A trifold pamphlet made of black print on yellowed paper. The cover has large black text that reads: [Fight Racism- / Overturn the Bakke Decision!]. Below the text is a drawing of people protesting. The interior contains text describing the details of the Bakke court case. The back of the pamphlet information on how to join the National Committee to Overturn the Bakke Decision.
A framed black and white poster of Huey Newton and Bobby Seale in front of the storefront headquarters of the Black Panther Party in Oakland, California. Both men are wearing berets and leather jackets and are armed with assault rifles. Below the image is this quote from Newton: [The racist dog policemen must withdraw immediately from our communities, cease their wanton murder and brutality and torture of black people, or face the wrath of the armed people].
The illustration on this poster depicts a young man selling newspapers. He wears an orange shirt with the sleeves rolled up, and a bandolier across his chest. The muzzle of a weapon is visible over his right shoulder. He holds a folded copy in his left hand and an unfolded copy in his right. The title of the publication reads "The Black Panther/ Black Community News Service/ the Black Panther Party." Next to the title is an image of a man, shown from the neck up, wearing a beret. The image and title are outlined in a heavy black rectangle at the top of the publication. The unfolded news sheet has text in large black letters across the page that read "ALL/ POWER/TO THE/ PEOPLE." In the center margin below the image is a black panther. In the bottom right corner of the margin is text that reads: "Ministry of Information/ Box 2967, Custom House/ San Francisco, CA 94126." In the bottom left corner there is text that reads: "Revolutionary art by / Minister of Culture/ EMORY."
This color print depicts a mother and young child together in a living room. The child is unclothed and stands in front of a seated woman, dressed in a green short sleeve blouse and yellow skirt. She has long earrings and holds a small white garment on her lap. She smiles down at the child, who is holding a miniature rifle in both hands. The room is furnished with a sofa, stool and lamp with matching patterns. In the background, the plaster wall is cracked and peeling. There is a bulls-eye attached to the window. In the bottom left corner of the image is the artist's signature "Emory/ 10-67/ B.P.P.S.D." In the margin below the image is a small black panther. There is text in the bottom right margin “Ministry of Information/ Box 2967, Custom House/ San Francisco, CA 94126". Text on the bottom left margin "Revolutionary art by/ Minister of Culture/ EMORY."
This black and white poster features Huey Newton and Bobby Seale in front of the storefront headquarters of the Black Panther Party in Oakland, California. Both men wear black berets, leather jackets, and black pants. The man on the right carries a rifle in both hands, and has a bandolier of ammunition slung over his right shoulder and across his chest. The man on the left carries an object tucked under his left arm. Behind the men is a large sign hanging in the window that reads "BLACK PANTHER/ PARTY/ FOR/ [ILLEGIBLE]." Below the image is a quote that reads "The racist dog policeman must withdraw immediately from our communities./ Cease their wanton murder and brutality and torture of Black People/ or face the wrath of the armed people./ Huey P. Newton, Minister of Defense/ Black Panther Party/ P.O. Box 8641 Emeryville Calif.
The oral history consists of nine digital files: 2011.174.29.1a, 2011.174.29.1b, 2011.174.29.1c, 2011.174.29.1d, 2011.174.29.1e, 2011.174.29.1f, 2011.174.29.1g, 2011.174.29.1h, and 2011.174.29.1i.
Evans Hopkins recalls growing up in Danville, Virginia, and participating in efforts to desegregate public schools and the library. He remembers joining the Black Panther Party in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, and Oakland, California, and working on Bobby Seale's campaign for Mayor of Oakland. He also discusses his imprisonment for car theft and the high rate of incarceration among African American men.
A 1984 issue of Delegate magazine published by MelPat Associates. The cover of the magazine is white with an image of the Olympic rings, all red except the bottom left ring, which has been replaced by a blue ribbon badge with text that reads [1984 / DELEGATE]. Below the rings is a grid of black and white photographic portraits. Twenty-two (22) men and women are pictured, with the name of everyone printed under his or her image in blue. Blue text at the bottom right corner reads [The / Olympics / Past and / Present / page 159]. The spine of the magazine is white with red text that reads [DELEGATE, 1984 - The 8th Year of the 3rd Century].
The magazine’s content opens with a masthead, set in white text against a black background reading [DELEGATE, 1983], and a table of contents, followed by an untitled editorial note about the 1984 presidential election.
The content then continues with profiles of African American business organizations, business leaders, events, community organizations, sororities, fraternities, doctors, dentists, politicians, actors, and journalists. This includes the National Urban League, NAACP, Harlem YMCA Sports Hall of Fame, Pan-Hellenic Council, American Bridge Association, Interracial Council for Business Opportunity, Delegate Magazine reception, Iota Phi Lambda Sorority, Chesebrough-Pond’s Inc., Ciba-Geigy, Prince Hall Grand Lodge, John Hunter Camp Fund, The Girl Friends, National Association for Equal Opportunity in Higher Education, Frederick Douglass Awards Dinner, Opportunities Industrialization Centers of America, Phelps-Stokes Center for Human Development, Mamie Phipps Clark, Northside Center, National Newspaper Publishers Association, 100 Black men, AME Zion Church, Top Ladies of Distinction, Carats, Inc., Links, Republican Party, Lambda Kappa Mu Sorority, National United Church Ushers Association of America, National Association of Medical Minority Educators, Eddie Atkinson, National Association of Market Developers, Suzanne de Passe, Negro Ensemble Co., Dance Theatre of Harlem, Walter Mondale, Jesse Jackson, Democratic Party, CBS Records, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Edgar B. Felton, Black Congress on Health, Law and Economics, National Black Nurses’ Association, National Bar Association, National Pharmaceutical Association, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, National Medical Association, Morehouse School of Medicine, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, National Association of University Women, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs, Tuskegee Airmen, Ancient Egyptian Arabic Order Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, 100 Black Women, Eta Phi Beta Sorority, Boys Choir of Harlem, Cardinal Cooke, Oliver C. Sutton, Adam Clayton Powell, Jr., Black Caucus Weekend, National Council of Negro Women, 369th Veterans’ Association, Beaux Arts Ball, The Edges Group, and Comus Social Club. In the middle is a large feature on the Olympics, one titled “The Story of the Past” and the other “The Story of the Future.” There are also features on black Hollywood and the cities of Houston, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Oakland, and Oak Bluffs.
There are approximately 511 pages with black and white photographs and advertisements throughout, as well as a few advertisements in color. The back cover of the magazine features a full page advertisement for Kool cigarettes.