A business contract between Club Harlem and Johnny Lynch obligating the musician to perform at the club for thirteen (13) weeks starting December 7, 1955 for four hundred and forty-one dollars and sixty-five cents ($441.65) to be paid at the end of each week. The contract was drawn up on a contract form created by the American Federation of Musicians of the United States and Canada. The seal for this organization is visible in the upper top left-hand corner. The contract is signed and dated by Johnny Lynch.
A yellow form titled "Blank claim form" created by the Musician's Protective Association Local 767 in Los Angeles, CA pertaining to the performer Gladys Bentley. The handwritten details denote that Kalmanovitz refused to pay Bentley for a performance in June 1947.
A two page letter from Duke Ellington to the Musicians' Protective Association, Local 767 written May 10, 1942. In the letter Duke Ellington files a claim against three parties to recover money owed him for arrangements of five numbers made for the show "Jump For Joy": He writes: "I am informed that the title of 'Jump for Joy,' the show and certain assets thereof are being sold at the office of Attorney Leo Gold in the Fox Building . . ." Ellington sought $1800 from the parties named in the suit, for arrangements of "Suntan Tenth of a Nation," "Two Left Feet," "Uncle Tom's Cabin," The Emperor's Bones," and "Cymbal Sockin' Sam."
Typed business letter on Musician's Protective Association letterhead, dated January 1, 1949, addressed to Paul Kalmanovitz from the Musicians' Protective Association, pertaining to a claim filed against Bentley by a club owner.