A horse collar owned by Morton Lyles. The collar is made of leather stuffed with straw. The collar is attached to horse hames. The hames are made of wood frame and have two buckles, one at the top and one at the bottom that allow the hames to attach to the collar. The hames have four metal rings and a metal hook attached to both right and left sides of the wood. The collar fit around a horse's neck and shoulders and attached to a harness.
A plate used by the Wayman Chapel A.M.E. Church in Lyles Station, Indiana. The aluminum plate has a corduroy patterned surface with a fluted edge. The plate has a chrysanthemum flower etched into the top with two raised chrysanthemum leaf handles. Etched into the bottom is “Continental Trade Mark” and a colonial era soldier. Etched below the soldier is “Hand / Wrought / Silverlook / 715.”
A tall, narrow cup used by the Wayman Chapel A.M.E. Church in Lyles Station, Indiana. Sheaves of grain are embossed on two sides of the cup. Five parallel lines are etched around the base of the cup. Etched on the bottom is a maker’s mark that resembles “WB.”
A charred penny from the Tulsa riot in 1921. The penny is red and brown. The front of the penny is melted with only the word "Liberty" visible. Some embossing on the back side of the coin is still visible the words "ONE / CENT / UNITED STATES / OF AMERICA" still readable at center. Wheat is on either side of the embossed words.
A black-and-white real photograph postcard of two (2) young men and six (6) women and girls standing and sitting in a row on the steps of a brick building. The two young men are standing at either end of the group, wearing jackets, trousers and ties. The young man on the far left is John Allen Cloman, Jr. The girls are wearing light-colored dresses, and the young women are wearing dresses of varying colors and patterns. All are looking at the camera, and none are smiling. Behind the group at proper left is a screened window, and at center is a large door with a four-pane window. The postcard is addressed to W.B. Cloman in Pine Bluff, Arkansas.
This a jigger shaped like a gavel.The jigger has narrow cup with two lines around the outside indicating the measurement of liquid. The cup has lip on left edge. On the left side of the cup at the top is etched text that reads "2oz." On the bottom of the cup is additional etched text in gothic-style font that read "Cambridge/ E. P. C./711." On the right side of the handle is a large, curved indentation to be used a bottle opener. The indentation is near the end of the handle. Above the indentation, in the middle of the handle are three small lines. The handle is attached to the center of the cup.