Correspondence from Dolores S. Greene, Project Director for the Petersfield Human Services Corporation, Inc., to William B. Whitney, Director of the CETA Division, regarding the Petersfield Human Services Corporation Proposal for Fiscal Year 1982 to 1983, beginning on October 1, 1982.
Letter from Willie Williams, Jr. of Willie Williams Real Estate to Septima P. Clark regarding Community Development Act of Columbia, South Carolina and Housing and Community Development Act of 1974. Enclosed Community Development Act materials and Summary of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974.
Constitution and By-Laws of S.C. Association of Black Elected Officials including articles on Name, Membership, Structure, Elections, Meetings, Authority, Executive Secretary, Endorsements, Dues, and Amendments.
Correspondence from Cleveland Sellers to Marshall C. Grisby, President of Benedict College, regarding "articles in the "State" newspaper regarding the U.S. Department of Health Funding of the Benedict College Black Male Role Model Project."
An 1828 letter from Grimke, with annotations by Alfred Huger, as chairman of the Congressional Delegation, about Grimke's refusal to be part of the committee to cast a ballot for President, not agreeing with either Andrew Jackson ("an unfit Man for the Presidency") or John Quincy Adams.
A cash book for Robert F.W. Allston for the years 1823-1843. The book includes account transactions conducted by Allston including payment of overseer wages, the hiring out of enslaved people, transportation, taxes, governesses, nurses, crops, sundries, and cloth distributed to slaves. This book also includes accounts between Allston and other individuals including the Estate of Charlotte A. Allston (primarily for the purchases of blankets, shoes, and cloth for enslaved people) and an account with Mary P. Jones. The last several pages of the book contain cash ledgers. Allston explicitly notes accounting related to Matanza Plantation, later known as Chicora Wood. Other account records do not explicitly state plantation sites.
Five dollar Confederate greenback issued on February 17, 1864 and redeemable two years after the ratification of a treaty of peace between the Confederate States of America and the United States of America. Printed by Evans & Cogswell in Charleston, South Carolina and engraved by Keatinge & Ball of Columbia, South Carolina.
Ten dollar Confederate greenback issued on February 17, 1864 and redeemable two years after the ratification of a treaty of peace between the Confederate States of America and the United States of America. Printed by Evans & Cogswell in Charleston, South Carolina and engraved by Keatinge & Ball of Columbia, South Carolina.
A black and white photograph of the Charleston Chamber of Commerce corn exhibit at the arcade mall in Columbia, South Carolina. The exhibit took place during the National Corn Show which was being held in Dallas, TX on February 10-24, 1914. A pennant reading, 'Charleston, SC' can be seen hanging in one of the windows among other patriotic decorations. Two men, W. McLeod Frampton and L.H. Mixson are in the photograph by the exhibit.
Two photocopied pieces of correspondence from Butler W. Nance, President of the Columbia Branch of the NAACP. One is addressed to Mary White Ovington on February 5, 1919 regarding the "fight for Negro teachers in the City schools of Charleston" and the other is addressed to John R. Shillady, Secretary of the NAACP, on January 24, 1919 regarding Charleston Branch legislation.
Photocopied correspondence to Butler W. Nance, President of the Columbia Branch of the NAACP, regarding a "petition presented to the Governor, to the State Superintendent of Education, etc. asking that colored teachers be put into colored schools in Charleston."
Essay entitled, "An Experiment in Individualizing Instruction in Reading in a Sixth Grade Class" presented by Septima Poinsette Clark, Bachelor of the Arts, Benedict College, 1942; Submitted in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree of Master of Arts at Hampton Institute, 1946.