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Read the transcripts and listen to the audio files when available for the Black Women Oral Ebony girls Boston Project. Noting that the stories of African-American women were inadequately documented in the Schlesinger Library and at other centers for research, Dr. Letitia Woods Brown, professor of history at George Washington University, recommended that the Schlesinger Library of Radcliffe College collect the oral memoirs of a selected group of older black women.
These women, many already in their 70s, 80s, and 90s, had made substantial contributions to improving the lives of African-Americans and all people, through professional and voluntary activities, in their communities and nationally. With initial funding secured from the Rockefeller Foundation, staff at the Schlesinger Library, most importantly Ruth Hill, guided the Black Women Oral History Project, and from to72 women from all over the United States were interviewed.
The interviews discuss family background, marriages, childhood, education and training, ificant influences affecting their choice of primary career or activity, professional and voluntary accomplishments, union activities, the ways in which being black and a woman had affected their options and the choices made. Information about the interviewees and any access or use restrictions for the interviews are included in the entries in this guide.
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For information about the interviewees and any access or use restrictions for the interviews, see the finding aids for the Black Women Oral History Project and the Biographical Files of the Black Women Oral History Project. Married to and worked with Cleve Abbott who trained black women Olympic champion runners, and developed golf, tennis, and other sports at Tuskegee Institute; secretary to Margaret Murray Washington, Jennie B.
Moton, and Dr. George Washington Carver, all at Tuskegee Institute. Community organizer, civic worker; active in working for equal rights for blacks and for women; served on board of Missions and Church Extension, United Methodist Church; executive secretary, Houston NAACP, for ten years; one of the first black precinct judges in Houston; Christia V. Adair Park dedicated in Houston in to celebrate Mrs. Adair's 84th birthday; honored on 54th anniversary of Women' s Suffrage, August "Her life is a history of the struggle of women and minorities in this society.
One of the first black supervisors in Atlanta public school system; Ebony girls Boston in public schools for many years. In second in order of graduation one of the first three black women in the United States ever to receive the Ph. Founder, with two sisters, of Cardozo Hairstylists, Washington, D. Retired public schoolteacher; one of the founders of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority; active in early lobbying organization, National Nonpartisan Council on Public Affairs; founder of Women's International Religious Fellowship.
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First black woman to graduate from the Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New York; first black woman to serve as an intern at Harlem Hospital, and, for many years, the only black woman to practice medicine in Harlem; became interested in cancer research in the early s, and in ed the staff of the Stang Clinic where she served for 29 years. Married to Mashpee Indian; mother of large, working class family; active in community affairs.
Daughter of Ida B. Access Restrictions : Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Alfreda Duster's heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library. In order of graduation inthird of the first three black women in the United States to receive the Ph.
Became involved in union activity as a laundry worker in the s; served as shop steward for 12 years and was active in Ebony girls Boston and grievances; as electronics worker, became part of the International Union of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers where she was elected local president and served as chief negotiator; many other union positions.
Oldest living native-born citizen of Mound Bayou; educated at Tougaloo College and taught in the public schools of Bolivar County; worked as librarian, town clerk, bookkeeper, and editor; active in civic affairs. Educator; organized Head Start program in Pacifica, California, which served as a model for other such programs; special field of interest has been working with non-motor-handicapped children.
Worked for about two years as a dietician's aide in a hospital; worked 21 years in the U. Musicologist, sociologist, actress, singer, writer; at various times opera singer, dean of women, case worker, probation officer; active in many areas of community, national, and international affairs; recipient of many awards and honors; alternate delegate to the United Nations; author of A Guide to Negro Music. Retired bank executive; co-organizer with husband in of Columbia Savings and Loan Association; for 20 years personnel director of Goodwill Industries while serving as bookkeeper and secretary of Columbia; has also been secretary-treasurer, managing officer, chairperson of the board of Columbia; husband never drew salary; very active as community organizer and with NAACP in Wisconsin.
Grandfather was a slave; spent her youth picking cotton; direct line to crafts traditionally practiced by blacks in days of slavery; built her own home; used year-old spinning wheel in demonstrations for schools and museums. Graduate of Simmons College School of Social Work; employed as a social worker in Boston for 30 years; established senior citizen groups in the Boston area; the first black person appointed to the Board of Overseers of the Department of Public Welfare in Boston.
In charge of training workers at Cardozo Hairstylists, established by her sister, Elizabeth Cardozo Barker see above ; husband a member of the philosophy department, Howard University, for 40 years. See also: Catherine Cardozo Lewis. Painter; Ebony girls Boston black artist to exhibit in the New Orleans Museum; exhibited at the Museum of American Folk Art in New York City and at the Brooklyn Museum; two years of schooling; has spent all of her life on a plantation in the Cane River area of Louisiana working in the fields, and as maid and cook; in early s began experimenting with paints left by a guest.
Access Restrictions: Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required both from Ellen Jackson's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
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Teacher in rural schools of Louisiana; involved at local and national level in Ebony girls Boston Education Association and other teacher associations; her father was founder of Grambling State University, and she taught there for a while. Professor of de and watercolor at Howard University; since has had many one-woman shows in the United States and abroad; inhad a retrospective show at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts covering 40 years of her painting. Access Restrictions: Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Lois Jones's heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
Widow of Dr. David Jones, president of Bennett College; active with women's groups in the Methodist Episcopal church. After her husband's death, the trustees elected her vice-president of the college. She asked to be elected registrar, a position she kept until the age of Ebony girls Boston three.
Graduate of Tuskegee Institute in the last class under the presidency of Booker T. Washington; dean of women, Tuskegee Institute, from to Attended Livingston College, Shaw University; taught 28 years as a teacher in the public high schools in Salisbury, 14 years at Livingstone; graduate work at Columbia University; father, a Ph. Access Restrictions : No part of this transcript may be quoted for publication without the written permission of both Abna Lancaster's heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
Graduate of Tuskegee in nursing; nurse and public health worker in rural Alabama; worked as county demonstration agent, teaching home nursing and training midwives; worked with federal study on venereal disease, which was started in Macon County, Alabama, in the s; from toworked in maternity clinics for the county health department; received Distinguished Service award from Department of Health, Education and Welfare.
One of three sisters who managed Cardozo Hairstylists, Inc. Access Restrictions: Written permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Catherine Cardozo Lewis's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
Former dean of the School of Social Work, Howard University; teacher, case worker, public welfare administrator; involved in many government conferences and programs. Access Restrictions: Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both the Director of the Schlesinger Library and the Director of the Moorland-Spingarn Collection, Howard University.
Librarian; first black director of a branch public library in Los Angeles; established a pictorial library and history of black settlers in California prior to Access Restrictions: Written permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Miriam Matthews or her heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
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Access Restrictions : Audiotapes are closed to research until Active clubwoman; in early career, taught English in public schools in Beaumont, Texas; also introduced a music program into the schools; moved to Washington inand taught piano in her home; president of the Texas Association of Negro Musicians for ten years; active in WCTU and other civic and social clubs. Access Restrictions : Written Ebony girls Boston to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Eliza Champ McCabe's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
Specialist in early childhood education, community organizer; executive director of United Community Services in Massachusetts; educational director of Associated Day Care Services of Metropolitan Boston; consultant to the National Head Start program; professor, Wheelock College. Access Restrictions: Audiotapes are closed to research use until Political activist, Revolutionary Action Movement RAM ; founded Republic of New Africa; completed school only to fourth grade; worked with Garvey movement; member of Communist Party from s to ; first black woman in Coast Guard; part of committee to end segregation in baseball leagues; says that she was the originator of the idea of black reparation; founder and president of the Universal Association of Ethiopian Women; attended All-African Women's Conference in Tanzania, in Access Restrictions: Written permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Audley Moore's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
A housewife and domestic worker; from North Carolina, a migrant to the North. Access Restrictions: Written permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Annie M. Nipson's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
Granddaughters of Jefferson Long, black congressman from Georgia in the Reconstruction period; daughters of Henry Allen Rucker, active in politics, and Collector of Internal Revenue for the southeast region of the United States from to The sisters have established a small collection of the papers and mementos of their father and grandfather.
Lucy Aiken worked in real estate. Miss Hazel Rucker was a retired schoolteacher, Mrs. Neddie Harper was the widow of the former dean of men at Paine College. Singer, guitarist; worked 34 years in domestic service; began a musical career in her seventies.
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Schoolteacher; father and grandfather active in civic affairs and political affairs in Washington, Boston, and Cambridge; Miss Smith continued this tradition; father's hobby was photography. Miss Smith donated to the Museum of Afro-American History in Boston hundreds of glass negatives and 1, photographs of black life taken by her father from through the turn of the century. A typed manuscript of her autobiography is in the Schlesinger Library.
Access Restrictions : Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required both from Julia Hamilton Smith's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
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Founder and co-director of Freedom House, Boston, a social service agency established to develop effective citizen participation and to promote interracial understanding and cooperation; very active as a volunteer in many professional and civic associations; member of the Black Women Oral History Project Advisory Committee. Professor of education; lecturer; author; active in education and guidance programs as director of the Greater Harlem Comprehensive Guidance Center; chairperson for the development of a multi-ethnic, multi-cultural teacher education program, Lehman College; developed Study Abroad-Ethnic Heritage, a graduate teacher education program in five Nigerian universities; leader of study seminars to Africa; active in the National Council of Churches, World Council of Churches; ordained Baptist minister.
With the National Urban League from toin guidance, vocational services, public relations; director of the Office of Conferences of the National Urban League, Access Restrictions : No part of the Ebony girls Boston may be quoted for publication without the written permission of both Ann Tanneyhill or her heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library. Professor of history at Howard University; author of numerous books and articles on international affairs, including The United States and the Hawaiian Kingdom, and Diplomacy in the Pacific; worldwide traveler and recipient of many fellowships and awards; a Fulbright lecturer in India; member of the Black Women Oral History Project Advisory Committee.
Access Restrictions : The transcript will be open for research use as soon as it is completed. Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required from both Merze Tate's heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library. Chief interest was preventive medicine and public health; first black woman physician to receive a degree and practice medicine in California; worked in various capacities for the city of Los Angeles, the county, and the state of California. Access Restrictions : Audiotapes are closed to research use until Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required both from the trustees of the estate of Ruth Temple and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library.
A member of an old pioneer family, active in community affairs; as danced on stage circuit; later worked with the Federal Theatre and the American Negro Theatre in New York City; eventually studied speech and became a speech therapist in the public schools of Seattle; very interested in black history and as Ebony girls Boston volunteer taught black history in the schools and gave lectures; recorded the history of older blacks in Seattle.
Early career as interviewer for the Illinois and United States Employment Services; associate editor, co-managing editor, book reviewer, international editor with Johnson Publishing Company and Ebony; active in civic affairs. No part of the transcript may be quoted for publication without the written permission of both Era Bell Thompson's heirs and the Director of the Schlesinger Library. Dentist, practiced for 40 years; from organized groups of professionals to go to Mound Bayou, Mississippi, to provide dental care for the needy; helped organize Fair Housing Committees in Natick, Massachusetts; helped establish South Middlesex Massachusetts Branch, NAACP; in received from them the outstanding achievement award for humanitarian services.
Teacher, educator; one of the first black supervisors in the Atlanta public schools; assistant principal of Booker T. Washington High School Atlantathe first high school to be established for blacks, in ; active in social and civic organizations.
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Ordained minster; pastor and founder of the Perpetual Mission for Saving Souls of All Nations in Detroit, which administers to the poor by providing day care services, classes, counseling, medical care, and food; described as "a one woman war on poverty"; recipient of numerous awards in recognition of her efforts.
Access Restrictions : Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required both from Charleszetta Waddles's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library. Access Restrictions : Permission to quote from the transcript for publication is required both from Dorothy West's heirs and from the Director of the Schlesinger Library. After Ebony girls Boston year at Shaw College, taught school in and around Danville for 55 years; both parents were slaves.
Wise spoke of her own life as well as that of her sister, Satyra Bennetta Cambridge civic leader, who died before she could be interviewed for the Black Women Oral History Project. Bennett worked for over thirty years as a linotype operator; was very active in St.