25 Box 4: 11

Bond, James, correspondence
undated Box 4: 12

Bond, James, autobiography
undated Box 4: 13

Bond, James, autobiography
undated Box 4: 14

Bond, James, autobiography
undated Box 4: 15

Bond, James, autobiography
undated Box 4: 16

Bond, James, autobiography
undated Box 4: 17

Bond, James, miscellaneous
1901 Feb.-1927 Box 5: 1

Bond, James, miscellaneous
1928 Feb. 24-1928 Dec. Box 5: 2

Bond, James, miscellaneous
1928-1929 Box 5: 3

Bond, James, miscellaneous
undated Box 5: 4

Bond, James, miscellaneous
undated Box 5: 5

Bond, James, miscellaneous
undated Box 5: 6

Bond, James, newspaper clippings
1892 June-1929 Box 5: 7

Bond, James George
1955 Feb. 1-1969 Box 5: 8

Bond, James Maxwell
1928 Apr. 27-1930 May 30 Box 5: 9

Bond, James Maxwell
1940 Jun. 5-1949 Jan. 21 Box 5: 10

Bond, James Maxwell
1950 Apr. 5-1954 Aug. 30 Box 5: 11

Bond, James Maxwell
1954 Oct. 7-1970 Oct. 20 Box 5: 12

Bond, James Palmer
1920 Feb. 14-1922 Feb. 24 Box 5: 13

Bond, James Palmer
undated Box 5: 14

Bond, James Palmer
undated Box 5: 15

Bond, James Palmer
undated Box 5: 16

Bond, Jane
1947-1970 Jun. 26 Box 6: 1

Bond, Jane Alice Browne
1927 Nov. 8-1937 Feb. 15 Box 6: 2

Bond, Jane Alice Browne
1937 May 1-1970 Jun. 26 Box 6: 3

Bond, Julia Washington
1903 Feb. 2-1925 Dec. 16 Box 6: 4

Bond, Julia Washington
1926 Dec. 4-1933 Dec. 12 Box 6: 5

Bond, Julia Washington
1934 Feb. 22-1934 Box 6: 6

Bond, Julia Washington
1935 Jul. 8-1946 May 7 Box 6: 7

Bond, Julia Washington
1946 May 13-1957 Sept. 20 Box 6: 8

Bond, Julia Washington
1964 Aug. 24-undated Box 6: 9

Bond, Lucy
1931 July 14-1951 May 5 Box 6: 10

Bond, Marguerite Jane
1939 Dec. 13-1969 Box 6: 11

Bond, Thomas
1926 Feb. 15-1944 Box 6: 12

Bond, Thomas
1945 Feb. 2-1951 May 1 Box 6: 13

Bond, Thomas
1951 May 11-1953 Jul, 14 Box 6: 14

Bond, Thomas
1953 Jul. 16-1962 Dec. 19 Box 6: 15
Bond family, general 1929 Feb. 9-1948 Jul. 4 Box 7: 1
Bond family, general 1948 Aug. 12-1959 Box 7: 2
Bond family, general 1960 Sept. 2-1963 Box 7: 3
Bond family, general 1966 Aug. 18-1966 Box 7: 4
Bond family, general 1968 Oct. 14-1969 Aug. 14 Box 7: 5
Bond family, general 1969 Aug. 19-1970 Dec. 3 Box 7: 6
Bond family, general 1971 Mar. 3-1971 Dec. 5 Box 7: 7
Bond family, general 1971 Dec. 6-1971 Box 7: 8
1926-1972 9 boxes (4.25 linear feet)

Abeles, Elvin, 1909-
1953 Box 8: 1

Ackiss, Thema D.
1940 Box 8: 2

Adkins, Joseph
1936 Box 8: 3

African Academy of Arts and Research
1971 Box 8: 4

African-American Institute
1960 Box 8: 5

African Concern Committee
1968 Box 8: 6

African Higher Studies, Inc.
1966 Box 8: 7
Afro-American Newspapers 1935-1960 Box 8: 8

Afro Magazine (Baltimore, Md.)
1962 Box 8: 9
Agency for International Aid 1962 Box 8: 10

Aggrey, O. Rudolph
1959 Box 8: 11

Alabama. Department of Education
1940 Box 8: 12

Albany State College
1965-1968 Box 8: 13

Albert Wilson Publishing Company
1969 Box 8: 14

Alcorn Agricultural and Mechanical College
1970 Box 8: 15

Aldine Publishing Company
1970 Box 8: 16

Alexander, Raymond Pace, 1898-1974
1946-1968 Box 8: 17

Alexander, William W.
1937-1942 Box 8: 18

All-Citizens Registration Committee (Atlanta, Ga.)
1959 Box 8: 19

Allen, Charles R.
1960 Box 8: 20

Allen, Elsie
1967 Box 8: 21

Allyn, Louise H.
1937 Box 8: 22

American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1971 Box 8: 23

American Academy of Political and Social Science
1942-1955 Box 8: 24

American Association of University Professors
1960-1961 Box 8: 25

American Civil Liberties Union of Georgia
undated Box 8: 26

American College and Normal Specialists Bureau
1933 Box 8: 27

American Council of Learned Societies
1953 Box 8: 28

American Council on Education
1950 Box 8: 29

American Ethnological Society
1934 Box 8: 30

American Federation of Teachers. Local 4 (Gary, Ind.)
1960 Box 8: 31

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
1970 Box 8: 32

American Friends Service Committee
1948 Box 8: 33

American Insurance Group, Inc.
1951 Box 8: 34

American Leadership Panel
1945 Box 8: 35

American Missionary Association
1940 Box 8: 36

American Negro Emancipation Centennial Authority
ca.1950 Box 8: 37

American Society of African Culture
1962-1970 Box 8: 38

American Sociological Society
1945 Box 8: 39

Amherst Afro-American Society (Mass.)
1969 Box 8: 40

Anderson, John C.
1936-1937 Box 8: 41

Anderson, Pearl T.
1959 Box 8: 42

Andrews, Robert W.
1961 Box 8: 43

Archer, S. H.
1928 Box 8: 44

Arkansas Agricultural, Mechanical, and Normal College
1970 Box 8: 45

Armstrong, Robert G.
1959 Box 8: 46

Armstrong, Winifred
1960 Box 8: 47

Arnall, Ellis Gibbs, 1907-1992
1944-1945 Box 8: 48

Ashmun Presbyterian Church
1960 Box 8: 49

Associated Hospital Service of Philadelphia
1947-1949 Box 8: 50

Associated Publishers
1945 Box 8: 51

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
1939 Box 8: 52

Association of American Colleges
1955 Box 8: 53

Association of Social and Behavioral Scientists
1970-1972 Box 8: 54

Atheneum Publishers (New York, N.Y.)
1969-1971 Box 8: 55

Atkins, James A.
1937-1938 Box 8: 56

Atlanta Committee for International Visitors
1965 Box 8: 57

Atlanta Constitution
1939 Box 8: 58

Atlanta Housing Authority
1940 Box 8: 59

Atlanta Journal
1960 Box 8: 60

Atlanta Life Insurance Company
1940-1957 Box 8: 61

Atlanta Negro Voters League
1959 Box 8: 62

Atlanta University Book Store
1969 Box 8: 63

Atlanta University. Director of Men’s Dormitory
1937 Box 8: 64

Atlanta University. Library
1959-1970 Box 8: 65

Atlanta University. Office of Public Relations
1970 Box 8: 66

Atlanta University. Office of the President
1968-1972 Box 8: 67

Atlanta University. Office of the Registrar
1969 Box 8: 68

Atlanta University. School of Education
1967-1969 Box 8: 69

Atlanta Youth Council
1967 Box 8: 70

Atwood, Rufus B., 1897-
1942-1946 Box 8: 71

Audio-Scriptions, Inc. (New York, N.Y.)
1946 Box 8: 72

Augusta, Edran
1937 Box 8: 73

Augustine, Byron M.
1938-1939 Box 8: 74

Ayers, Harry M. (Harry Mell), 1885-1964
1937 Box 8: 75

Bacon, Harry E. (Harry Ellicott), 1900-
1953-1957 Box 8: 76

Bailey, Herman
1970-1971 Box 8: 77

Baker, Joseph V. (Joseph Vaudrey), 1908-1993
1942-1968 Box 8: 78

Bales, Lucy G.
1953 Box 8: 79

Ballard, Robert M.
1965 Box 8: 80

Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company
1944 Box 8: 81

Baltimore Elementary School No. 138
1952 Box 8: 82

Baltimore Post Office (Baltimore Md.)
1951 Box 8: 83

Bame’s Inc. (Atlanta, Ga.)
1944 Box 8: 84

Bank of Fort Valley (Ga.)
1945 Box 8: 85

Bankhead, Tallulah, 1902-1968
1958 Box 8: 86

Banks, Myrtle
1937 Box 8: 87

Bardolph, Richard, 1915-2006
1955 Box 8: 88

Barnes, Ann Shaw
1969 Box 8: 89

Barnes, Foundation
1970 Box 8: 90

Barrow, C.L.
1937-1939 Box 8: 91

Battle, Wallace A.
1937 Box 8: 92

Baxter, James
1956 Box 8: 93

Beach, Leonard B. (Leonard Brothwell), 1905-1993
1963 Box 8: 94

Beacon Press
1970 Box 8: 95

Beale, Calvin L. (Calvin Lunsford), 1923-2008
1963 Box 8: 96

Beale, Howard K. (Howard Kennedy), 1899-1959
1939 Box 8: 97

Beeching Motor Company
1948 Box 8: 98

Beers, Fred Sturges
1942 Box 8: 99

Bell, Howard Holman, 1913-
1959-1960 Box 8: 100

Belwin, Inc.
1950 Box 8: 101

Bennett, Jack
1957 Box 8: 102

Bentz, Thomas
1963 Box 8: 103

Berger, Monroe
1963 Box 8: 104

Beta Kappa Chi Scientific Society
1943-1953 Box 8: 105

Bethune-Cookman College (Daytona Beach, Fla.)
1960-1964 Box 8: 106

Black, Charlie J.
1968 Box 8: 107

Black Heritage Committee
1970 Box 8: 108

Black, Scholar
1969 Box 8: 109

Blackford, Launcelot Minor, 1894-1964
1959-1964 Box 9: 1

Blackstone Studios, Inc. (New York, N.Y.)
1955 Box 9: 2

Blair, Thomas Lucien Vincent
1963 Box 9: 3

Blanchet, W.W.E.
1943-1968 Box 9: 4

Boglin, James D.
1961 Box 9: 5
Bond Family 1952-1963 Box 9: 6

Bond, George C.
1951-1971 Box 9: 7

Bond, J. Max
1945-1972 Box 9: 8

Bond, Jane
1929, 1960 Box 9: 9

Bond, Julia W. (Julia Washington)
1940-1972 Box 9: 10

Bond, Ruth
1953 Box 9: 11

Bonsall, Marcella R.
1962 Box 9: 12

Booker, Simeon, 1918-
1962 Box 9: 13

Boothby, Ralph E.
1938 Box 9: 14

Boozer, Thelma Berlack, 1906-
1941-1949 Box 9: 15

Boromé, Joseph Alfred, 1919-2002
1964 Box 9: 16

Boulware, Marcus H.
1966 Box 9: 17

Bousfield, M. O. (Midian Othello)
1937-1945 Box 9: 18

Bouyer, Harsba Flemister
1960 Box 9: 19

Boykin, Leander L.
1958-1963 Box 9: 20

Bradford P. Laws Associates
1958 Box 9: 21

Bradley, Phillips, 1894-1982
1937 Box 9: 22

Branch, William Blackwell
1965-1971 Box 9: 23

Brenson, Herman
1969 Box 9: 24

Brazeal, Brailsford R.
1963 Box 9: 25

Brazeal, Brailsford R., Mrs.
1962 Box 9: 26

Breed, Frederick S. (Frederick Stephen), 1876-
1932 Box 9: 27

Bright, Kenneth L.
1939-1944 Box 9: 28

Brinker, Leola E.
1970 Box 9: 29
Brochures and Fliers 1934-1970 Box 9: 30

Brooklyn College. Dept. of Afro-American Studies
1970 Box 9: 31

Brooklyn College. Library
1964 Box 9: 32

Brown, Aaron
1948-1958 Box 9: 33

Brown, Bradley D.
1968 Box 9: 34

Brown, Foster L.
1968 Box 9: 35

Brown, Louellen
1938 Box 9: 36

Brown, Peggy
1929-1943 Box 9: 37

Brown, Raymond A.
1963 Box 9: 38

Brown, Robert C.
1966 Box 9: 39

Brown, Roscoe C.
1937 Box 9: 40

Brown, Sterling Allen, 1901-1989
1942 Box 9: 41

Brown, Sydney P.
1957 Box 9: 42

Brown, William O. (William Oscar)
1961 Box 9: 43

Browne, Margaret E.
1934 Box 9: 44

Brownlee, Frederick Leslie, 1883-1962
1937 Box 9: 45

Brumfield, T.M.
1946-1951 Box 9: 46

Bryan, G. McLeod
1961 Box 9: 47

Buggs, Charles W.
1937, 1972 Box 9: 48

Burbridge, Marie
1935 Box 9: 49

Burbridge, Thomas N.
1966 Box 9: 50

Burks, Mary Fair
1960 Box 9: 51

Burrell, Anna Porter
1963 Box 9: 52

Butler, Melvin V.
1952 Box 9: 53

Buzby, George C.
1948 Box 9: 54

Bywaters, Leroy R.
1945-1971 Box 9: 55

Cain, C. Morris
1952-1959 Box 9: 56

Calhoun, J.H.
1960 Box 9: 57

Caliver, Ambrose, 1894-1962
1934-1937 Box 9: 58

Camp Achievement (Pa.)
1957 Box 9: 59

Campbell, Doak S. (Doak Sheridan), 1888-1973
1938 Box 9: 60

Campbell, Ruth E.
1933 Box 9: 61

Canady, Herman I.
1937 Box 9: 62

Cann, M.M.
1954 Box 9: 63

Capitol Publications, Inc.
1970 Box 9: 64
Cards 1935-1965 Box 9: 65

Carnegie Corporation of New York
1960 Box 9: 66
Carnegie-Myrdal Study 1940 Box 9: 67

Carney, E.R.
1937 Box 9: 68

Carson, Jack, Jr.
1970 Box 9: 69

Carter, Elmer A. (Elmer Anderson), 1890-1973
1936-1937 Box 9: 70

Carter, George
1963 Box 9: 71

Carter, W. Beverly (William Beverly), 1921-1982
1949-1954 Box 9: 72

Cartwright, Marguerite, 1910-1986
1953-1955 Box 9: 73

Cartwright, Marguerite, 1910-1986
1956-1964 Box 9: 74
Carver Hall (Washington, D.C.) 1947 Box 9: 75

Cash, Webster C.
1961 Box 9: 76

Castoner-Knott Dry Goods Company
1939-1941 Box 9: 77

Catlin, Robert T.
1935 Box 9: 78

Cayton, Horace R. (Horace Roscoe), 1903-1970
1962 Box 9: 79

Center for African and African-American Studies
1970 Box 9: 80

Central of Georgia Railroad Company
1944-1945 Box 9: 81

Central Van and Storage Company (Nashville, Tenn.)
1946 Box 9: 82

Chapin, Linda
1960 Box 9: 83

Chapman, Oscar J. (Oscar James), 1907-1994
1948 Box 9: 84

Chapman, W. Russell
1945 Box 9: 85

Charles E. Tuttle Co.
1953 Box 9: 86

Charlton, Huey E.
1971 Box 9: 87

Chase, Philip P.
1964 Box 9: 88

Cheek, C.E.
1950 Box 9: 89

Chigbo, Francis E.
1970 Box 9: 90

Chicago Defender
1954 Box 9: 91

Christian, Marcus Bruce, 1900-1976
1939-1955 Box 9: 92

Citizens Savings Bank and Trust Co. (Nashville, Tenn.)
1932-1942 Box 9: 93

Citizens Trust Company (Atlanta, Ga.)
1958-1960 Box 9: 94

Claffey, Richard
1966 Box 9: 95

Clark College
1960 Box 10: 1

Clark, Felton Grandison, 1903-1970
1943-1945 Box 10: 2

Clark, Joseph S.
1956 Box 10: 3

Clark, Septima Poinsette, 1898-1987
1959 Box 10: 4

Clarke, Edwin L.
1934 Box 10: 5

Clement, Pearl J.
1942 Box 10: 6

Clement, Rufus E., 1900-1967
1937-1967 Box 10: 7

Clifford, Paul I.
1960 Box 10: 8

Coates, Edith D.
1971 Box 10: 9

Cobbs, Price M.
1969 Box 10: 10

Cocking, Walter D. (Walter Dewey), 1891-1964
1938 Box 10: 11

Coleman, Edward M.
1939 Box 10: 12

Coles, L.F.
1940 Box 10: 13
College Language Association Journal 1960 Box 10: 14

Collins, Henry C.
1958 Box 10: 15

Collins, Leslie
1936-1939 Box 10: 16

Colored Agricultural and Normal University
1936 Box 10: 17

Colored Citizens Civic League of Fort Valley (Ga.)
1945 Box 10: 18

Combs, Jennie W.
1943-1951 Box 10: 19

Commercial Credit Corporation
1948-1957 Box 10: 20

Commission on International Cooperation through Education
1956 Box 10: 21

Commission on Interracial Cooperation
1936 Box 10: 22
Communist Party 1932 Box 10: 23

Community Chest (Oxford, Pa.)
1948 Box 10: 24

Community Involvement in Creative Education (New York, N.Y.)
1971 Box 10: 25

Conant, James Bryant, 1893-1978
1963 Box 10: 26

Conference Board of the Mathematical Sciences
1970 Box 10: 27

Conference for Southern Community Cultural Revival
1965 Box 10: 28

Conference on Juvenile Delinquency in the Negro Community (1932: Chicago, Ill.)
1932 Box 10: 29
Congregational and Christian Churches. Board of Home Missions 1961 Box 10: 30

Consumers Cooperative Club
1939 Box 10: 31

Consumers’ Research
1934 Box 10: 32

Cook, Mercer, 1903-1987
1939-1959 Box 10: 33

Coon, Carleton S. (Carleton Stevens), 1904-1981
1962 Box 10: 34

Cooper, William M.
1937 Box 10: 35

Cooperative Bureau for Teachers
1955 Box 10: 36

Copeland, Rosalie
1961 Box 10: 37

Cornell University Press
1969 Box 10: 38

Cornely, Paul H.
1961 Box 10: 39

Coss, John J. (John Jacob), 1884-1940
1931-1937 Box 10: 40

Cothran, Tilman C., 1918-
1969 Box 10: 41
Cotter 1932 Box 10: 42

Countee, Samuel, 1909-
1934 Box 10: 43

Cousins, Robert L.
1961 Box 10: 44

Crichlow, Ernest, 1914-2005
1959-1962 Box 10: 45

Crime Prevention Association of Philadelphia
1945 Box 10: 46

Crisis (New York, N.Y.)
1934 Box 10: 47

Crouch, H.B.
1944 Box 10: 48

Cruner, Jacqueline
1969 Box 10: 49

Cunningham, E. Luther
1957 Box 10: 50

Curti, Merle (Merle Eugene), 1897-1996
1936-1937 Box 10: 51

Curtis, L.S.
1936 Box 10: 52

Cyprian, Mary, Sister
1937 Box 10: 53

D.C. Heath and Company
1970 Box 10: 54

Dabney, Wendell Phillips, 1865-1952
1934-1952 Box 10: 55

Dailey, Ulysses Grant
1956 Box 10: 56

D’Angelo, Joan
1967 Box 10: 57

Daniel, Frank
1971 Box 10: 58

Daniels, Ercie Lee
1945 Box 10: 59

Daniels, Eunice C.
1936 Box 10: 60

Daniels, Jonathan
1938 Box 10: 61

Darling, Walter C.
1956 Box 10: 62

Darling, Walter K.
1932-1934 Box 10: 63

Davenport, Roy K.
1936-1962 Box 10: 64

Davis, Allison, 1902-1983
1934-1935 Box 10: 65

Davis, Doesy
1944 Box 10: 66

Davis, Hortense M.
1935 Box 10: 67

Davis, John P.
1960-1965 Box 10: 68

Davis, John W.
1937-1961 Box 10: 69

Davis, Mrs.
1933 Box 10: 70

Davis, Paul D.
1961 Box 10: 71

Davis, T. Edward
1935-1939 Box 10: 72

Davis, T. Edward
1941-1945 Box 10: 73

Davis, T. Edward
1946-1969 Box 10: 74

Davis, Toye G.
1956-1964 Box 10: 75

De Maesschalck, Virgile
1950 Box 10: 76

De Young, Chris A.
1954 Box 10: 77

Decosta, Frank A.
1938 Box 10: 78

de Forest, Lee, 1873-1961
1951 Box 10: 79

DeFrantz, R. B.
1936 Box 10: 80

Dennis, Lawrence
1936 Box 10: 81

Dent, Albert
1945-1960 Box 10: 82

Dewey, Thomas E. (Thomas Edward), 1902-1971
1945 Box 10: 83

Dibble, Eugene Heriot, 1893-1968
1939 Box 10: 84

Dickey, Parke Atherton, 1909-
1960` Box 10: 85

Dictionary of American Negro Biography
1971 Box 10: 86

Dillingham, John
1932 Box 10: 87

Dix, Philo C.
1951 Box 10: 88

Dixon, J.C.
1942 Box 10: 89

Dixwell Community House, Inc. (New Haven, N.J.)
1968 Box 10: 90

Donald, Theodis F.
1940 Box 10: 91

Douglas, James
1935 Box 10: 92

Douglas, Lawrence
1969-1970 Box 10: 93

Doyle, Bertram Wilbur, 1897-
1934-1949 Box 10: 94

Drake, Bessie L.
1959 Box 10: 95

Drake, J.G. St. Claire
1939-1957 Box 10: 96

Drake, J.G. St. Claire
1958-1965 Box 10: 97

Dravo, Margaret Duncan
1958 Box 10: 98

Drake, Thomas E.
1959 Box 11: 1

Dreyfuss, Roger
1952 Box 11: 2

Dreyer, Edward
1937 Box 11: 3

Droh, I.
1948 Box 11: 4

Duke University Press
1968 Box 11: 5

Duncan, Otis Durant, 1897-
1943 Box 11: 6

Durant, Paul W.
1970 Box 11: 7

Durr, Virginia Foster
1961-1964 Box 11: 8

Duvaull, C.W., Mrs.
1940 Box 11: 9

Dykes, James E.
1964 Box 11: 10

Eastern Air Lines, Inc.
1945-1969 Box 11: 11

Ebony (Chicago, Ill.)
1954 Box 11: 12

Economy Art and Study Club
1934 Box 11: 13

Edmonds, Randolph, 1900-1983
1958-1959 Box 11: 14

Educational Policies Commission
1955 Box 11: 15

Educational Research Information Center (U.S.)
1969-1971 Box 11: 16

Educational Testing Service
1968 Box 11: 17

Edwards, Newton, 1889-1969
1937 Box 11: 18

Eells, Walter Crosby, 1886-1962
1956 Box 11: 19

Egan, Frank
1969 Box 11: 20

Egypt, Ivery L.
1968 Box 11: 21

Ehlers, Harry T.
1954 Box 11: 22

Elam, Dorothy Conley
1969 Box 11: 23

Eley
1936 Box 11: 24

Elliott, Evelyn J.
1971 Box 11: 25

Elliott, Jim
1958 Box 11: 26

Elliott, Melissa M.
1934 Box 11: 27

Embree Memorial Scholarships
1950 Box 11: 28

Embree, William Dean
1950 Box 11: 29

Emmaus House (Atlanta, Ga.)
1971 Box 11: 30

Emory University
1968 Box 11: 31

Enck, Henry S. (Henry Snyder), 1942-
1970 Box 11: 32

Encyclopedia Britannica, Inc.
1951 Box 11: 33

E.P. Dutton and Co., Inc.
1939 Box 11: 34

EPIE Institute
1969 Box 11: 35

École pratique des hautes études (France)
1971 Box 11: 36

Evans, A.J.
1942 Box 11: 37

Evans, Eralee
1937 Box 11: 38

Evans, James Carmichael
1960 Box 11: 39

Farrell, H. Alfred
1961 Box 11: 40

Farrar, Straus, and Company
1970 Box 11: 41

Farrison, William Edward, 1902-
1942 Box 11: 42

Father Divine
1947-1948 Box 11: 43

Faublas, Jean-Joseph Lélio
1971 Box 11: 44

Fauset, Crystal Dreda Bird, 1893-1965
1958 Box 11: 45

Favrot, Leo Mortimer, 1874-1949
1939 Box 11: 46

Fayetteville State Teachers College
1940 Box 11: 47

Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America
1932 Box 11: 48

Feger, Hattie V.
1939 Box 11: 49

Ferkauf Graduate School of Education
1965 Box 11: 50

Fellowship of Reconciliation
1950 Box 11: 51

Ferris, Susan M. (Susan Matheson)
1964 Box 11: 52

Firestone Products Company
1949 Box 11: 53

First Congregational Church (Atlanta, Ga.)
1967 Box 11: 54

Fishel, Morris
1939 Box 11: 55

Fisk University. Library
1953-1963 Box 11: 56

Fitzjohn, William H.
1960 Box 11: 57

Flint-Goodridge Hospital (New Orleans, La.)
1937 Box 11: 58

Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College
1940 Box 11: 59

Ford Foundation
1959-1971 Box 11: 60

Foreman, Clark, 1902-1977
1930-1971 Box 11: 61

Forrest, Alma G.
1944 Box 11: 62

Fort Valley State College
1940-1945 Box 11: 63

Fort Valley State College. Alumni Association
1972 Box 11: 64

Fort, William H.
1939-1940 Box 11: 65

Foster, Lemuel L.
1945 Box 11: 66

Fouse, W.H.
1934 Box 11: 67

Foy, Ed
1957 Box 11: 68

Franklin, John Hope, 1915-2009
1946-1969 Box 11: 69

Franklin Life Insurance Company (Springfield, Ill.)
1947-1957 Box 11: 70

Franklin, Samuel F.
1959 Box 11: 71

Frankowsky, Grace
1958-1961 Box 11: 72

Frankowsky, James W.
1957 Box 11: 73

Frazier, Edward Franklin, 1894-1962
1936-1962 Box 11: 74

Frazier, Marie Brown
1943, 1962 Box 11: 75

Freedom House Bookshelf
1959 Box 11: 76

Freedoms Foundation of Valley Forge (Pa.)
1962 Box 11: 77

Freedomway Associates
1971 Box 11: 78

Freeman, Charles S.
1957 Box 11: 79

Freeman, F.N.
1932 Box 11: 80

Freemasons. Prince Hall Gilbert Lodge No. 6
1936-1937 Box 11: 81

Freemasons. Prince Hall University Lodge No. 141
1958 Box 11: 82

Friedericy, H. J., 1900-1962
1949 Box 11: 83

Friends of the Land (Columbus, Ohio)
1944 Box 11: 84

French Book Shop (New York, N.Y.)
1940 Box 11: 85

Friesen, J.D.
1966 Box 11: 86

Frye, Matthew Edward
1962 Box 11: 87

Gallagher, Buell G. (Buell Gordon), 1904-
1938-1939 Box 11: 88

Galton Institute (Los Angeles, Calif.)
1963 Box 11: 89

Gambrell, Russell, Killoren, Wade and Forbes
1972 Box 11: 90

Gandy, John M.
1933 Box 11: 91

Gantt, Virgil, Mrs.
1941 Box 11: 92

Gaston, Minyon
1962 Box 11: 93

Gayles, Anne Richardson
1961-1970 Box 11: 94

Georgia Department of Industry and Trade
1965 Box 11: 95

Georgia Teachers and Education Association
1962 Box 11: 97

General Education Board (New York, N.Y.)
1943-1945 Box 11: 96

George, John B.
1957 Box 11: 98

George Peabody College for Teachers
1960 Box 11: 99

George S. Kausler, Limited Insurance
1935 Box 11: 100

Georgia Baptist (Atlanta, Ga.)
1945 Box 11: 101

Georgia Community Continuing Education Service
1968 Box 11: 102

Georgia. Division of Negro Education
1937-1939 Box 11: 103

Georgia. Department of Labor
1970 Box 11: 104

Georgia Highway Commission. Motor Vehicle License Dept.
1939 Box 11: 105

Gideon, Russel S.
1959 Box 11: 106

Giesecke, G. Ernst (Gustav Ernst), 1908-
1964 Box 11: 107

Gilbert, William H.
1945 Box 11: 108

Giles, Mike
1949-1950 Box 11: 109

Gitler, Linda
1956 Box 11: 110

Glasgow and Adams (Nashville, Tenn.)
1961 Box 11: 111

Globe Indemnity Company
1941 Box 11: 112

Gloster, Jesse Edward, 1915–2008
1962-1963 Box 11: 113

Goens, Walter W.
1941-1958 Box 11: 114

Gold, Morris
1955 Box 11: 115

Goldwater, Barry M. (Barry Morris), 1909-1998
1963 Box 12: 1

Goode, E.B.
1937 Box 12: 2

Goodlett, Carlton B. (Carlton Benjamin), 1914-1997
1938-1966 Box 12: 3

Goodson, Mark
1952 Box 12: 4

Gordon, Edmund W.
1971 Box 12: 5

Gordon, Edward S.
1968 Box 12: 6

Gore, George William, 1901-1992
1937 Box 12: 7

Gosnell, William I.
1948 Box 12: 8

Goss, Henry
1953 Box 12: 9

Govan, Aaron
1939-1940 Box 12: 10

Govan, Bertie Hall
1934 Box 12: 11

Gowell, Elaine C.
1961 Box 12: 12

Graham, Edward K. (Edward Kidder), 1911-1976
1969 Box 12: 13

Graham, Patricia Albjerg
1970 Box 12: 14

Grambling College
1960-1961 Box 12: 15

Grand Central Art Galleries
1969 Box 12: 16

Grant, W.T.
1939 Box 12: 17

Golden, Joe
1962 Box 12: 18

Goldstein, Dorothy H.
1938-1939 Box 12: 19

Gray, William H.
1945-1971 Box 12: 20

Greenberg, Jack, 1924-
1958 Box 12: 21

Greene, Harry W. (Harry Washington), 1896-
1946 Box 12: 22

Greenville County Teachers Association
1959 Box 12: 23

Gregg, James E. (James Edgar), 1975-1946
1927 Box 12: 24

Griffey, William A.
1939-1940 Box 12: 25

Griffin, M.
1932 Box 12: 26

Griffin, N.W.
1934 Box 12: 27

Griffith, Loretta S.
1940 Box 12: 28

Griffiths, T.D.
1965 Box 12: 29

Grolier Society
1948 Box 12: 30

Guazke, Anthony
1966-1967 Box 12: 31

Guscott, Kenneth L.
1963 Box 12: 32

H.W. Wilson Company
1938-1953 Box 12: 33

Hafer, Harris
1941 Box 12: 34

Hale, William J., Jr.
1940-1943 Box 12: 35

Hall, Fred
1939 Box 12: 36

Halliburton, Cecil D.
1932-1954 Box 12: 37

Halliburton, Mary Jane
1947 Box 12: 38

Hamilton, Grace Towns, 1907-1992
1960 Box 12: 39

Handy, W.C. (William Christopher), 1873-1958
1946-1954 Box 12: 40

Hansford, Lee M.
1945 Box 12: 41

Harding, M. Glenn
1957 Box 12: 42

Harding, Vincent
1967 Box 12: 43

Hardy, J. Garrick
1964 Box 12: 44

Harris, Ruth M.
1970 Box 12: 45

Harvard University. Graduate School of Education
1971 Box 12: 46

Harvard University. News Office
1952 Box 12: 47

Harvard University Press
1963-1968 Box 12: 48

Harvard University. Society of Fellows
1944 Box 12: 49

Haskins, James, 1941-2005
1971 Box 12: 50

Haubrich, Vernon F.
1967 Box 12: 51

Hawkins, Ethel B.
1963 Box 12: 52

Hayes, Arthur P.
1957 Box 12: 53

Haywood, William C.
1942 Box 12: 54

Hedgeman, Anna Arnold, 1899-1990
1962 Box 12: 55

Heiting, Tom J.
1969 Box 12: 56

Henderson, Thomas
1960 Box 12: 57

Henry Holt and Company
1951 Box 12: 58

Henry, Joseph
1939 Box 12: 59

Hero, Alfred O. (Alfred Olivier), 1924-
1957 Box 12: 60

Hill, Adelaide Cromwell
1959-1962 Box 12: 61

Hill, Julius Wanser
1940 Box 12: 62

Hill, Joseph Newton
1959 Box 12: 63

Himstead, Ralph E. (Ralph Ebner), 1893-1955
1938 Box 12: 64

Hinson, Irene D.
1962 Box 12: 65

Hippodrome Motor Co.
1934 Box 12: 66

Hochschild, Harold K., 1892-1981
1960 Box 12: 67

Hoffman, Lionel L.
1939-1940 Box 12: 68

Hoggard, Phillip
1969 Box 12: 69

Holcombe, Guy T.
1952-1953 Box 12: 70

Holden, Edith
1963 Box 12: 71

Holden, Joseph A.T.
1956 Box 12: 72

Holley, J.C.
1944 Box 12: 73

Holley, Joseph W. (Joseph Winthrop), 1874-
1940-1942 Box 12: 74

Holley, Joseph W. (Joseph Winthrop), 1874-
1943-1944 Box 12: 75

Holloway, Otis
1961 Box 12: 76

Holmes, D.O.W.
1937 Box 12: 77

Holmes, Norman A.
1945 Box 12: 78

Holsey, Leonard
1940, 1958 Box 12: 79

Horne, Frank
1937 Box 12: 80

Hotel Theresa (New York, N.Y.)
1945-1947 Box 12: 81

House of Falmouth, Inc. (Portland, Me.)
1957 Box 12: 82

Howard Congregational Church (Nashville, Tenn.)
1948 Box 12: 83

Howard University. Library
1964-1972 Box 12: 84

Howard University. Office of Alumni Affairs
1968 Box 12: 85

Howland, William S.
1943 Box 12: 86

Hsieh, Ching-Sheng
1945 Box 12: 87

Hubbard Hospital (Nashville, Tenn.)
1940 Box 12: 88

Hubbard, Maceo W.
1942 Box 12: 89

Hudgins, Mary Ella
1941 Box 12: 90

Humphrey, Hubert H. (Hubert Horatio), 1911-1978
1964 Box 12: 91

Hunton, Margaret R.
1947 Box 12: 92

Hurt, Randolph
1947 Box 12: 93

Hutchings, Frank J.
1940 Box 12: 94

Hyman, Herbert
1968 Box 12: 95

Imes, Elmer Samuel, 1883-1941
1940 Box 12: 96

Improved, Benevolent, Protective Order of Elks of the World
1949 Box 12: 97

Indianapolis Public Library
1938 Box 12: 98

Indianapolis Public Library. Business Branch
1938 Box 12: 99

Indonesian Malayan Memorial Post
1947 Box 12: 100

Ingle, Dwight J. (Dwight Joyce), 1907-1978
1966 Box 12: 101

Ingraham, Anna S.
1945 Box 12: 102

Innerst, J. Stuart, 1894-1975
1958 Box 12: 103

Instituts Solvay. Institut de Sociologie
1957 Box 13: 1

Institute for Research in Social Science
1933 Box 13: 2

Institute for Services to Education
1968 Box 13: 3

Institute of International Education
1957 Box 13: 4

Interdenominational Theological Center (Atlanta, Ga.)
1960 Box 13: 5

International College for Surgeons
1956-1970 Box 13: 6

International House (Chicago, Ill.)
1937 Box 13: 7

International Longfellow Society
1946 Box 13: 8

International Mark Twain Society
1954 Box 13: 9

International Society for the Scientific Study of Race Relations
1956-1957 Box 13: 10

International Student Service
1934-1935 Box 13: 11

Isaacs, Harold R. (Harold Robert), 1910-1986
1959 Box 13: 12

Iscoe, Ira
1961 Box 13: 13

Israel, J.J.
1960 Box 13: 14
Invitations 1932-1962 Box 13: 15

Ivy, James W., 1901-1974
1956 Box 13: 16

J.C. Penney Co.
1970 Box 13: 17

Jackson, Ada Belle
1947 Box 13: 18

Jackson, Frederick H.
1960 Box 13: 19

Jackson, R.G.A.
1954 Box 13: 20

Jackson, Reid E.
1935-1945 Box 13: 21

Jackson, T.S.
1938 Box 13: 22

Jacobs, Francis
1947 Box 13: 23

Jaffe, Herman, 1895-1971
1955-1957 Box 13: 24

Jafke, Orville
1958 Box 13: 25

James, C.L.R. (Cyril Lionel Robert), 1901-1989
1953 Box 13: 26

James, Dorothy Jackson
1958-1968 Box 13: 27

James, Willis Laurence
1944-1958 Box 13: 28

Jamestown Publishers
1970 Box 13: 29

Jamison, Jeane
1955 Box 13: 30

Jarrett, Thomas D.
1969 Box 13: 31

Jenkins, Fred D.
1939-1960 Box 13: 32

Jenkins, Martin D.
1957 Box 13: 33

Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Institute for Religious and Social Studies
1956 Box 13: 34

John Dewey Society
1948-1949 Box 13: 35

John Hope Memorial Fund Committee
1937 Box 13: 36

John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1971 Box 13: 37

Johnson, Carroll F., 1913-2012
1969 Box 13: 38

Johnson, G.B.
1940 Box 13: 39

Johnson, James Weldon, 1871-1938
1935-1936 Box 13: 40

Johnson, Leroy D.
1958 Box 13: 41

Johnson, Marie B.
1934 Box 13: 42

Johnson, O.H.
1934 Box 13: 43

Johnson Publishing Company (Chicago, Ill.)
1970 Box 13: 44

Johnson, Robert Burk
1949 Box 13: 45

Jones, Cornelia R.
1963 Box 13: 46

Jones, David D.
1955 Box 13: 47

Jones, Donald
1937-1953 Box 13: 48

Jones, Edward A.
1967 Box 13: 49

Jones, Grenville
1963 Box 13: 50

Jones, James
1952 Box 13: 51

Jones, Lewis
undated Box 13: 52

Jones, Lewis Wade, 1910-1979
1942-1960 Box 13: 53

Jones, Mack H.
1969 Box 13: 54

Jones, R.W.E.
1938 Box 13: 55

Jones, Robert E.
1936-1937 Box 13: 56

Jones, Thomas E.
1937 Box 13: 57

Jones, Wendell P.
1968 Box 13: 58

Jordan, Howard, Jr.
1969 Box 13: 59

Journal of Negro Education
1932-1970 Box 13: 60

Judd, Charles H.
1937 Box 13: 61

Katz, Jonathan
1969 Box 13: 62

Kent, R.A.
1937 Box 13: 63

Kentucky. Department for Economic Security. Division of Social Services
1966 Box 13: 64

Kentucky. Department of Education
1937 Box 13: 65

Kenworthy, Leonard Stout, 1912-
1957 Box 13: 66

Keppel, Francis, 1916-1990
1963 Box 13: 67

Kerina, Jane
1962 Box 13: 68

Kerina, Mburumba
1968 Box 13: 69

Kerr, Elspeth Cooper
1968 Box 13: 70

Kieffer, Townsend T.
1964 Box 13: 71

Killens, John Oliver, 1916-1987
1968 Box 13: 72

Kilson, Martin
1952-1956 Box 13: 73

Kilson, Martin
1957-1970 Box 13: 74

Kimani, George M.
1959 Box 13: 75

King, A.B.
1937 Box 13: 76

King, Carol
1963 Box 13: 77

King, Willis J.
1944 Box 13: 78

Kinsey, Winston L.
1970 Box 13: 79

Klein, Henry Adam
1937 Box 13: 80

Koinonia Community
1966 Box 13: 81

Konvitz, Milton R. (Milton Ridvas), 1908-2003
1959 Box 13: 82

Korean-American Scholarship Committee
1957 Box 13: 83

Kurdistan Democratic Party
1969 Box 13: 84

L.D. Milton Testimonial Committee
1959 Box 13: 85

La Farge, John, 1880-1963
1957 Box 13: 86

Labaree, Mary Fleming
1934 Box 13: 87

Labaree, Robert M.
1928-1934 Box 13: 88

Lafayette Fellowship Foundation, Inc.
1956 Box 13: 89

Lamson, Peggy
1969 Box 13: 90

Landy, Joseph E.
1937 Box 13: 91

Lane, David A.
1934-1937 Box 13: 92

Langston University. Office of the President
1961 Box 13: 93

Lanier, R. O’Hara
1932 Box 13: 94

Lanuk, Lucy
1959 Box 13: 95

Leary, Dorothy Flint
1947 Box 13: 96

LeCount, Ossie Lee
1961 Box 13: 97

Lee, B.F.
1934-1938 Box 13: 98

Lee, Johnnie V.
1938-1948 Box 14: 1

Lehigh University. Human Relations Committee
1969 Box 14: 2

Lehman, Maxwell
1946 Box 14: 3

Leighton, George
1937 Box 14: 4

LeMoyne College
1955 Box 14: 5

Leo J. Shapiro and Associates
1961 Box 14: 6

Leonard Custom Tailors Company
1942 Box 14: 7

Leptwich, Nehemiah H.
1947 Box 14: 8

Lerner, Max, 1902-1992
1960 Box 14: 9

Lewis, A.C.
1938 Box 14: 10

Lewis, Charles
1949 Box 14: 11

Lewis Company (Macon, Ga.)
1940 Box 14: 12

Lewis, Fulton, 1903-1966
1950 Box 14: 13

Lewis, Hylan
1960 Box 14: 14

Lewis, John G.
1938 Box 14: 15

Lewis, Moses Reginald
1964 Box 14: 16

Life (New York, N.Y.)
1944 Box 14: 17

Lincoln Filene Center for Citizenship and Public Affairs
1964 Box 14: 18

Lincoln Institute (Simpsonville, Ky.)
1966 Box 14: 19

Lincoln Printing Company
1937 Box 14: 20

Lincoln University (Pa.). Library
1964 Box 14: 21

Link, Henry C. (Henry Charles), 1889-1952
1947 Box 14: 22

Links, Incorporated
1958 Box 14: 23

Lissimore, Joseph H.
1942 Box 14: 24

Liston, H.
1937 Box 14: 25

Lloyd, Starr H.
1969 Box 14: 26

Lockett, James D.
1961 Box 14: 27

Logan, Rayford Whittingham, 1897-1982
1936-1961 Box 14: 28

Logan, Thomas S.
1968 Box 14: 29

Long, Maggie
1968 Box 14: 30

Long, Richard
1971 Box 14: 31

Longe, George
1934 Box 14: 32

Louisiana Education Association
1962-1966 Box 14: 33

Louisiana State Conference of Social Welfare
1936 Box 14: 34

Louisiana State University (Baton Rouge, La.) Press
1968 Box 14: 35

Louisiana Weekly
1937 Box 14: 36

Loventhal Brothers
1939-1940 Box 14: 37

Lowry, Ralph J.
1957 Box 14: 38

Lucas, Ruth A., Lt. Colonel
1966 Box 14: 39

Ludlow, John L.
1954 Box 14: 40

Maclin, W.F.
1936 Box 14: 41

Macon Telegraph Publishing Co.
1939 Box 14: 42

Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church (New York, N.Y.)
1956 Box 14: 43

Madison, Lettie C.
1971 Box 14: 44

Mail Order Credit Reporting Association, Inc.
1947 Box 14: 45

Manley, Albert E., 1908-
1961 Box 14: 46

Manley, Jean C.
1961 Box 14: 47

Mann, William
1957 Box 14: 48

Marhoefer, C.J.
1960-1961 Box 14: 49

Marks, Eli S. (Eli Samplin), 1911-
1940 Box 14: 50

Marshall, Richard D.
1961 Box 14: 51

Martin, George Madden
1946 Box 14: 52

Martin, W.M.
1935 Box 14: 53

Martin Luther King Memorial Library (Atlanta, Ga.)
1970 Box 14: 54

Martin-Luther-Univerität Halle-Wittenberg
1969 Box 14: 55

Maryland. Department of Motor Vehicles
1950 Box 14: 56

Martadirdja, Supadmirin
1952 Box 14: 57

Mason, H.J.
1937 Box 14: 58

Massachusetts. Executive Department
1956 Box 14: 59

Mather, William J.
1932 Box 14: 60

Matherly, Walter J. (Walter Jeffries), 1888-1954
1937 Box 14: 61

Mathis, Benjamin L.
1945 Box 14: 62

Matthews, Aquilla E.
1946 Box 14: 63

Matthews, J.B.
1935 Box 14: 64

Mays, Benjamin E. (Benjamin Elijah), 1894-1984
1959-1970 Box 14: 65

Mazique, Jewell R.
1960 Box 14: 66

Mbadiwe, K.O.
1970 Box 14: 67

McCarthy, Charley L.
1961 Box 14: 68

McCarthy, Eugene J., 1916-2005
1968 Box 14: 69

McCuistion, Fred
1938 Box 14: 70

McCutcheon, Roger Phillip, 1889-1965
1961 Box 14: 71

McDowell, S.L.
1934 Box 14: 72

McDuffie, Lizzie H.
1939 Box 14: 73

McGee, Mary B.
1932 Box 14: 74

McIntyre, Carl
1962-1963 Box 14: 75

McKelpin, Joseph P.
1968 Box 14: 76

McKenna, Terry P.
1959-1961 Box 14: 77

McKissack, Calvin L.
1957 Box 14: 78

McKnight, Lance
1948 Box 14: 79

McMillan, Thomas M.
1953 Box 14: 80

McNeal, John E.
1968-1970 Box 14: 81

McRae, James B.
1947-1970 Box 14: 82

Meade, Kenneth H.
1938-1939 Box 14: 83

Media Cooperative Association
1948-1958 Box 14: 84

Meier, August, 1923-2003
1959 Box 14: 85

Meine’s Garage, Inc.
1937 Box 14: 86

Merrill, Robert V.
1936 Box 14: 87

Metro Books (Firm)
1971 Box 14: 88

Metro Studio (Macon, Ga.)
1939 Box 14: 89

Metropolitan Philadelphia Educational Radio and Television Corporation
1955 Box 14: 90

Meyers, T.C.
1956 Box 14: 91

Midcontinent American Studies Journal
1969 Box 14: 92

Millen, Herbert E., 1892?-1959
1953-1956 Box 14: 93

Miller, George M.
1970 Box 14: 94

Miller, Julius S.
1938 Box 14: 95

Miller, Richard I.
1961 Box 14: 96

Milton, George F.
1938 Box 14: 97
Miscellaneous 1939-1972 Box 14: 98

Miss Ann’s Book and Gift Shop (Gallatin, Tenn.)
1962 Box 14: 99

Missionary Herald
1950 Box 14: 100

Mississippi. Department of Education
1938 Box 14: 101

Missouri. Department of Public Schools
1937 Box 14: 102

Mitchell, Clarence M. (Clarence Maurice), 1911-1984
1953-1962 Box 14: 103

Mize, Sidney C. (Sidney Carr), 1888-1965
1964 Box 14: 104

Modern Community Developers Inc.
1959 Box 14: 105

Mommsen, Kent G.
1969 Box 14: 106

Monroe, Walter Scott, 1882-1961
1937 Box 14: 107

Montgomery, Ella E.
1959 Box 14: 108

Moody, Robert A., 1895-
1940-1942 Box 14: 109

Moore, Hollis A.
1960 Box 14: 110

Moore, Robert J.
1960 Box 14: 111

Morgan, Gordon D.
1967-1968 Box 14: 112

Morison, Samuel Eliot, 1887-1976
1951 Box 14: 113

Morris, Barbara Ann
1956 Box 14: 114

Morris Brown College
1960 Box 14: 115

Morris, David G.
1951-1960 Box 14: 116

Morris, Timothy H.
1965 Box 14: 117

Morrow, Dwight W. (Dwight Whitney), 1873-1931
1958 Box 14: 118

Morton, Ruth A.
1938-1939 Box 14: 119

Moses, Rudolph
1938 Box 15: 1

Moss, Irving
1937 Box 15: 2

Mossell, Nathan Francis, 1856-1946
ca.1945 Box 15: 3

Moyer, Maurice J.
ca.1953 Box 15: 4

Moynihan, Daniel P. (Daniel Patrick), 1927-2003
1970 Box 15: 5

Murapa, Rukudzo
1969-1970 Box 15: 6

Murphy, Carl O.
1947 Box 15: 7

Murray, Peter Marshall
1944 Box 15: 8

Murillo, Alfred
1955 Box 15: 9

Mutual of Omaha Insurance Company
1954 Box 15: 10

Myksvoll, Birger
1960 Box 15: 11

Nashville Consumer’s Cooperative Club
ca.1938 Box 15: 12

Nation Associates (New York, N.Y.)
1953-1954 Box 15: 13

National Academic Cap and Gown Company
1956 Box 15: 14

National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Monongahela County Branch
1945 Box 15: 15

National Association of Colored Women (U.S.)
1936 Box 15: 16

National Association of Teachers in Colored Schools (U.S.)
1929-1932 Box 15: 17

National Bank of Oxford (Pa.)
1946-1957 Box 15: 18

National Benefit Life Insurance Company
ca.1932 Box 15: 19

National Church Goods Supply Co.
1955 Box 15: 20

National Citizens’ Committee for Public Television
1967 Box 15: 21

National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing
1960-1971 Box 15: 22

National Conference of Professors of Educational Administration
1969 Box 15: 23

National Coordinating Committee
1937 Box 15: 24

National Council of American-Soviet Friendship (U.S.)
1960 Box 15: 25

National Council of the Churches of Christ in the United States of America
ca.1954-1960 Box 15: 26

National Education Association of the United States
1950-1957 Box 15: 27

National Forum
1935-1936 Box 15: 28

National Foundation
1959 Box 15: 29

National Foundation for the Advancement of Christianity
1956 Box 15: 30

National Multiple Sclerosis Society
1955 Box 15: 31

National Society for the Study of Education
1960 Box 15: 32

National Urban League
1937-1938 Box 15: 33

Negro Bibliographic and Research Center
ca.1965 Box 15: 34

Negro College Committee on Adult Education
1962 Box 15: 35

Negro History Bulletin
1962 Box 15: 36

Negro Youth Movement
undated Box 15: 37

Nesbit, Lillian
1937 Box 15: 38

New York Life Insurance Company
1942-1957 Box 15: 39

New York (State). Governor
1962 Box 15: 40

Newton, Louie D.
1959 Box 15: 41

Nichols, E. Ray, Jr.
1969 Box 15: 42

Nichols, Franklin O.
1929 Box 15: 43

Niebuhr, Reinhold, 1892-1971
1946 Box 15: 44

Nixon, H.C.
1936 Box 15: 45

Nixon, Richard M. (Richard Milhous), 1913-1994
1957 Box 15: 46

Noble, Frederick Perry
1959-1960 Box 15: 47

North Carolina College for Negroes
1941 Box 15: 48

North Carolina Mutual Life Insurance Company
1946-1957 Box 15: 49

North Carolina State University. Center for Occupational Education
1967 Box 15: 50

North Carolina Teachers Association
1957 Box 15: 51

Northcutt, Shellie T.
1940 Box 15: 52

Northern Illinois University
1971 Box 15: 53

Northwestern University (Evanston, Ill.). School of Education
1971 Box 15: 54
Notable American Women, 1607-1950 1960 Box 15: 55

Ntiro, Sam Joseph
1962 Box 15: 56

Oak Ridge Community Relations Council (Tenn.)
1961 Box 15: 57

O’Daniel, Therman B. (Therman Benjamin), 1908-1986
1968-1971 Box 15: 58

Odim, Emma
1971 Box 15: 59

Odim, Usim
1965 Box 15: 60

Ohio Civil Rights Commission
1963 Box 15: 61

O’Neal, O.S.
1946 Box 15: 62

Operation Crossroads America
1960 Box 15: 63

Ormond, Helen C.
1966 Box 15: 64

Overton, Samuel R.
1958 Box 15: 65
Overview 1960-1961 Box 15: 66

Oxford (Pa.: Township)
1948 Box 15: 67

Paige, Joseph C.
1969 Box 15: 68

Parham, T. David
ca.1947 Box 15: 69

Park, Robert Ezra, 1864-1944
1928-1936 Box 15: 70

Parkyn, Phyllis
1962 Box 15: 71

Parsons, Edward Alexander, 1878-1962
1936 Box 15: 72

Paterson State College
1969 Box 15: 73

Patterson, Frederick D. (Frederick Douglass), 1901-1988
1937-1939 Box 15: 74

Payne, E. George
1936 Box 15: 75

Payne, W.K.
1935 Box 15: 76

Peace Corps (U.S.)
1964 Box 15: 77

Pearson, Drew,1897-1969
1945 Box 15: 78

Pearson, Evangeline
1948 Box 15: 79

Pearson, Ruth R.
1926 Box 15: 80

Pennsylvania Association for the Blind
1949 Box 15: 81

Pennsylvania. Bureau of Motor Vehicles
1948-1952 Box 15: 82

Pennsylvania. Governor (1939-1943: James)
1939 Box 15: 83

Pennsylvania. Governor (1951-1955: Fine)
1954 Box 15: 84

Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission
1961-1971 Box 15: 85

Pennsylvania Railroad
1947-1954 Box 15: 86

Pennsylvania State Negro Council
1949 Box 15: 87

Pennsylvania State Teachers College (West Chester, Pa.). Library
1953 Box 15: 88

Pennsylvania Station (New York, N.Y.)
1950 Box 15: 89

Pennsylvania Tuberculosis and Health Society
1956 Box 15: 90

Perritt, Margaret F.
1969-1970 Box 15: 91

Pettigrew, C.W. (Cleveland W.)
1961 Box 15: 92

Pew, Joseph N. (Joseph Newton), 1886-1963
1956 Box 15: 93

Phelps-Stokes Fund
1971 Box 15: 94

Phi Beta Kappa
1932 Box 15: 95

Philadelphia Post Office (Philadelphia, Pa.)
1957 Box 15: 96

Philadelphia Tribune
1958 Box 15: 97

Phillips, Edwin L.
1928 Box 15: 98

Phylon
1969 Box 15: 99

Pi-Sigma
1933 Box 15: 100

Pinehurst Realty Company
1960 Box 15: 101

Pierce, Mart
1949 Box 15: 102

Pinney, J.B.
1932 Box 15: 103

Pitcairn, Raymond, 1885-1966
1952 Box 15: 104

Pitcher, William
1937 Box 15: 105

Pitts, Lucia M.
1933 Box 15: 106

Planck, Russell E.
1961 Box 15: 107

Poindexter, Hildrus Augustus, 1901-
1950-1957 Box 16: 1

Poindexter, Patchechole
1969 Box 16: 2

Polk, Alma Forrest
1946-1947 Box 16: 3

Pollard, John Garland, 1871-1937
1932 Box 16: 4

Pope, Duncan E.
1960 Box 16: 5

Porter, Dorothy
1948 Box 16: 6

Porter, Webster, L.
1933 Box 16: 7

Porterfield, Lethia
1938 Box 16: 8

Potter, David M.
1951-1952 Box 16: 9

Powell, Luther
1936 Box 16: 10

Prattis, Percival Leroy, 1895-1980
1958-1969 Box 16: 11

Prentice-Hall, Inc.
1937-1969 Box 16: 12

Press, Virgil M.
1941 Box 16: 13

Price, Grace L.
1928 Box 16: 14

Price, Hollis F., 1904-
1958 Box 16: 15

Price, Maud
1934 Box 16: 16

Progressive Education Association (U.S.)
1932 Box 16: 17

Pronko, N.H. (Nicholas Henry)
1959-1972 Box 16: 18

Pulse Magazine (Washington, D.C.)
1948 Box 16: 19

Putnam, Carleton, 1901-
1956-1962 Box 16: 20

Quaker House (Atlanta, Ga.)
1964 Box 16: 21

Raines, Eugene D.
1936-1961 Box 16: 22

Randolph, A. Philip (Asa Philip), 1889-1979
1951 Box 16: 23

Random House (Firm)
1964 Box 16: 24

Rauh, Joseph L., 1911-
1959 Box 16: 25

Ravenel, Henry Lee Randolph
1865-1943 Box 16: 26

Read, Florence Matilda
1928 Box 16: 27

Readers Club (New York, N.Y.)
1942 Box 16: 28

Reader’s Digest
1954 Box 16: 29

Reddick, E.J.
1937 Box 16: 30

Redfield, Robert, 1897-1958
1934-1944 Box 16: 31

Reeves, Edward
1944 Box 16: 32

Reeves Studio (Atlanta, Ga.)
1970 Box 16: 33

Reid, Ira DeA.
1940 Box 16: 34

Reid, James H.
1940 Box 16: 35

Reilly A. Wood (West Chester Pa.)
1948 Box 16: 36

Report on Education Research (Washington, D.C.)
1970 Box 16: 37

Reyher, Rebecca Hourwich, 1897-1987
1955 Box 16: 38

Reynolds, Clyde Leon
1939 Box 16: 39

Reynolds, Harvey J.
1945 Box 16: 40

Reynolds, Hobson R.
1952 Box 16: 41

Rhaney, Mahlon C.
1968 Box 16: 42

Rhodes, E. Washington
1942 Box 16: 43

Rich’s Inc. (Atlanta, Ga.)
1939-1958 Box 16: 44

Ridgeway, B.T.
1961 Box 16: 45

Roberts, Aucetralia H.
1939 Box 16: 46

Roberts, Herbert Calvin
1935 Box 16: 47

Robinson, JoAnn
1960 Box 16: 48

Robinson, Norman
1960 Box 16: 49

Robinson, Samuel
1940 Box 16: 50

Roby, Elizabeth
1969 Box 16: 51

Rockefeller, Nelson A. (Nelson Aldrich), 1908-1979
1964 Box 16: 52

Rogers, J.A. (Joel Augustus), 1880-1966
1954-1960 Box 16: 53

Roosevelt, Eleanor, 1884-1962
1939 Box 16: 54

Ross, Emma Price
1936 Box 16: 55

Ross, Hubert B.
1962-1971 Box 16: 56

Ross, James, Jr.
1969 Box 16: 57

Ross, Jewel P.
1961 Box 16: 58

Roth, Donald Franklin
1972 Box 16: 59

Roucek, Joseph S. (Joseph Slabev), 1902-1984
1960 Box 16: 60

Rousseve, Charles B.
1934 Box 16: 61

Royal Typewriter Company, Inc.
1953 Box 16: 62

Roye, Leon S.
1934-1936 Box 16: 63

Rudwick, Elliott M.
1948-1951 Box 16: 64

Russell, E.C.
1937 Box 16: 65

Russell, Willie
1929 Box 16: 66

Saavedra, David
1955 Box 16: 67

Safeway Trails, Inc.
1950 Box 16: 68

Saint Ann’s Episcopal School
1970 Box 16: 69

Salinger, Pierre
1961 Box 16: 70

Sampson, Edith S. (Edith Spurlock), 1901?-1979
1932 Box 16: 71

Samson, Olga
1945 Box 16: 72

San Francisco State College
1965 Box 16: 73

Sanders, W.W.
1933 Box 16: 74

Savage, W. Sherman (William Sherman)
1958 Box 16: 75

Schaible, Max A.
1965 Box 16: 76

Scherman, Harry, 1887-
1936 Box 16: 77

Schomburg, Arthur Alfonso, 1974-1938
1937-1938 Box 16: 78

Schwartz, Benjamin
1959 Box 16: 79

Science Press (Lancaster, Pa.)
1946 Box 16: 80

Scott, Austin H.
1961 Box 16: 81

Scruggs, Otey M., 1929-
1968 Box 16: 82

Scruggs, Ramon S.
1959-1968 Box 16: 83

Scruggs, Sherman D.
1942 Box 16: 84

Scurlock, Addison N., 1883-1964
1950 Box 16: 85

Sears, Roebuck and Co.
1939-1949 Box 16: 86

Seldon, Basil H.
1955 Box 16: 87

Seraile, Milton V.
1939 Box 16: 88

Shaplin, Judson T.
1957 Box 16: 89

Shaw, A.F.
1936 Box 16: 90

Sheeler, John Reuben, 1911-
1958 Box 16: 91

Sheftall, Minnie B.
1939 Box 16: 92

Shelton, James S.
1945 Box 16: 93

Shepard, James E.
1944 Box 16: 94

Shepperson, George
1959-1962 Box 16: 95

Sherer, Robert
1971 Box 16: 96

Short, C.L.
1934 Box 16: 97

Sideboard, Henry Y.
1960 Box 16: 98

Silsby, John Alfred
1936 Box 16: 99

Simmons, William J.
1960 Box 16: 100

Sims-Winston, Dorothy
1942-1943 Box 16: 101

Sinkler, William H.
1953 Box 16: 102

Skaggs, William H. (William Henry), 1861-
1936 Box 17: 1

Skinner, C.F.
ca.1952 Box 17: 2

Skinner, Elliot P. (Elliott Percival), 1924-2007
1961 Box 17: 3

Skutch, Robert Frank
1957 Box 17: 4

Slater, Thomas H.
1945 Box 17: 5

Smith, Elnora C.
1961 Box 17: 6

Smith, Harold D.
1945 Box 17: 7

Smith, Richard Thomas
1937 Box 17: 8

Smith, S.L.
1936 Box 17: 9

Smothers, Robert L.
1963 Box 17: 10

Snow, William F.
1929 Box 17: 11

Societe Haitienne d’Etudes Scientifiques
ca.1944 Box 17: 12

Society for the Advancement of Education
1941 Box 17: 13

Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
1971 Box 17: 14

Southern Conference Educational Fund
1959 Box 17: 15

Southern Conference on Human Welfare
1942 Box 17: 16

Southern Displaced Teachers
1967 Box 17: 17

Southern Newsletter (Louisville, Ky.)
1958 Box 17: 18

Southern Publishing Co. (New Orleans, La.)
1959 Box 17: 19

Sowell, Janice
1962 Box 17: 20

Spain, Adolph
1934 Box 17: 21

Spaulding, Theodore O.
1956 Box 17: 22

Springer, Maida
1954-1956 Box 17: 23

St. Thomas’ Church (Philadelphia, Pa.)
1952 Box 17: 24

Stanford University. Department of History
1969 Box 17: 25

State Council of Higher Education for Virginia
1971 Box 17: 26

State Mutual Insurance Company (Rome, Ga.)
1947-1957 Box 17: 27

State Teachers College (West Chester, Pa.) Library
1945 Box 17: 28

Steagall, Annie B.
1937 Box 17: 29

Steen, Melvin C.
1961 Box 17: 30

Steinmann, Anne
1965 Box 17: 31

Sterne, M.H.
1965 Box 17: 32

Stevens, Allie M.
1965 Box 17: 33

Stevens Housing Corporation (Philadelphia, Pa.)
1946 Box 17: 34

Stevens, Lewis Miller, 1898-1963
1953 Box 17: 35

Stevenson, William P.
1945 Box 17: 36

Stewart, Ollie Anderson, 1906-1977
1939 Box 17: 37

Stewart, W.W.
1937 Box 17: 38

Stickney, Benjamin D.
1968 Box 17: 39

Stockton, Mattie Lou
1937 Box 17: 40

Stokes, Maurice S.
1939 Box 17: 41

Stone, Isobel
1959 Box 17: 42

Stone, Mark K.
1969-1970 Box 17: 43

Stoner, Henry
1953 Box 17: 44

Strahan, Annie
ca.1944 Box 17: 45

Straughn, Arthur E.
1936-1940 Box 17: 46

Streator, George
1932-1933 Box 17: 47

Stuart, Hattie
1946 Box 17: 48

Stuart, Lloyd B.
1944 Box 17: 49

Stumpf, Wippert Arnot
1942 Box 17: 50

Sukho, Emilie
1972 Box 17: 51

Supreme Liberty Life Insurance Company
1954-1957 Box 17: 52

Swearingen, Mack Buckley, 1902-1969
1936 Box 17: 53

Swift, David
1949 Box 17: 54
Tabor Family 1957 Box 17: 55

Tate, Merze, 1905-
1961 Box 17: 56

Taylor, A.A.
1936 Box 17: 57

Taylor, J.H.
1936 Box 17: 58

Taylor, O.C.W.
ca.1936 Box 17: 59

Taylor, R.W.
1927 Box 17: 60

Taylor, William S.
1935 Box 17: 61

Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association
1947-1972 Box 17: 62

Tedeschi, Vittoria
1948 Box 17: 63

Temple University Press
1969 Box 17: 64

Tennessee Acceptance Corporation
1936 Box 17: 65

Tennessee. Department of Education
1938-1940 Box 17: 66

Tennessee. Department of Vital Statistics
1947-1969 Box 17: 67

Tennessee Valley Authority
1936 Box 17: 68

Terrell, Mabel
1936 Box 17: 69

Terrence, A.C.
1935-1936 Box 17: 70
That Was the Week That Was (Television program) 1964 Box 17: 71

Thomas, George
ca.1958 Box 17: 72

Thomas, Jesse O., 1885-
1958-1968 Box 17: 73

Thompson, Charles H.
1934-1963 Box 17: 74

Thompson, Edgar T. (Edgar Tristram), 1900-1989
1950-1971 Box 17: 75

Thompson, Emma C.
1954 Box 17: 76

Thompson, Vincent Bakpetu
1968 Box 17: 77

Thurman, Howard, 1900-1981
1958-1959 Box 17: 78

Thurston, E. Ladd
1959 Box 17: 79

Time, Inc.
1964-1970 Box 17: 80

Times Square Toyland
1949 Box 17: 81

Todd Insurance Service (Oxford, Pa.)
1948-1954 Box 17: 82

Toledo Public Library
1968 Box 17: 83

Toles, Caesar F.
1960 Box 17: 84

Tolson, Melvin Beaunorus
1946-1964 Box 17: 85

Tolson, Ruth
1965 Box 17: 86

Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc.
1947 Box 17: 87

Trenholm, H. Councill (Harper Councill), 1900-1963
1932-1957 Box 17: 88

Trenholm, Portia L.
1943 Box 17: 89

Trent, William Johnson, Jr.
1948 Box 17: 90

Trenton Committee for Unity (Trenton, N.J.)
1945 Box 17: 91

Tribble, Joseph J.
1963 Box 17: 92

Troup, Cornelius V.
1948-1968 Box 17: 93

Truman, Harry S., 1884-1972
1960 Box 17: 94

Tutt, John
1968 Box 17: 95

Tyler, Ralph W. (Ralph Winfred), 1902-1994
1949 Box 17: 96

Udoji, J.H.
1960 Box 17: 97

Unesco
1960-1961 Box 17: 98

UNICEF
1954 Box 17: 99
Unidentified 1926-1966 Box 17: 100

Union County Regional High School District No. 1 (Springfield, N.J.)
1968 Box 17: 101

United Press International
1962 Box 17: 102

United States. Bureau of the Census
1970 Box 17: 103

United States Civil Service Commission
1942-1957 Box 17: 104

United States Commission on Civil Rights
1967 Box 17: 105

United States. Dept. of Commerce
1965 Box 17: 106

United States. Dept. of State
1948-1952 Box 17: 107

United States. District Court (Georgia: Middle District)
1947 Box 17: 108

United States. Federal Bureau of Investigation
1941 Box 17: 109

United States Information Agency
1957-1961 Box 17: 110

United States. Internal Revenue Service
1936-1950 Box 17: 111

United States. International Cooperation Administration
1958 Box 17: 112

United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration
1967-1970 Box 17: 113

United States. Office of Education
1968 Box 17: 114

United States. Post Office Dept.
1960 Box 17: 115

United States. Public Health Service
1962 Box 17: 116

United States. Selective Service Board 1 (Fort Valley, Ga.)
1943-1945 Box 18: 1

Universal Book and Bible House (Philadelphia, Pa.)
1948 Box 18: 2

University College of the West Indies (Mona, Jamaica)
1960 Box 18: 3

University of California, Los Angeles. Center for the Study of Education
1968 Box 18: 4

University of California, Los Angeles. Dept. of Education
1968 Box 18: 5

University of Chicago
1937-1971 Box 18: 6

University of Chicago, Library
1961 Box 18: 7

University of Chicago. School of Education
1964 Box 18: 8

University of Chicago Press
1937-1970 Box 18: 9

University of Georgia. College of Education
1969 Box 18: 10

University of Kansas. Dept. of Social Work
1964 Box 18: 11

University of South Carolina, Student Government
1968 Box 18: 12

University of Wisconsin. Dept. of Debating and Public Discussion
1938 Box 18: 13

Van Dusen, Elizabeth B.
1955 Box 18: 14

Van Fleet, G.W.
1947 Box 18: 15

Van Noy, Henrietta
1960 Box 18: 16

Vertical File Service
1938 Box 18: 17

Vickens, R.S.
1937 Box 18: 18

Virginia Teachers Association
1959 Box 18: 19

Voice of America (Organization)
1957 Box 18: 20

Waddell, Catherine Hughes
1950 Box 18: 21

Wagner, Oliver
1936 Box 18: 22

Walden, A.T. (Austin Thomas), 1885-1965
1939 Box 18: 23

Walker, D. Ormonde
1937 Box 18: 24

Walker, Mae
1960 Box 18: 25

Wallace, William A.
1945 Box 18: 26

Walnut Street Christian Association (Wilmington, Del.)
1952 Box 18: 27

Walters, James H.
1970 Box 18: 28

Ware, John H.
1951 Box 18: 29

Warner, Lloyd
1936 Box 18: 30

Warrick, E. Champ
1937 Box 18: 31

Warrick, Richard J.
1957 Box 18: 32

Washburne, Carleton, 1889-1968
1956 Box 18: 33

Washington, G.L.
1936 Box 18: 34

Washington, Henry A.
1957 Box 18: 35

Washington, Herman A.
1937 Box 18: 36

Washington Terminal Company
1945 Box 18: 37

Watson, J.B.
1932 Box 18: 38

Watson, John I.
1956 Box 18: 39

Watson, Mary Abell
1957 Box 18: 40

WBBM-FM (Radio Station: Chicago, Ill.)
1960 Box 18: 41

Weaver, Edward K.
1959-1971 Box 18: 42

Weaver, Robert C. (Robert Clifton), 1907-1997
1937-1956 Box 18: 43

Webb, W.Z.
1936 Box 18: 44

Weinberg, Meyer, 1920-2002
1968 Box 18: 45

Weiss, Sigmund
1945 Box 18: 46

Wells, I.J.K.
1932-1961 Box 18: 47

Wells, Reese
1969 Box 18: 48

Weltner, Charles Longstreet
1968 Box 18: 49

Wesley, Carter
1945 Box 18: 50

West Georgia College. Dept. of Continuing Education
1968 Box 18: 51

West Side Employment Office
1940 Box 18: 52

Whalum, Wendell
1970 Box 18: 53

Whipper, Leigh R. (Leigh Rollin), 1877-1975
1957-1958 Box 18: 54

White, Dorothy M.
1951 Box 18: 55

White, Alvin E.
1961 Box 18: 56

White, Julius S.
1936 Box 18: 57

White, Madeline
1928-1940 Box 18: 58

White, Poppy Cannon
1962 Box 18: 59

Whitman, George P.
1969 Box 18: 60

Whittlesey, Charles R. (Charles Raymond), 1900-
1953 Box 18: 61

Who’s Who in America
1948-1968 Box 18: 62

Who’s Who in American Education
9155-1957 Box 18: 63

Who’s Who in Colored America
1936-1942 Box 18: 64

Who’s Who in the East
1957 Box 18: 65

Widenhouse, Philip M.
1956 Box 18: 66

Wilkins, Theresa Birch
1960 Box 18: 67

Williams, Dwight R.
1949 Box 18: 68

Williams, Fannie C.
1957 Box 18: 69

Williams, Hershell R.
1937 Box 18: 70

Williams, John T.
1937-1961 Box 18: 71

Williams, Joseph L.
1944-1945 Box 18: 72

Williams, L. Virgil
1934-1936 Box 18: 73

Willis, Nelson M.
1936 Box 18: 74

Wilmington Friends School (Wilmington, Del.)
1963 Box 18: 75

Wilson, Frank T.
1971 Box 18: 76

Wina, A.N.L.
1960 Box 18: 77

Wolters, Raymond, 1938-
1968-1969 Box 18: 78

Woman’s Christian Temperance Union. Narcotic Education Bureau
1961 Box 18: 79

Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation
1969-1970 Box 18: 80

Woodruff, Nellie C.
1969 Box 18: 81

Woodson, Carter Godwin, 1975-1950
1937 Box 18: 82

Woodward, Virgil
1945 Box 18: 83

Woodward, Virgil, Mrs.
1946-1947 Box 18: 84

Work, John W. (John Wesley), 1901-1967
1940-1944 Box 18: 85

Work, Lena Brown
1939-1946 Box 18: 86

Work, Monroe N.
1928-1938 Box 18: 87

World Book Company
1932 Box 18: 88

World Confederation of Organizations of the Teaching Profession
1961 Box 18: 89

World University Service
1956 Box 18: 90

World Wide Broadcasting Foundation
1936 Box 18: 91

Worthy, William, 1921-
1956-1962 Box 18: 92

Wright, Arthur D. (Arthur Davis), 1885-1947
1934 Box 18: 93

Wright, Bruce
1956 Box 18: 94

Wright, E.C.
1968 Box 18: 95

Wright, Richard R.
1937 Box 18: 96

Wright, S. Elizabeth
1933 Box 18: 97

Wright, Walter L. (Walter Livingston), 1872-1946
1937 Box 18: 98

Writing Project on Negro Colleges
1967 Box 18: 99

Yale University Library
1971 Box 18: 100

Youcis, Harold J.
1961 Box 18: 101

Young, Donald
1937 Box 18: 102

Young, Isaac W.
1926-1934 Box 18: 103

Young Men’s Christian Association (Atlanta, Ga.)
1958-1968 Box 18: 104

Young Men’s Christian Association (Chicago, Ill.)
1942 Box 18: 105

Young Men’s Christian Association (Coatesville, Pa.)
1950 Box 18: 106

Young Men’s Christian Association (Newark, N.J.)
1945 Box 18: 107

Young, Paulie A.
1958-1959 Box 18: 108

Young, Plummer Bernard, Jr.
1958 Box 18: 109

Young, Whitney M.
1959 Box 18: 110

Younts, Bob
1969 Box 18: 111

Zion Baptist Church (Ardmore, Pa.)
1949 Box 18: 112

Zinn, Howard, 1922-2010
1960 Box 18: 113
1926-1971 70 boxes (34.75 linear feet)
Address and telephone card file ca.1957 Box 19: 1
Africa, correspondence 1944 Sept. 11-ca. 1949 Nov. Box 20: 1
Africa, correspondence 1949 Dec. 1-ca. 1950 May Box 20: 2
Africa, correspondence 1950 May 11-ca.Aug. Box 20: 3
Africa, correspondence 1950 Aug. 21-ca.Oct. Box 20: 4
Africa, correspondence 1950 Oct. 12-ca.Dec. Box 20: 5
Africa, correspondence 1951 Jan. 15-ca.1952 Jan.
18
Box 20: 6
Africa, correspondence 1952 Mar. 3-ca.Jun. 30 Box 20: 7
Africa, correspondence 1952 Jul. 3-ca.Oct. 27 Box 20: 8
Africa, correspondence 1952 Nov. 11-ca.Dec. 22 Box 20: 9
Africa, correspondence 1953 Jan. 2-27 Box 20: 10
Africa, correspondence 1953 Feb. 1-ca.Feb. Box 20: 11
Africa, correspondence 1953 Mar. 13-ca.Jun. 22 Box 20: 12
Africa, correspondence 1953 Jun. 23-ca.Jul. 29 Box 20: 13
Africa, correspondence 1953 Aug. 3-ca.Nov. 5 Box 20: 14
Africa, correspondence 1953 Nov. 9-ca.Dec. 21 Box 20: 15
Africa, correspondence 1954 Jan.-ca.Apr. 26 Box 20: 16
Africa, correspondence 1954 May 3-ca.Aug. 27 Box 20: 17
Africa, correspondence 1954 Sept. 10-ca.Nov. 29 Box 20: 18
Africa, correspondence 1954 Dec. 1-ca. 1955 Jan. 14 Box 20: 19
Africa, correspondence 1955 Feb. 7-Mar. 30 Box 20: 20
Africa, correspondence 1955 Apr. 5-ca.May Box 20: 21
Africa, correspondence 1955 Jun. 1-Aug. 30 Box 20: 22
Africa, correspondence 1955 Sept. 6-Nov. 29 Box 20: 23
Africa, correspondence 1955 Dec. 28-1956 Jul. 23 Box 20: 24
Africa, correspondence 1956 Aug. 3-Sept. 15 Box 20: 25
Africa, correspondence 1956 Oct. 1-Dec. Box 20: 26
Africa, correspondence 1957 Jan. 1-Feb. 25 Box 20: 27
Africa, correspondence 1957 Mar. 19-May 10 Box 20: 28
Africa, correspondence 1957 May 14-May 16 Box 20: 29
Africa, correspondence 1957 May 24-Aug. 10 Box 20: 30
Africa, correspondence 1957 Aug. 16-1958 Mar. 18 Box 20: 31
Africa, correspondence 1958 Apr. 16-Jul. 31 Box 20: 32
Africa, correspondence 1958 Jul. 28-ca.Dec. Box 21: 1
Africa, correspondence 1959 Jan. 3-May 26 Box 21: 2
Africa, correspondence 1959 Jul. 3-Sept. 30 Box 21: 3
Africa, correspondence 1959 Oct. 13-Nov. 4 Box 21: 4
Africa, correspondence 1959 Nov. 11-1960 Apr. 23 Box 21: 5
Africa, correspondence 1960 May 17-Aug. 12 Box 21: 6
Africa, correspondence 1960 Oct. 22-1961 Feb. 6 Box 21: 7
Africa, correspondence 1961 Feb. 10-Apr. 21 Box 21: 8
Africa, correspondence 1961 Apr. 30-Oct. 31 Box 21: 9
Africa, correspondence 1961 Nov. 3-Dec. Box 21: 10
Africa, correspondence ca.1962 Jan.-Jul. 31 Box 21: 11
Africa, correspondence 1962 Aug. 9-1963 Jul. 24 Box 21: 12
Africa, correspondence 1963 Sept. 19-1964 Jan. 9 Box 21: 13
Africa, correspondence 1964 Jan. 17-Oct. 23 Box 21: 14
Africa, correspondence 1964 Dec. 17-1966 Sept. 6 Box 21: 15
Africa, correspondence ca.1966 Dec.-1968 May 21 Box 21: 16
Africa, correspondence 1968 Jun. 4-1971 Feb. 23 Box 21: 17
Africa, correspondence undated Box 21: 18
Africa, correspondence undated Box 21: 19
Africa, maps ca.1955-1960 Box 21: 20
Africa, miscellaneous ca.1944-1958 Box 21: 21
Africa, printed material 1947 Feb.-1952 Apr. 19 Box 22: 1
Africa, printed material 1952 Jun.-Dec. Box 22: 2
Africa, printed material 1952 Box 22: 3
Africa, printed material ca.1952-1953 Apr. Box 22: 4
Africa, printed material 1953 May 1-Aug. 8 Box 22: 5
Africa, printed material 1953 Sept. 9-1954 Jan. Box 22: 6
Africa, printed material 1954 Feb. 22-Mar. Box 22: 7
Africa, printed material 1954 Mar.-May Box 22: 8
Africa, printed material 1954 Jul. Box 22: 9
Africa, printed material 1954 Oct.-Dec. Box 22: 10
Africa, printed material 1955 Mar.-May Box 22: 11
Africa, printed material 1955 Aug. 22-ca.Dec. Box 22: 12
Africa, printed material 1956 Apr. 1 Box 22: 13
Africa, printed material 1956-1957 Jun. Box 22: 14
Africa, printed material 1957 Jul.-Dec. Box 22: 15
Africa, printed material 1958 Jan.-1959 May Box 22: 16
Africa, printed material 1959-1960 Box 22: 17
Africa, printed material 1963 Sept. 20-1969 Sept. 23 Box 22: 18
Africa, printed material 1969-1970 Nov. 13 Box 23: 1
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Mar. 8-Apr. 29 Box 23: 2
Africa, 1949 trip ca.1949 Apr.-Jun. 27 Box 23: 3
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Jun. 29-Aug. 31 Box 23: 4
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Sept. 1-30 Box 23: 5
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Oct. 1-13 Box 23: 6
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Oct. 15-19 Box 23: 7
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Oct. 20-31 Box 23: 8
Africa, 1949 trip ca.1949 Oct. Box 23: 9
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Nov. 1-22 Box 23: 10
Africa, 1949 trip 1949 Nov. 23-1956 Dec. Box 23: 11
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Feb. 11-Jun. 16 Box 23: 12
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Jun. 20-Aug. 18 Box 23: 13
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Sept. 2-15 Box 23: 14
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Sept. 16-18 Box 23: 15
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Sept. 23-Oct. 31 Box 23: 16
Africa, 1952 trip 1952 Nov. 5-Dec. 17 Box 23: 17
Africa, 1952 trip 1952-1953 Oct. 8 Box 23: 18
Africa, March 1953 trip 1952 Feb. 29-1953 Mar. 31 Box 23: 19
Africa, December 1953 trip 1953 Dec. 16 Box 23: 20
Africa, 1954 trip 1954 May-Nov. 26 Box 23: 21
Africa, March 1957 trip 1956 Nov. 15-1957 Feb. 8 Box 23: 22
Africa, March 1957 trip 1957 Feb. 10-Mar. 2 Box 23: 23
Africa, March 1957 trip 1957 Mar. 2-3 Box 23: 24
Africa, March 1957 trip 1957 Mar. 4-5 Box 23: 25
Africa, March 1957 trip 1957 Mar. 6 Box 23: 26
Africa, March 1957 trip 1957 Mar. 7-Mar. Box 23: 27
Africa, July 1957 trip 1952-1957 Jun. 3 Box 24: 1
Africa, July 1957 trip 1957 Jun. 8-Sept. Box 24: 2
Africa, July 1957 trip 1957 Oct. 4-1958 May 28 Box 24: 3
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 June-Oct. 30 Box 24: 4
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 Nov. 11-Dec. 5 Box 24: 5
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 Dec. 5-12 Box 24: 6
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 Dec. 10-13 Box 24: 7
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 Dec. 15-31 Box 24: 8
Africa, December 1958 trip 1958 Dec. Box 24: 9
Africa, December 1958 trip ca.1958 Dec. Box 24: 10
Africa, December 1958 trip 1959 Jan. 21-Feb. 23 Box 24: 11
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Apr. 23-Jun. 22 Box 24: 12
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Jun. 29-30 Box 24: 13
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Jul. 1 Box 24: 14
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Jul. 2 Box 24: 15
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Jul. 3-5 Box 24: 16
Africa, June 1960 trip 1960 Jul. 6-Dec. Box 24: 17
Africa, October 1960 trip 1960 May 28-Dec. Box 24: 18
Africa, December 1960 trip 1960 Dec. 16-1961 July 7 Box 24: 19
Africa, November 1961 trip 1961 Oct. 31-Dec. Box 24: 20
Africa, December 1961 trip 1961 Oct. 11-1962 Feb. 3 Box 24: 21
Africa, December 1962 trip 1962 Dec. 14-1963 Apr. 4 Box 24: 22
Africa, September 1963 trip 1962 Oct.-1963 Mar. Box 24: 23
Africa, September 1963 trip 1963 Jun. 10-Sept. 16 Box 25: 1
Africa, September 1963 trip 1963 Sept. 19-21 Box 25: 2
Africa, September 1963 trip 1963 Sept. 22-Oct. 1 Box 25: 3
Africa, September 1963 trip 1963 Oct. 2-1963 Box 25: 4
Africa, September 1963 trip 1963 Box 25: 5
Africa, December 1963 trip 1963 Sept. 22-Dec. 2 Box 25: 6

African-American Institute
1953 May 18-1954 Box 25: 7

African-American Institute
ca.1955 Jan. 31-May 25 Box 25: 8

African-American Institute
1955 Box 25: 9

African-American Institute
1956 Feb. 7-1956 Box 25: 10

African-American Institute
1956 Box 25: 11

African-American Institute
1957 Jan. 10 Box 25: 12

African-American Institute
1957 Jan. 14-Feb. 28 Box 25: 13

African-American Institute
1957 Apr. 19-Jun. 26 Box 25: 14

African-American Institute
1957 Jul. 1-29 Box 25: 15

Africa-America Institute
1957 Jul. 29-Sept. 17 Box 25: 16

Africa-America Institute
ca.1957 Box 25: 17

Africa-America Institute
1958 Jan. 4 Box 25: 18

Africa-America Institute
1958 Feb. 1-Apr. 22 Box 25: 19

Africa-America Institute
1958 Apr. 24-Nov. 10 Box 25: 20

Africa-America Institute
1958 Nov. 26-1959 Jan. 12 Box 25: 21

Africa-America Institute
1959 Jan. 12-19 Box 25: 22

Africa-America Institute
1959 Jan. 21-31 Box 25: 23

Africa-America Institute
1959 Feb. 9-Mar. 9 Box 25: 24

Africa-America Institute
1959 Apr. 6-May 4 Box 25: 25

Africa-America Institute
1959 May 4-Jun. Box 25: 26

Africa-America Institute
1959 Jun.-Jul. 7 Box 25: 27

Africa-America Institute
1959 Aug. 10-1959 Box 25: 28

Africa-America Institute
1960 Jan. 8-27 Box 26: 1

Africa-America Institute
1960 Feb. 1 Box 26: 2

Africa-America Institute
1960 Feb. 19-23 Box 26: 3

Africa-America Institute
1960 Mar. 5-June 30 Box 26: 4

Africa-America Institute
1960 Aug. 18-Oct. 17 Box 26: 5

Africa-America Institute
1960 Dec. 5-23 Box 26: 6

Africa-America Institute
1961 Jan. 5 Box 26: 7

Africa-America Institute
1961 Mar. 31-Apr. 3 Box 26: 8

Africa-America Institute
1961 Apr. 27-29 Box 26: 9

Africa-America Institute
1961 May 1 Box 26: 10

Africa-America Institute
1961 Jul. 27-Aug. 11 Box 26: 11

Africa-America Institute
1961 Aug. 14-31 Box 26: 12

Africa-America Institute
1961 Sep. 2-11 Box 26: 13

Africa-America Institute
1961 Oct. 2-6 Box 26: 14

Africa-America Institute
1961 Nov. 1-Dec. 4 Box 26: 15

Africa-America Institute
1962 Feb. 19-Apr. 23 Box 26: 16

Africa-America Institute
1962 Apr. 25-30 Box 27: 1

Africa-America Institute
1962 Jun-Nov. 28 Box 27: 2

Africa-America Institute
1962 Dec. 5 Box 27: 10

Africa-America Institute
1962 Dec.-1963 Jan. 25 Box 27: 3

Africa-America Institute
1963 Feb. 12-Mar. 25 Box 27: 4

Africa-America Institute
1963 Box 27: 5

Africa-America Institute
1967 Dec. Box 27: 12

Africa-America Institute. Women’s Africa Committee
1959 Nov. 23-1961 Aug. 24 Box 27: 6

Africa-America Institute. Women’s Africa Committee
1961 Sep. 6-1962 Jul. 1 Box 27: 7
African Studies Association 1958 Mar. 5-1959 Dec. 7 Box 27: 8
African Studies Association 1959-1961 Box 27: 9
African Studies Association 1962 Aug. 13-1967 Jun. 8 Box 27: 11
African Studies Association 1968 Feb.-Mar. Box 27: 13
African Studies Association 1968 Sep. 9-Dec. Box 27: 14
African Studies Association 1969 Feb.-Dec. Box 27: 15

Alabama State Teachers Association
1956 Fev. 13-Mar. 23 Box 27: 16

Alabama State Teachers Association
1959 Jan. 6-Feb. Box 27: 17

Alabama State Teachers Association
1959 Jan.-Mar. Box 27: 18

All African Students Union of the Americas
1953 Mar.-1954 Apr. 19 Box 27: 19

All African Students Union of the Americas
1954 Jun. 26-28 Box 28: 1

All African Students Union of the Americas
1955 Jun. 26-Dec. 21 Box 28: 2

All African Students Union of the Americas
1956 Feb. 8-1957 Jan. 16 Box 28: 3

All African Students Union of the Americas
1957 Jun. 1-1958 Mar. 8 Box 28: 4

All African Students Union of the Americas
1958 Mar. 26-May 27 Box 28: 5

All African Students Union of the Americas
1958 Jun. 18-Aug. 29 Box 28: 6

All African Students Union of the Americas
1958 Oct.-1959 Feb. 6 Box 28: 7

All African Students Union of the Americas
1959 Mar.-1960 Jan. 22 Box 28: 8

Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society
1947 Jul. 23-1953 Feb. 24 Box 28: 9

Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society
1953 Apr.-1959 Mar. 20 Box 28: 10

American Council on Education
1956 Apr. Box 28: 11

American Council on Education
1957 Jan. 14-29 Box 28: 12

American Council on Education
1957 Feb. 21-1966 Apr. 22 Box 28: 13

American Educational Research Association
1960 Jan.-Feb. Box 28: 14

American Educational Research Association
1960 Mar. 1-1961 Nov. 17 Box 28: 15

American Educational Research Association
1961 Nov. 22-1965 Jan. 11 Box 28: 16

American Educational Research Association
1965-1969 Box 28: 17

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
1968 Apr. 4-1968 Box 28: 18

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.1968 Sep. 9-1968 Dec. 21 Box 29: 1

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.1968 Oct. 29-Dec. Box 29: 2

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.198 Box 29: 3

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.1969 May 19-Dec. Box 29: 4

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.1970 Jan. 2 Box 29: 5

American Foundation for Negro Affairs
ca.1970 Box 29: 6

American Leadership Panel
1944 Aug. 1-1945 Box 29: 7

American Missionary Association
1943 Jul. 1-1961 Mar. 1 Box 29: 8

American Missionary Association
1961 Mar. 8-Sep. 20 Box 29: 9

American Missionary Association
1962-1965 Mar. Box 29: 10

American Missionary Association
1965 Mar. 27-1966 Box 29: 11

American Society of African Culture
1957 May 20-Oct. 12 Box 29: 12

American Society of African Culture
1957 Oct. 31-Dec. Box 29: 13

American Society of African Culture
1958 Jan. 31-Apr. 21 Box 29: 14

American Society of African Culture
1958 Apr. 23-May 30 Box 29: 15

American Society of African Culture
1958 Jun. 2-15 Box 29: 16

American Society of African Culture
1958 Jun. 24-Jul. 29 Box 29: 17

American Society of African Culture
1958 Aug. 1-Dec. Box 29: 18

American Society of African Culture
1959 Jan. 30-Jun. 24 Box 29: 19

American Society of African Culture
1959 Jun. 26-30 Box 30: 1

American Society of African Culture
1959 Jul. 1-Aug. 18 Box 30: 2

American Society of African Culture
1959 Aug. 19-Sept. 17 Box 30: 3

American Society of African Culture
1959 Sep. 30-Oct. 30 Box 30: 4

American Society of African Culture
1959 Nov. 2-Dec. Box 30: 5

American Society of African Culture
1960 Jan. 5-Mar. 11 Box 30: 6

American Society of African Culture
1960 Mar. 17-Jun. 10 Box 30: 7

American Society of African Culture
1960 Jun. 22-30 Box 30: 8

American Society of African Culture
1960 Jul.-Dec. Box 30: 9

American Society of African Culture
1961 Jan. 16-Feb. 23 Box 30: 10

American Society of African Culture
1961 Feb. 26-May Box 30: 11

American Society of African Culture
1961 Jun. 1-15 Box 30: 12

American Society of African Culture
1961 Jun. 23-30 Box 30: 13

American Society of African Culture
1961 Jul. 17-Aug. 16 Box 30: 14

American Society of African Culture
1961 Aug. 17-Oct. 16 Box 30: 15

American Society of African Culture
1961 Oct.-Dec. Box 30: 16

American Society of African Culture
1962 Jan. 4-Feb. 8 Box 30: 17

American Society of African Culture
1962 Feb. 15-Mar. 15 Box 30: 18

American Society of African Culture
1962 Mar. 17-May 2 Box 30: 19

American Society of African Culture
1962 May 4-18 Box 30: 20

American Society of African Culture
1962 Jun. 1-Jul. Box 30: 21

American Society of African Culture
1962 Jun. 1-Jul. Box 30: 22

American Society of African Culture
1962 Jul. 13-31 Box 30: 23

American Society of African Culture
1962 Aug. 1-30 Box 31: 1

American Society of African Culture
1962 Sep.18-Dec. Box 31: 2

American Society of African Culture
1963 Jan.-Jun. 22 Box 31: 3

American Society of African Culture
1963 Jun. 22 Box 31: 4

American Society of African Culture
1963 Jun.-Jul. 31 Box 31: 5

American Society of African Culture
1963 Aug. 6-Nov. 10 Box 31: 6

American Society of African Culture
1963 Oct.-1964 Jan. 30 Box 31: 7

American Society of African Culture
1964 Jan.-May 1 Box 31: 8

American Society of African Culture
1964 Jun. 9-30 Box 31: 9

American Society of African Culture
1964 Jun.-Aug. 10 Box 31: 10

American Society of African Culture
1964 Sep.-1965 Feb. Box 31: 11

American Society of African Culture
1965 Mar. 17-May 31 Box 31: 12

American Society of African Culture
1965 Jun. 5-15 Box 31: 13

American Society of African Culture
1965 Jun. 24-26 Box 31: 14

American Society of African Culture
1965 Jun. 24-26 Box 31: 15

American Society of African Culture
1965 Jun. 24-29 Box 31: 16

American Society of African Culture
1965 June Box 31: 17

American Society of African Culture
1965 Jul/ 20-Aug. 12 Box 31: 18

American Society of African Culture
1965 Aug. 16-Dec. 28 Box 31: 19

American Society of African Culture
1965 Dec. 28-1966 May Box 31: 20

American Society of African Culture
1966 Jan. 17-Aug. 29 Box 31: 21

American Society of African Culture
1966 Oct. 24-1967 Jun. 9 Box 31: 22

American Society of African Culture
1967 Jun. 12-Sep. 27 Box 31: 23

American Society of African Culture
1967 Sep. 28-Dec. 31 Box 31: 24

American Society of African Culture
1968 Jan. 12-Jun. 29 Box 31: 25

American Society of African Culture
1968 Jul.-1969 Mar. 31 Box 31: 26

American Society of African Culture
1969 Mar. 31-Apr. 26 Box 31: 27

American Society of African Culture
1969 Apr. 26 Box 31: 28

American Society of African Culture
1965 May 29-Jun. 12 Box 32: 1

American Society of African Culture, Second Congress of Black Writers and Artists
ca.1958 Feb.-Aug. 29 Box 32: 2

American Society of African Culture, Second Congress of Black Writers and Artists
ca.1959 Sep. 10-1959 Mar. Box 32: 3

American Society of African Culture, Second Congress of Black Writers and Artists
ca.1959 Mar. Box 32: 4

American Society of African Culture, Second Congress of Black Writers and Artists
ca.1959 Box 32: 5

American Teachers Association
1932 May 11-1955 Jun. 24 Box 32: 6

American Teachers Association
1955 Jun. 27-1955 Nov. Box 32: 7

American Teachers Association
1957 Jun.-1969 Nov. 7 Box 32: 8

Associated Negro Press
1931 Dec. 1-1944 Nov. 28 Box 32: 9

Associated Negro Press
1945 Jan. 10-1960 Apr. 14 Box 32: 10

Associated Negro Press
1960 Aug. 16-1961 Sep. 30 Box 32: 11

Associated Negro Press
1961 Oct. 3-1965 Sep. 23 Box 32: 12

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
1937 Apr. 14-1949 May 11 Box 32: 13

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
1949 Nov. 7-1958 Oct. Box 32: 14

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
1958 Oct. 7-1959 Oct. 9 Box 32: 15

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History
1959 Oct. 15-1971 Feb. Box 32: 16

Association of American Colleges
1952 Jan. 18-1955 Dec. 13 Box 32: 17

Association of American Colleges
1955 Dec. 15-1956 Box 32: 18

Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
1935 Nov. 14-1959 May 24 Box 32: 19

Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
1959 Oct. 24-1962 Feb. 7 Box 32: 20

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1947 Jul. 15-1952 Box 32: 21

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1953 Mar. 3-1954 Jul. 13 Box 32: 22

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1954 Jul. 14-Oct. 21 Box 32: 23

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1954 Nov. 9-1955 Feb. 25 Box 32: 24

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1955 Mar. 15-Jun. 10 Box 33: 1

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1955 Jul. 8-Oct. 27 Box 33: 2

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1955 Oct. 19-1957 Jan. 21 Box 33: 3

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1957 Aug. 2-1959 Jul. 7 Box 33: 4

Azikiwe, Benjamin Nnamdi, 1904-1996
1963 Jun. 5-1964 Nov. 6 Box 33: 5

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1926 Nov. 27-1947 Feb. 13 Box 33: 6

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1947 Apr. 10-1949 Jan. 12 Box 33: 7

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1949 Jan. 19-1950 Mar. 31 Box 33: 8

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1950 Apr. 13-Dec. Box 33: 9

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1951 Jan. 9-May 21 Box 33: 10

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1951 May 24-1952 Mar. 27 Box 33: 11

Barnes, Albert C. (Albert Coombs), 1872-1951
1952 Apr. 10-1971 Aug. 2 Box 33: 12

Bethune, Mary McLeod, 1875-1955
ca.1942 Dec.-1945 May 10 Box 33: 13
Biographical sketches ca.1933-1967 Box 33: 14
Black studies programs, printed material 1958-1969 Sep. Box 33: 15
Black studies programs, printed material 1970 Box 33: 16
Board for Fundamental Education 1954-1955 Feb. 16 Box 33: 17
Board for Fundamental Education 1955 Mar. 24-Jun. 30 Box 33: 18
Board for Fundamental Education 1955 Box 33: 19
Civicle 1943 Jul. 12-1943 Aug. Box 33: 20
Civicle 1943 Sep. 2-Nov. 9 Box 33: 21
Civicle 1943-1945 Jan. 1 Box 33: 22

Cleveland Conference
1946 Dec. 11-1947 Dec. 15 Box 33: 23

Cleveland Conference
1948 Jan.-Dec. Box 34: 1

Cleveland Conference
1949 Jul.-1952 Jun. 18 Box 34: 2

Cleveland Conference
1952 Sep. 30-1953 Box 34: 3

Cleveland Conference
1952 Apr. 19-1956 Apr. 17 Box 34: 4

Cleveland Conference
1956 Sep. 25-Dec. Box 34: 5

Cleveland Conference
1957 Sep. 25-Dec. 31 Box 34: 6

Cleveland Conference
1958 Aug. 20-1959 May 1 Box 34: 7

Cleveland Conference
1959 Spt. 25-Dec. Box 34: 8

Cleveland Conference
1959-1961 Sep. 21 Box 34: 9

Cleveland Conference
1961 Nov. 13-1963 Mar. 25 Box 34: 10

Cleveland Conference
1963 Mar.-1965 Jan. 14 Box 34: 11

Columbia University, Black Heritage television series
1968 Nov. 27-1969 Jan. 17 Box 34: 12

Columbia University, Black Heritage television series
1969 Jan. 19-Mar. 22 Box 34: 13

Columbia University, Black Heritage television series
undated Box 34: 14

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1955 Mar. 23-1956 Sep. 12 Box 34: 15

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1956 Aug. 13-Oct. 23 Box 34: 16

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1956 Oct.-1957 Feb. 11 Box 34: 17

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1956 Feb. 22-1957 Box 34: 18

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1958 Feb. 27-1958 Apr. 19 Box 34: 19

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1958 Apr. 22-May 20 Box 34: 20

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1958 May-Aug. Box 34: 21

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1958 Sep. 9-Dec. Box 34: 22

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1959 Jan. 7-Mar. 23 Box 34: 23

Council on Race and Caste in World Affairs
1959 May 4-1965 Oct. 15 Box 35: 1

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1935 Spt. 10-1948 Box 35: 2

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1949 Nov. 30-1953 Aug. 2 Box 35: 3

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1958 Apr. 18-1967 Jul. 4 Box 35: 4

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968 Jan. 12-Feb. 26 Box 35: 5

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968 Feb. 28-Nov. 8 Box 35: 6

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968 Nov. 15 Box 35: 7

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968 Nov. 15-18 Box 35: 8

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968 Nov. 20-Dec. 30 Box 35: 9

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1968-1969 Oct. 18 Box 35: 10

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1969 Nov. 5-1971 Jan. 28 Box 35: 11

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963, correspondence (copies)
1926 Mar. 4-1928 Mar. 31 Box 35: 12

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963, correspondence (copies)
1928 Aug. 10-1940 Apr. Box 35: 13

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963, correspondence (copies)
1940 Sep. 7-1950 Oct. 21 Box 35: 14
Engagement book 1939 Box 35: 15
Engagement book 1940 Box 35: 16
Engagement book 1941 Box 35: 17
Engagement book 1942 Box 35: 18
Engagement book 1943 Box 35: 19
Engagement book 1944 Box 35: 20
Engagement book 1945 Box 35: 21
Engagement book 1947 Box 36: 1
Engagement book 1948 Box 36: 2
Engagement book 1949 Box 36: 3
Engagement book 1950 Box 36: 4
Engagement book 1950 Nov.-1951 Sept. Box 36: 5
Engagement book 1951 Box 36: 6
Engagement books 1952 Box 36: 7
Engagement book 1953 Box 36: 8
Engagement books 1954 Box 37: 1
Engagement books 1955 Box 37: 2
Engagement books 1955 Box 37: 3
Engagement book 1956 Box 37: 4
Engagement book 1958 Box 37: 5
Engagement book 1959 Box 37: 6
Engagement book 1960 Box 37: 7
Engagement book 1961 Box 37: 8
Engagement book 1962 Box 37: 9
Engagement book 1963 Box 37: 10
Engagement book 1964 Box 37: 11
Engagement book 1965 Box 37: 12
Engagement book 1966 Box 37: 13
Engagement book 1966 Box 37: 14
Engagement book 1967 Box 38: 1
Engagement book 1968 Box 38: 2
Enclosures from engagement books undated Box 38: 3
Engagements 1928 Dec. 16-1935 Mar. 15 Box 38: 4
Engagements 1935 Mar. 17-Jun. 2 Box 38: 5
Engagements 1935 May 22-1936 Apr. 14 Box 38: 6
Engagements 1936 Apr.-1937 Feb. 7 Box 38: 7
Engagements 1937 Feb. 9-1942 Box 38: 8
Engagements 1943 Jan. 1-1946 Oct. 31 Box 38: 9
Engagements 1946 Nov. 10-1948 Mar. 8 Box 38: 10
Engagements 1948 Apr. 25-1950 Jan. 17 Box 38: 11
Engagements 1951 Jan. 15-1952 Apr. 7 Box 38: 12
Engagements 1952 Apr.-1953 Jan. 11 Box 38: 13
Engagements 1953 Feb 2-1953 Feb. 22 Box 38: 14
Engagements 1953 Feb.-1953 Mar. 16 Box 38: 15
Engagements 1953 Mar. 14-26 Box 38: 16
Engagements 1953 Apr. 7-Jun. 10 Box 38: 17
Engagements 1953 Apr. 24-Jun. 18 Box 38: 18
Engagements 1953 Jun. 19-30 Box 38: 19
Engagements 1953 Aug. 1-Oct. 25 Box 38: 20
Engagements 1953 Nov. 13-Dec. 31 Box 38: 21
Engagements 1954 Jan. 13-Feb. Box 38: 22
Engagements 1954 Mar. 1-Apr. 25 Box 39: 1
Engagements 1954 Apr. 25-May 7 Box 39: 2
Engagements 1954 May 23-Jul.22 Box 39: 3
Engagements 1954 Oct. 5-31 Box 39: 4
Engagements 1954 Nov. 1-4 Box 39: 5
Engagements 1954 Nov. 7-1955 Jan. 16 Box 39: 6
Engagements 1955 Jan. 25-Feb. 9 Box 39: 7
Engagements 1955 Feb. 9-Mar. 10 Box 39: 8
Engagements 1955 Mar. 11-Apr. 22 Box 39: 9
Engagements 1955 May 5-10 Box 39: 10
Engagements 1955 May 14-29 Box 39: 11
Engagements 1955 May 30-Jun. 15 Box 39: 12
Engagements 1955 Jun. 16-Sep. 11 Box 39: 13
Engagements 1955 Sep. 25-Oct. 24 Box 39: 14
Engagements 1955 Nov. 10-11 Box 39: 15
Engagements 1955 Nov. 11-Dec. Box 39: 16
Engagements 1955 Dec. 23-1956 Nov. 16 Box 39: 18
Engagements 1956 Jan. 9-Feb. 15 Box 39: 17
Engagements 1956 Apr. 8-14 Box 39: 19
Engagements 1956 Apr. 20-27 Box 39: 20
Engagements 1956 May 3-24 Box 39: 21
Engagements 1956 May 28-Sep. 13 Box 39: 22
Engagements 1956 Sep. 25 Box 39: 23
Engagements 1956 Oct. 17-31 Box 39: 24
Engagements 1956 Nov. 25-1957 Feb. 2 Box 39: 25
Engagements 1957 Feb. 6-17 Box 40: 1
Engagements 1957 Feb. 22-Apr. 2 Box 40: 2
Engagements 1957 Apr. 9-Oct. 5 Box 40: 3
Engagements 1957 Jun. 9-Oct. 15 Box 40: 4
Engagements 1957 Nov. 13-1958 Nov. 7 Box 40: 5
Engagements 1958 Nov. 25-1959 Feb. 15 Box 40: 6
Engagements 1959 Feb. 22-Apr. 22 Box 40: 7
Engagements 1959 May 27-Sep. 24 Box 40: 8
Engagements 1959 Oct. 6-1960 Feb. 9 Box 40: 9
Engagements 1960 Jan. 29-Feb. 19 Box 40: 10
Engagements 1960 Feb. 23 Box 40: 11
Engagements 1960 Apr. 1-16 Box 40: 12
Engagements 1960 Apr. 29-Oct. Box 40: 13
Engagements 1960 Nov. 17-1961 Mar. 11 Box 40: 14
Engagements 1961 Mar. 12-1962 Oct. 17 Box 40: 15
Engagements 1963 May 27-28 Box 40: 16
Engagements 1963 Apr. 5-Oct. 23 Box 40: 17
Engagements 1964 May Box 40: 18
Engagements 1965 Feb. 28-Apr. 13 Box 40: 19
Engagements 1965 May 6-Oct. 13 Box 40: 20
Engagements 1966 Jul. 6-1967 Feb. 13 Box 40: 21
Engagements 1967 Feb. 15 Box 41: 1
Engagements 1967 Apr.-Nov. 8 Box 41: 2
Engagements 1967 Nov. 10-Dec. 2 Box 41: 3
Engagements 1968 Jan. 21-Apr. 25 Box 41: 4
Engagements 1968 Apr. 27-May 25 Box 41: 5
Engagements 1968 Jun. 19-Dec. Box 41: 6
Engagements 1969 Feb. 9-13 Box 41: 7
Engagements 1969 Feb.-May 15 Box 41: 8
Engagements 1969 May 11-1970 Mar. 2 Box 41: 9
Film Committee (Committee for Mass Education on Race Relations) 1944 Jan. 22-Jul. Box 41: 10
Film Committee (Committee for Mass Education on Race Relations) 1944 Aug. 3-Dec. Box 41: 11
Film Committee (Committee for Mass Education on Race Relations) 1945 Jan. 7-Apr. 30 Box 41: 12
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1939-1949 Box 41: 13
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1950-1953 Box 41: 14
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1954-1955 Box 41: 15
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1956 Box 41: 16
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1959 Box 41: 17
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1960 Box 41: 18
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1961 Box 41: 19
Financial: airline and railroad tickets 1962-1968 Box 42: 1
Financial: bank statements and checks 1935-1943 Box 42: 2
Financial: bank statements and checks 1953-1954 Box 42: 3
Financial: bank statements and checks 1955-1956 Box 42: 4
Financial: bank statements and checks 1957 Jan.-Aug. Box 42: 5
Financial: bank statements and checks 1957 Sep.-Dec. Box 42: 6
Financial: bank statements and checks 1960-1967 Box 42: 7
Financial: bills and receipts 1926-1938 Box 42: 8
Financial: bills and receipts 1939 Box 42: 9
Financial: bills and receipts 1940 Box 42: 10
Financial: bills and receipts 1940 Box 42: 11
Financial: bills and receipts 1940 Box 42: 12
Financial: bills and receipts 1941 Box 43: 1
Financial: bills and receipts 1941 Box 43: 2
Financial: bills and receipts 1941 Box 43: 3
Financial: bills and receipts 1942 Box 43: 4
Financial: bills and receipts 1943 Box 43: 5
Financial: bills and receipts 1944 Box 43: 6
Financial: bills and receipts 1944 Box 43: 7
Financial: bills and receipts 1944 Box 43: 8
Financial: bills and receipts 1945 Box 43: 9
Financial: bills and receipts 1945 Box 43: 10
Financial: bills and receipts 1946-1949 Box 43: 11
Financial: bills and receipts 1950-1952 Box 43: 12
Financial: bills and receipts 1953 Box 43: 13
Financial: bills and receipts 1954 Box 43: 14
Financial: bills and receipts 1954 Box 43: 15
Financial: bills and receipts 1955 Box 43: 16
Financial: bills and receipts 1955 Box 43: 17
Financial: bills and receipts 1956 Box 43: 18
Financial:bills and receipts 1956 Box 43: 19
Financial: bills and receipts 1956 Box 44: 1
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 2
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 3
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 4
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 5
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 6
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 7
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 8
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 9
Financial: bills and receipts 1957 Box 44: 10
Financial: bills and receipts 1958 Box 44: 11
Financial: bills and receipts 1958 Box 44: 12
Financial: bills and receipts 1958 Box 44: 13
Financial: bills and receipts 1958 Box 44: 14
Financial: bills and receipts 1958 Box 44: 15
Financial: bills and receipts 1959 Box 44: 16
Financial: bills and receipts 1960-1961 Box 44: 17
Financial: bills and receipts 1962 Box 44: 18
Financial: bills and receipts 1963-1965 Box 44: 19
Financial: bills and receipts 1966-1967 Box 44: 20
Financial: bills and receipts 1968-1969 Box 45: 1
Financial: expense accounts 1937-1938 Oct. Box 45: 2
Financial: expense accounts 1938 Nov.-1939 Box 45: 3
Financial: expense accounts 1945 Box 45: 4
Financial: expense accounts 1946 Box 45: 5
Financial: expense accounts 1947 Box 45: 6
Financial: expense accounts 1948 Jan.-Oct. Box 45: 7
Financial: expense accounts 1948 Nov.-Dec. Box 45: 8
Financial: expense accounts 1949 Jan.-Feb. Box 45: 9
Financial: expense accounts 1949 Mar.-Apr. Box 45: 10
Financial: expense accounts