A scrapbook filled with newspaper and magazine clippings related to the missions and lives of the Tuskegee Airmen between 1943 and 1945. The scrapbook was compiled by Daisy Crockett, the wife of airman Woodrow W. Crockett. The pages of the scrapbook are bound between two faux leather covers with an open binding on the left side. The cover is red with tooled designs and features two small children dressed in Dutch clothing colored in gold. Below the figures the words [Scrap Book] appear in relief.
The scrapbook is approximately 80 sheets of paper with all but the last 3-4 pages filled with hundreds of clippings, predominantly from magazines and newspapers. The source of most of the clippings is not identified, but those that are identified come from a number of publications, including the Hawk's Cry (a semi-monthly newsletter from the Tuskegee Institute), Yank Army Weekly, Selfridge Field News, Arkansas Survey-Journal, Pittsburgh Courier, Arkansas Democrat, Chicago Defender, and the Afro-American. Many of the articles from the Pittsburgh Courier were written by Edgar T. Rouzeau and feature the double VV for victory campaign. The articles focus almost exclusively on the Tuskegee Airmen and their service. Benjamin O. Davis, Charles B. Hall, Capt. George Spencer Roberts, Othal Dickson, Charles H. Debow, Col. Robert Selway, Bishop John A. Gregg, the 99th Pursuit Squadron, the 100th fighter squadron, the 332d Fighter Group, the 553d Fighter-Bomber Squadron, and the 477th Bombardment Group are prominently featured.
There is a small paper parachute folded and placed between two pages near the middle of the book. There are also a series of full page pictures of different aircraft flown by the USAAF.
A quilt made in memory of Lt. James McCullin. The majority of the quilt's background is a tan fabric with a dotted blue floral design. The border of the quilt is navy blue fabric with a dotted tan floral design. In the center of the quilt is a printed photograph of James McCullin dressed as a World War II pilot. Around the portrait are triangular pieces of the blue fabric forming a sunburst pattern. Around the edges of the quilt are pieces of fabric with images and text printed on them. Many of these pieces are McCullin's personal documents such as his diploma, Army certification, and correspondence with the War Department concerning his disappearance in 1943. The images include the plane he flew, his grave, and the building named after him at Kentucky State University.