720 XTF Search Results (subject=Hughes, Langston, 1902-1967.;subject-join=exact;smode=advanced;brand=default),%20Langston,%201902-1967.;subject-join%3Dexact;smode%3Dadvanced;brand%3Ddefault Results for your query: subject=Hughes, Langston, 1902-1967.;subject-join=exact;smode=advanced;brand=default Thu, 01 Jan 1970 12:00:00 GMT A bio-bibliography of Langston Hughes, 1902-1967. Dickinson, Donald C. Thu, 01 Jan 1970 12:00:00 GMT Central High School centennial, 1846-1946. Thu, 01 Jan 1970 12:00:00 GMT Dorothy E. Smith Family Papers. Smith, Dorothy E. Family Dorothy E. Smith was a Cleveland, Ohio, African American music teacher and the first African American member of the Cleveland Women's Orchestra. A violinist, she was a 1931 graduate of the Cleveland Institute of Music and was a music teacher at the Cleveland Music School Settlement, the Phillis Wheatley Association, the Friendly Inn Settlement, and Knoxville College. She was also a supervisor for the Ohio State Department of Aid for the Aged until her retirement in 1973. Dorothy E. Smith was the daughter of Joseph W. Smith and Elizabeth Rayner. Joseph W. Smith moved to Cleveland in the late 1880s. He established a barbershop on Central Avenue in Cleveland, managed baseball teams in the 1890s and early 1900s, and was also a musician. The collection consists of correspondence, letters, cards, cemetery records, funeral programs, obituaries, legal files, memberships, a deed, certificates, newspaper clippings, student newspapers, playscripts, postcards, programs, reports, receipts, sheet music, yearbooks, and me... Wed, 01 Jan 2014 12:00:00 GMT I wonder as I wander: an autobiographical journey. Hughes, Langston, 1902-1967 Thu, 01 Jan 1970 12:00:00 GMT Karamu House Records. Karamu House Karamu House was founded in 1915 in Cleveland, Ohio, by Russell W. and Rowena Woodham Jelliffe, in conjunction with the Second Presbyterian Church Men's Club, as the Neighborhood Association (later as the Playhouse Settlement), a settlement house promoting interracial activities and cooperation through the performing arts. The Jelliffes saw a need to provide activities and social services for the city's growing African American population, in order to assist in their transition from rural Southern life to an urban setting. The Playhouse Settlement was renamed Karamu Theater in 1927. By 1941, the entire settlement had taken the name Karamu House. The Dumas Dramatic Club was created to support and encourage interest and activities in the performing arts. In 1922, the theater troupe's name was changed to The Gilpin Players in honor of noted African American actor Charles Gilpin. During the 1920s and 1930s, works by many accomplished playwrights were produced at Karamu, including those of Zora Neale Hurston, Euge... Thu, 01 Jan 2015 12:00:00 GMT Katherine P. Williamson Papers, Series II. Williamson, Katherine P. Katherine P. Williamson (1910-1964) was a Cleveland, Ohio, social worker who had a particular interest in improved housing for minority groups. She was a caseworker for the Cuyahoga County Child Welfare Dept., Family Life Coordinator for the Welfare Federation of Cleveland's Central Area Community Council, and Child Welfare Consultant, and later, Northeast Area Superior, for the Ohio Dept. of Public Welfare. The collection consists of biographical materials, clippings, correspondence, and subject files relating to her career as well as to her organizational activities. Wed, 01 Jan 2014 12:00:00 GMT The life of Langston Hughes. Rampersad, Arnold. Thu, 01 Jan 1970 12:00:00 GMT Russell and Rowena Jelliffe Papers. Jelliffe, Russell and Rowena Russell W. and Rowena Woodham Jelliffe were social workers who in conjunction with the Second Presbyterian Church Men's Club of Cleveland, Ohio, founded the Neighborhood Association, popularly known as the Playhouse Settlement, in 1915. Founded primarily to aid African Americans who had migrated to Cleveland from the rural South, Playhouse Settlement offered the usual social services, but gained note for its dramatic and artistic programs. In 1927 the Jelliffes acquired property which was remodeled as a theater and named the Karamu Theater. In 1941, the Settlement was renamed Karamu House. The Jelliffes shared the directorship of Karamu House until their retirement in 1963, after which they served as trustees of the Karamu Foundation. Russell Jelliffe was also an active member of the Urban League, the Cleveland Community Relations Council on Race Relations, the executive committee of the local branch of the NAACP, and the Board of the Cleveland Council of Human Relations. He was involved with the Group Work C... Wed, 01 Jan 2014 12:00:00 GMT