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african american

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“African-American troops advancing toward the front…”
UNIA Parade, organized in Harlem, 1920
[Four African-American boys.] Florida Sterescope Cards Collection, NYPL.
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American woman with a baby carriage.]
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American with a baby carriage.]
African-American longshore men and bales of cotton on the dock.
African-American longshore men and bales of cotton on the dock.
Two African-American youths. West Memphis, Arkansas
Two African-American youths. West Memphis, Arkansas
[Group of tourists, some African American.]
[View of a group of tourists, some African American.]
“African-American troops advancing toward the front…”
UNIA Parade, organized in Harlem, 1920
[Four African-American boys.] Florida Sterescope Cards Collection, NYPL.
African-American longshore men and bales of cotton on the dock.
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American woman with a baby carriage.]
African-American longshore men and bales of cotton on the dock.
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American with a baby carriage.]
Two African-American youths. West Memphis, Arkansas
Two African-American youths. West Memphis, Arkansas
[View of a group of tourists, some African American.]
[Group of tourists, some African American.]
Picture of slavery in the United States of America. [title page]
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American woman with a baby carriage.]
Forsyth Park, Savannah, Ga. [View of an African-American woman with a baby carriage.]
Arthur Schomburg, ca. 1896; [A major builder of Afro-Caribbean and African American institutional life.]
Negro neighbors: bond and free; Lessons in history and humanity; By Phila M. Whipple. [Title page]
Portrait of Léon-Gontran Damas as a youth, about age nine, holding a book, circa 1921
“African-American troops advancing toward the front…”
The Souvenir of Negro Progress, Chicago, 1779 - 1925; Adolph Osby, Treasurer, The De Saible Association, Inc.; Geo. W. Faulkner, President, The De Saible Association, Inc.; John Taitt, General Manager, The Saible Association, Inc.
Folk beliefs of the southern Negro; By Newbell Niles Puckett, Ph.D.; Assistant Professor of Sociology; Western Reserve University. [Title page]
Folks in the big house.
A woman exchanged for a ram and sheep.
Douglass, the orator.
Quinn Chapel, A.M.E. Church.
A Negro conjure-doctor.
Fayette county hemp field.
Selling females by the pound.
A subject for Mission work.
Olivet Baptist Church.
Front cover of Opportunity: Journal of Negro Life, July 1926
Songsters of note.
Old slave with hand held hemp-brake.
Family amalgamation among the men-stealers.
A cabin home.
Rev. L. G. Jordan, D.D., Corresponding Secretary Foreign Board National Baptist Convention ; Recording Secretary General Association, Mr. W. H. Steward, A.M., Louisville, Ky. ; Dr. J. H. Garnett, Western College, Macon, Mo. ; Rev. V. S. Smith, D.D., Vice-Moderator, Paducah, Ky.
A typical residential section of the better class at 48th Street and Champlain Avenue.
Songsters of note.
Old slave couple , Mercer county.
A slave plantation.
Miss Harriet E. Giles; Miss Sophia P. Packard; Founders of Spelman Seminary.
Rev. J. R. L. Diggs, Ex-President State University ; Mrs. S. W. Layten, President Woman's Conference Auxiliary, to the National Baptist Convention ; Rev. E. C. Morris, D.D., Helena, Ark., President National Baptist Convention ; Mrs. Mary V Parrish, A.B., Louisville, Ky.
Brigadier-General Franklin A. Denison.
Mississippi hoodo-doctors.
Emily runs away.
Flogging American women.
Joshua Cockburn
The officers of the "eighth".
Mississippi hoodo-doctors.
Slave auction on Cheapside, Lexington.
Exchanging citizens for horses.
Crispus Attucks first martyr for America.
Making a hand.
Commissioner's sale in 1863.
Ladies whipping girls.
Colonel Otis B. Duncan.
Making a hand.
Perry's "free papers."
Kidnapping.
Binga State Bank founded by Jesse Binga, 1908, as a private bank.
Nutmeg, red flannel and silver.
Main street, Ante-Bellum Lexington.
Torturing American citizens.
Colored enterprises and industries; A typical shoemaker from Tuskegee, Ala.; Woodson's shoe store, 3222 South State Street; A Typical tailoring and pressing shop; Cranshaw's millinery, 3408 South State Street.
Some of my informants.
A court day sale in Maysville.
Auction at Richmond.
Colored enterprises and industries; Porter's drug store, 3510 South State Street; A busy Evening in a Beauty Parlor; The Sterling Laundry Co., 4036 Indiana Avenue; Smith & Jenkins, sheet metal and roofing, 3321 1/2 South State Street.
Some of my informants; [Note the "mojo" around the neck of the center figure.]
Bill of sale for Kitty Lee.
Tanning a boy.
Jos. D. Bibb, editor, "The Chicago Whip".
Two volumes of folk-lore.
Lewis county slaves sold on Cheapside.
[African American female slave being separated from her children by slave dealers.]
Dr. C. Jesse Davis, graduate of Meharry Medical College, Nashville, Tenn., in his dental suite in the Roosevelt Bank building at 35th Street and Grand Boulevard.
Two volumes of folk-lore.
Edward Stone's coffle gang.
Dr. Floyd W. Willis; A peep-in at an X-ray examination in the offices of Dr. Floyd W. Willis, electro-therapist and X-ray expert.
Possession by the spirit; [A Mississippi baptismal service.]
Where Robards kept his "choice stock" of slaves.
The Chicago Defender; Interior of the Defender plant, where the world's greatest weekly is printed.
Possession by the spirit; [A Mississippi baptismal service.]
Negro traders' advertisements.
Your Cab Company; In response to the need for rapid transportation in a city rapidly growing, "Your Cab Company" was incorporated, June 30th, 1923.
Sold to go South.
New Hotel Vincennes; On Vincennes Avenue and 36th Street is the New Vincennes Hotel, largest and most beautiful hostelry owned and operated by Negroes in the north.
Buying for the New Orleans market.
Wm. Edouard Scott; Artist and portrait painter, famous for his "Death of Crispus Attucks" and "Sherman's March to the Sea".
Levi Coffin. ; Calvin Fairbank.
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