Good Samaritan Hospital Auxiliary. First row, left to right: Careatha Lovell, Floretta D. Gunn, Gertrude Blackmon, Emily Nixon, Lavonne B. Tillman, Alice Anderson, Cora T. Boaton, Bobbie P. Alexander. Second row, left to right: Mildred Brodie Alridge, Dorothy Atkins, Edna Morris, Helen P. Moreland, Fannie Parter, Frances D. Woodson, Dorothy F. Steele, Euniceteen Adam, Sallie Phelps, Maurvene D. Alexander. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
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Robinson-Spangler North Carolina Room Image Collection
Brevard Henry Haynes (1908-1980), brother of Alice H. Kibler, as a teenager. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
Alice Kibler, the first black student to represent the United States in the International Brotherhood Week Program. This event was held at First United Methodist Church in Charlotte. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
Second Ward High School football team in 1939. They played against Dudley High School in Greensboro, North Carolina. Julia Walls Wilson was the Homecoming Queen.
Joseph Richmond Johnson, uncle of Alice H. Kibler. Joseph was a Charlotte native, and was a composer and violinist. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
Robert Brown Elliot (1842-1884) arrived in South Carolina in 1867 and established a law practice in South Carolina. He represented the state in the United States House of Representatives from 1871-1874. This image is from Negro Stars in All Ages of the World by W. H. Quick, L. L. B. R Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
Anna Mason Stroud Douglas, wife of the Reverend William R. Douglas, pastor of the A.M.E. Zion Methodist Church. He oversaw the construction of the 1911 church on 7th Street. The couple resided at 410 North Myrers Street in 1912. The couple moved to Knoxville, Tennessee, but after his death Anna Douglas returned to Charlotte with her family.
Corporal Floyd G. Wallace, Sr. He was a Drill Instructor in World War II. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
Joseph R. Johnson (left) and a fraternity brother of Phi Beta Sigma during undergraduate studies at Howard University. Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown
General Robert Smalls (1839-1915) first became known in the middle of the Civil War when he freed himself, his crew and their families from slavery on May 13, 1862, by commandeering a Confederate transport ship, the CSS Planter, in Charleston harbor, and sailing it to freedom beyond the Federal blockade. Smalls received a reward and after the war served in the United States House of Representatives from South Carolina. This image is from Negro Stars in All Ages of the World by W. H. Quick, L. L. B.
Physical Description: Publisher: Unknown