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Ava Milam Clark Papers, 1856-1972

By Anne Bahde

Collection Overview

Title: Ava Milam Clark Papers, 1856-1972

Predominant Dates: 1915-1968

ID: MSS ClarkAvaM

Primary Creator: Clark, Ava Milam (1884-1976)

Extent: 5.8 cubic feet. More info below.

Arrangement: The Ava Milam Clark Papers are arranged into five series: Series 1: Correspondence, 1903-1971; Series 2: Home Economics at Oregon State University, 1889-1970; Series 3: Home Economics Abroad, 1922-1961; Series 4: Adventures of a Home Economist, 1909-1972; and Series 5: Personal Materials, 1856-1970. Materials are arranged alphabetically or chronologically within series.

Languages of Materials: English [eng], Arabic [ara], Chinese [chi]

Abstract

The Ava Milam Clark Papers document Clark's career in the field of home economics, her role as Dean of Home Economics at Oregon State College from 1917 to 1950, and her international activities as a consultant to home economics programs in China, Japan, Korea, Iraq, and Syria.

Items from this collection have been digitized and are available in Oregon Digital.

Scope and Content Notes

The Ava Milam Clark Papers are comprised of materials representing the professional and personal life of home economist Ava Milam Clark. The collection includes correspondence, historical documents related to the administration of home economics programs at Oregon Agricultural College and Oregon State College, materials related to her work overseas, sources used in the preparation of her autobiography, and personal materials. These materials represent Clark's role in shaping home economics as a field of study in Oregon, the United States, China, Japan, Korea, the Philippines, and Syria, and document her lifelong emphasis on a research-based approach to home economics. These materials broadly reflect her belief in the power of a scientific mindset applied to the home, and her advocacy for home economic courses that emphasized applied elements of biochemistry, physics, chemistry, psychology, and sociology.

Correspondence in Series 1 is dense and varied in content, and demonstrates the reach of her influence and impact on the field through many letters with notable figures over a forty-year period. The materials in Series 2: Home Economics at Oregon State show her efforts to bring an international element to the program, and are rich in documents showing the evolution of the curriculum. The largest and most diverse series, Series 3: Home Economics Abroad, show her work to establish and reform home economics as a field in Asia, the Middle East, and the Philippines. Materials in Series 4: Adventures of a Home Economist, include source materials used in the preparation of her autobiography, and multiple drafts of nearly every chapter. Series 5: Personal Materials reflect Clark's family life, religious beliefs, and long-time friends.

The collection is particularly strong in sources related to her work abroad. Evidence of the impact of these travels on her life appears in each series. A notable gap in the collection occurs between the years of 1940-1948, when correspondence and other types of documents are limited.

Items from this collection have been digitized and are available in Oregon Digital.

Biographical / Historical Notes

Ava Milam Clark was the Dean of the School of Home Economics for over 30 years, and through her frequent visits abroad, was instrumental to the development of home economics in multiple countries. After serving in many high-profile leadership roles in multiple organizations, including the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, she married J.C. Clark late in life and died in 1976.

Ava Milam and her twin sister, Ada, were born November 27, 1884 in Macon County, Missouri to Mary Louisa McGinnis Milam and Ancil Milam. Ava graduated from Century Academy in Macon County in June 1903. She was then employed at Blees Military Academy in Macon, Missouri for a short time before entering the University of Chicago in 1906. At the University of Chicago, she studied under a number of faculty who were pioneers in home economics and domestic science in the U.S., including Marion Talbot and Sophonsiba Breckenridge, who would become lifelong friends to Ava. She graduated from the University of Chicago in June 1910 and went on for graduate study, leaving with a Master of Arts in 1911. She came to Oregon Agricultural College in 1911 to be a faculty member in the burgeoning Home Economics department. She assumed the deanship of this school in 1917, and oversaw the school until her retirement in 1950.

A central focus of Ava Milam's career was the development of home economics in other countries. In 1922 she made her first trip to China, visiting towns and villages all over the country to observe homes and schools, and to learn from Chinese teachers and homemakers. She conducted a survey of Chinese students and citizens on this trip, including questions about the type and size of family, family customs and social life, housing and sanitary standards, the mother's and father's responsibilities in the home, the care and feeding of children, and industries in the home. She later published the results of this questionnaire in 1930 in a book titled A Study of the Student Homes of China. With the cultural background gleaned from this survey and her own observations, she introduced a program of home economics at Yenching University that was adapted to the particular needs and concerns of Chinese homes. The first college-level course in home economics in China was given in the fall of 1923 using her curriculum. She also visited Korea, Japan, and the Philippines on this trip, visiting schools and homes to observe the home life of citizens and discover trends in home and industrial life.

In 1931 she travelled again to China, Korea, and Japan on sabbatical to establish a scholarship program for home economics students in these countries in her work for the American Home Economics Association, and to work as a consultant for home economics programs in Asia. She was also able to visit the Philippines, Singapore, Burma, India, Egypt, Palestine, Italy, and London on this trip. In 1932, she was made Director of Home Economics for the Oregon State System of Higher Education, and coordinated the work in home economics at University of Oregon, Oregon State College, and other schools in the state. Ava Milam led a home economics study tour for OSC students, graduates, and faculty with Alma Fritchoff in the summer of 1937, visiting China, Japan, and Korea to observe homes and visit tourist attractions. This tour was held up in China by the outbreak of the Sino-Japanese war, and the tourists escaped from battle areas just before major destruction occurred.

In 1938-1939, Ava Milam continued work towards her Ph.D at Columbia University. During World War II, she chaired a large statewide committee responsible for the Nutrition for Defense Program. In 1948 she conducted a survey of the Christian colleges in the Philippines for the Foreign Missions Conference of North America. This resulted in a report recommending the establishment of independent departments of home economics within Philippine colleges to teach dietitians, nutritionists, hotel and restaurant managers, and home demonstration agents to recover the country from widespread destruction occurring during WWII.

In 1950, Ava Milam retired from Oregon State College and was made Dean Emeritus. In 1951 and 1952, she served as a home economics advisor to the governments of Syria and Iraq for the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, pioneering improvements to home economics education for women in these countries, surveying vocational education opportunities, and setting up teaching-training programs. She also visited Lebanon and Egypt in this role, attending the World's Young Women's Christian Associations Council Meeting, and the World Council of Churches Conference on the Middle East Refugee Problem.

In 1952 she was reacquainted with Jesse Claude (J. C.) Clark, whom she had met in China in 1922 while he was heading the Young Men's Christian Association in China. After a brief courtship, J.C. and Ava were married on November 1, 1952. J.C. and Ava traveled extensively during their short marriage, visiting many countries that she had traveled to throughout her career, and spent time at Ava's beloved summer home on the McKenzie River, Grayling.  J.C. died after a brief illness on August 29, 1956. Ava Milam received the Distinguished Service Award from OSU in 1966 and the same award from Yonsei University in 1968. She published her memoirs, Adventures of a Home Economist, in 1969, with assistance from J. Kenneth Munford. Ava Milam Clark died on August 14, 1976.



Author: Anne Bahde

Administrative Information

More Extent Information: 455 photographs; 18 boxes

Statement on Access: The collection is open for research.

Acquisition Note: The bulk of the collection was donated by Clark's estate in 1975. Additional materials were transferred from College of Home Economics in 1994. Correspondence from Alice Ravenhill to Ava Milam Clark was transferred into the collection from the College of Home Economics Records (RG 141) in 1994.

Separated Materials: The J. C. Clark Papers were separated from this collection in 2016 and described separately.

Related Materials:

An oral history interview and a lecture delivered by Clark are held in the History of Oregon State University Oral Histories and Sound Recordings (OH 003). An additional lecture by Clark is held in the College of Home Economics Oral Histories (OH 011). Digitized copies of Camp Cookery and Adventure of a Home Economist are available in OSU's ScholarsArchive.

Other materials pertaining to Clark and home economics are available in the College of Home Economics and Education Records (RG 141), the College of Home Economics Photograph Collection (P 044), the Betty E. Hawthorne Papers, the OSU Home Economics Alumni Association Records, the Home Economics Extension Photographs, and the Home Management House Photograph Collection. The J. Kenneth Munford Papers document the career of the co-writer of her autobiography. The J. C. Clark Papers document the life of Ava Milam's husband. Several images from the collection have been digitized and are available in Oregon Digital here.

Other OSU faculty who participated in international post-WWII reconstruction efforts include Elvin Duerst, Wallace Kadderly, and Eugene Starr. Edna Amidon, a fellow home economist and acquaintance of Ava Milam Clark, also participated in post-war organizations.

Preferred Citation: Ava Milam Clark Papers (MSS ClarkAvaM), Oregon State University Special Collections and Archives Research Center, Corvallis, Oregon.

Processing Information: The collection was fully processed in April 2016, and the Jesse C. and Ava Milam Clark Photographic Collection (P 152) was formally dissolved and integrated with this collection at that time.

Creators

Clark, Ava Milam (1884-1976)
Clark, J. C. (Jesse Claude) (1881-1956)
Munford, James Kenneth
Stuart, John Leighton (1876-1962)

People, Places, and Topics

Blees Military Academy
Clark, Ava Milam, 1884-1976
Clark, J. C. (Jesse Claude), 1881-1956
Family life surveys--China.
Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations
Home economics--China.
Home economics--International cooperation.
Home economics--Iraq.
Home economics--Japan.
Home economics--Korea.
Home economics--Oregon.
Home economics--Philippines.
Home economics--Study and teaching--China.
Home economics--Study and teaching--Oregon.
Home economics--Syria.
Oregon Multicultural Archives
Oregon State College. School of Home Economics
Snell, Margaret Comstock, 1843-1923
University History
Yanjing da xue

Forms of Material

Film negatives.
Nitrate negatives.
Photographic prints.


Box and Folder Listing

Series 1: Correspondence, 1903-1971
This series contains both personal and professional correspondence spanning the life and career of Ava Milam Clark. Comprised of both sent and recieved letters, this series contains hundreds of letters from Clark's colleagues in the field of home economics all over the world. Much of the professional correspondence is related to Clark's work abroad and her role as Dean of the School of Home Economics at Oregon State College. Of particular note in this series are the many long "diary letters" written by Clark to friends and family in the U.S. while she was traveling. These lengthy narratives give detailed, rich descriptions of the countries she is visiting, and include abundant information related to what she was seeing related to cultural customs, homes, manners, food, sanitation, as well as descriptive vignettes of the landscape and people and anecdotes of her travel. These can be found in correspondence folders for each of the years that Clark traveled abroad, but letters from her 1922, 1937, and 1948 trips to Asia are particularly detailed. Also of note in this series are letters from many pioneers in the field of home economics and social sciences, including Jane Addams, Marion Talbot, and Sophonsiba Breckenridge, and letters from Arthur B. Carson of the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions describing post-war Manila in detail.
Box-Folder 1.1: Correspondence, 1903-1919
Box-Folder 1.2: Correspondence, 1920-1922
Box-Folder 1.3: Correspondence, 1923
Box-Folder 1.4: Correspondence, 1924-1939
Box-Folder 1.5: Correspondence, 1930-1934
Box-Folder 1.6: Correspondence, 1935-1936
Box-Folder 2.1: Correspondence, 1940-1948
Box-Folder 2.2: Correspondence, 1948
Box-Folder 2.3: Correspondence, 1949-1950
Box-Folder 2.4: Correspondence, 1951
Box-Folder 2.5: Correspondence, 1952
Box-Folder 2.6: Correspondence, 1952-1968
Box-Folder 2.7: Correspondence, 1953-1954
Box-Folder 3.1: Condolence letters and telegrams, 1956-1957
Box-Folder 3.2: Correspondence, 1955-1957
Box-Folder 3.3: Correspondence, 1958-1966
Box-Folder 3.4: Correspondence, 1967-1968
Box-Folder 3.5: Correspondence, 1968-1971
Box-Folder 3.6: Correspondence, 1969-1971
Box-Folder 3.7: Correspondence, undated
Series 2: Home Economics at OSU, 1889-1968
This series includes internal department documents, newsletters, and outreach materials related to the School of Home Economics at Oregon State College over several decades. Particularly unique documents in this series include accounts of Oregon State's presence at the 1915 Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Francisco, as well as student reports of a 1937 home economics study tour of Asia. Dean Milam's speeches and radio talks on home economics are a primary feature of this series, including a radio series for KOAC on home life in foreign countries, including China, Japan, Korea, Burma, India, Egypt, and Palestine, and interviews with home exchange students from Finland and South Africa. This series also includes more than 100 letters sent from OSC home economics alumnae to Dean Milam on the occasion of her retirement.
Box-Folder 4.1: Faculty list, 1889-1970
Box-Folder 4.2: "A Model for Branch Association of Home Economics," Sarah Louise Arnold, 1910-1943
Box-Folder 4.3: Newspaper clippings, 1922-1969
Box-Folder 4.4: "Camp Cookery," by Ava Milam and Ruth McNary Smith, 1913, 1918
Box-Folder 4.5: Biennial reports for School of Home Economics, 1917-1969
Box-Folder 4.6: Student projects, 1915-1946
Box-Folder 4.7: Reports, speeches, and articles, 1917-1969
Box-Folder 4.8: Articles on and interviews with Ava Milam, 1917-1950
Box-Folder 4.9: Speeches by Ava Milam, circa 1920-1940
Box-Folder 4.10: Student papers and term reports, 1923-1950
Box-Folder 4.11: Education for women, 1923-1953
Box-Folder 4.12: Articles on home economics, 1925-1969
Box-Folder 5.1: Home Economics Alumni Newsletter, 1931-1961
Box-Folder 5.2: Radio talks on foreign countries, 1933-1952
Box-Folder 5.3: Radio talks on home economics, 1933-1966
Box-Folder 5.4: Oregon Home Economics Association, 1936-1956
Box-Folder 5.5: 50th, 60th, and 75th anniversary events, 1937-1968
Box-Folder 5.6: Home economics programs at U. S. universities, 1937-1967
Box-Folder 5.7: Photographs, Home Economics Study Tour, 1937
P152:35
Box-Folder 5.8: Student reports for Home Economics Study Tour, 1937
Box-Folder 5.9: Book of letters from former students and colleagues, 1950
Box-Folder 6.1: Presentations by Ava Milam Clark, circa 1950
Box-Folder 6.2: Conference on Home Economics and Education in Nutrition, Trinidad, 1952
Box-Folder 6.3: Awards, 1968
Box-Folder 6.4: OSU Home Economics Alumni Conference, 1968
Series 3: Home Economics Abroad, 1914-1969
This series is comprised of notes, reports, surveys, newsletters, and manuscripts related to Ava Milam's work abroad in the countries of China, Japan, Korea, Philippines, Syria, Iraq, and Lebanon. These materials document Ava Milam's work to begin programs of home economics in each of these countries. Her work at Yenching University and her survey of student homes in China are extensively documented, as is her sojourn in the Middle East as a home economist for the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization.
Sub-Series 1: China, Japan, and Korea, 1922-1969
Of particular importance in this subseries are lengthy, detailed letters from the President of Yenching University, J. Leighton Stuart, in Peiping (now Beijing) China, to the University Board of Trustees giving detailed first-hand accounts of the Japanese invasion and occupation during the Sino-Japanese war from 1937-1946, as well as Ava Milam's detailed journal of her trip to Japan in 1922.
Box-Folder 6.5: Travel diary in China and Japan, 1922-1923
Box-Folder 6.6: Notes on problems and solutions with Korean home life, 1922
Box-Folder 6.7: Yenching University, 1924-1969
Box-Folder 6.8: Student papers on Korean diet, 1924-1926
Box-Folder 6.9: Speeches on Asia, 1930-1961
Box-Folder 6.10: J. Leighton Stuart letters to Yenching University Board of Trustees, 1936-1940
Box-Folder 6.11: J. Leighton Stuart letters to Yenching University Board of Trustees, 1940-1946
Box-Folder 6.12: Notes on home economics in China, 1945-1963
Box-Folder 6.13: Travel documents, 1948
Box-Folder 7.1: Journal of Home Economics, Yonsei University Seoul, 1968
Box-Folder 7.2: Tourist site photographs, 1922-1948
Box-Folder 7.3: Friends in China, photographs, 1922-1948
Includes P152:26-33
Box-Folder 7.4: Tourist sites and friends, larger photographs, 1922-1948
Box-Folder 7.5: Photographs, Yenching University, 1922-1948
Box-Folder 18.1: Nitrate negatives, 1915-1930
Includes multiple views of numerous tourist sites in China.
Sub-Series 2: "A Study of Student Homes in China", 1914-1949
This subseries is comprised of notes, reports, and surveys related to Ava Milam Clark's first trip to China. On this trip she conducted a survey of Chinese home and family customs, which was later published in 1930. Of particular note in this suberies is a copy of the blank survey she devised, and summaries of the responses to the survey by Ava Milam.
Box-Folder 7.6: Notes and reports on family life in China, 1914-1949
Box-Folder 7.7: Notes and reports derived from survey, 1922
Box-Folder 7.8: Reports on Chinese marriage customs, 1922-1924
Box-Folder 7.9: Notes and reports on Chinese family customs, 1924
Box-Folder 7.10: Manuscript, A Study of Student Homes in China, 1929-1930
Box-Folder 8.1: Book, A Study of Student Homes in China, 1930
Box-Folder 8.2: Book reviews, 1930-1932
Sub-Series 3: Philippines, 1945-1952
The materials in this small subseries primarily document Ava Milam's trip to the Philippines in 1948 to survey schools and colleges there under the auspices of the Foreign Missions Conference of North America, and the Association of Christian Schools and Colleges. Notable in this series are a few field surveys conducted with citizens, and copies of her final report, written with Donald P. Cottrell.
Box-Folder 8.3: Survey materials on schools and colleges, 1945-1952
Box-Folder 8.4: Photographs, 1922-1948
Sub-Series 4: Middle East, 1946-1953
The materials in this subseries document Ava Milam's work as a consultant to the governments of Syria and Iraq in her role as a home economist in the Technical Assistance Program on the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. Of particular note in this subseries are materials related to the two-week home economics workshop conducted in Syria in 1951, including course materials in Arabic and planning documents. Also of note are her monthly field progress reports from Iraq, which give detailed narratives of conditions there, and her official reports to the governments of Syria and Iraq.
Box-Folder 8.5: Background reports on the Middle East, 1946-1951
Box-Folder 8.6: FAO workshop in Syria, 1946-1952
Box-Folder 8.7: Travel information for Iraq, 1949-1952
Box-Folder 8.8: Food and Agriculture Organization, 1950-1952
Box-Folder 8.9: Education and home economics in Iraq, 1951-1952
Box-Folder 8.10: Monthly field progress reports, Iraq, 1951-1952
Box-Folder 8.11: Syria, 1951-1953
Box-Folder 8.12: Syrian workshop materials, 1951
Box-Folder 8.13: Lebanon and Egypt conferences, 1951
Box-Folder 8.14: Queen Aliya College home economics programs, 1952
Box-Folder 8.15: Report on a Mission to Iraq, UN Food and Agrigulture Organization, by Graham Savage, John McClelland, and Ava Milam, 1953
Box-Folder 9.1: Report to the Government of Iraq on Home Economics, by Ava Milam, 1952
Box-Folder 9.2: Report to the Government of Syria on Home Economics, by Ava Milam, 1951
Box-Folder 9.3: Photographs, 1951-1952
Series 4: Adventures of a Home Economist, 1909-1972
This series is comprised of notes, drafts, and source materials related to Ava Milam Clark's autobiography, Adventures of a Home Economist, published in 1968 by Oregon State University Press. With co-writer J. Kenneth Munford, Ava Milam Clark wrote a compelling and detailed autobiography including excerpts from her "diary letters" of travel and other extensive documentation. The source materials in these files are comprised of correspondence, clippings, offprints, notes, newspapers, publications, transcripts, and other original documentation from the time period of the relevant chapter. Also included are drafts and notes on the manuscript in its various stages. Notable in this series are folders of correspondence from young women who were in the home economics program in 1915, when the department ran a tearoom on the grounds of the 1915 Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Francisco, offering their personal memories of the experience to Ava Milam Clark to assist with her autobiography. Also of note are her manuscript notes on a survey of schools and colleges in the Philippines, as well as hundreds of letters of support sent to Ava from friends and readers of the book.
Box-Folder 9.4: Drafts for Chapter 1: The First Day, 1965
Box-Folder 9.5: Drafts for Chapter 1: The First Day, undated
Box-Folder 9.6: Drafts for Chapter 2: Early Life, circa 1965
Box-Folder 9.7: Source materials for Chapter 2: Early Life, 1966
Box-Folder 9.8: Sources materials and drafts for Chapter 3: University of Chicago, 1966
Box-Folder 9.9: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 3: University of Chicago, 1942-1966
Box-Folder 9.10: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 4: Development of Home Economics, 1950-1966
Box-Folder 9.11: Source materials and draft for Chapter 4: Early Pioneers, 1928-1967
Box-Folder 9.12: Journal offprints for Chapter 4: Early Pioneers, 1909-1947
Box-Folder 10.1: Source materials and draft for Chapter 5: A Busy First Year, 1915-1967
Box-Folder 10.2: Source materials and draft for Chapter 6: Home Economics Extension, 1913-1968
Box-Folder 10.3: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 7: Two Deans, 1919-1967
Box-Folder 10.4: Source materials and draft for Chapter 8: Tearoom at the Fair, 1915-1967
Box-Folder 10.5: Correspondence from former students about 1915 Panama-Pacific Exposition experience, 1966
Box-Folder 10.6: Source materials for Chapter 9: New Horizons, 1920-1929
Box-Folder 10.7: Source materials for Chapter 10: Expansion, 1917-1966
Box-Folder 11.1: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 11: AHEA, 1967
Box-Folder 11.2: Drafts for Chapter 12: China, 1966
Box-Folder 11.3: Drafts for Chapter 12: China, 1966
Box-Folder 11.4: Drafts for Chapter 12: China, undated
Box-Folder 11.5: Drafts for Chapter 13: Return from China, 1966
Box-Folder 11.6: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 14: Home Economics Research, 1930-1967
Box-Folder 11.7: Source materials for Chapter 14: Home Economics Research, 1911-1965
Box-Folder 11.8: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 17: Encounter, 1937
Box-Folder 12.1: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 18: Turbulent Decade, 1944-1948
Box-Folder 12.2: Source materials for Chapter 19: Ambassador, 1948-1966
Box-Folder 12.3: Source materials for Chapter 20: Survey, 1945-1948
Box-Folder 12.4: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 22: Syria, 1930-1955
Box-Folder 12.5: Source materials for Chapter 24: JC Clark, 1904-1966
Box-Folder 12.6: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 24: JC Clark, 1912-1966
Box-Folder 12.7: Source materials and drafts for Chapter 26: No Place Like Home, 1965-1967
Box-Folder 13.1: Biographical materials, 1917-1966
Box-Folder 13.2: Travel itineraries, 1948-1958
Box-Folder 13.3: OSU Press, 1963-1967
Box-Folder 13.4: Notes, undated
Box-Folder 13.5: Mailing lists, undated
Box-Folder 13.6: Bibliography, undated
Box-Folder 13.7: Reader comments, 1966-1970
Box-Folder 13.8: Reader comments, 1966
Box-Folder 13.9: Reader comments, 1966
Box-Folder 13.10: Reader comments, 1966
Box-Folder 14.1: Reader comments, 1967-1968
Box-Folder 14.2: Reader comments, 1969
Box-Folder 14.3: Reader comments, 1970-1972
Box-Folder 14.4: Reviews, 1968-1969
Series 5: Personal Materials, 1856-1971
This series includes notes and biographical documents generated by Ava Milam in her personal life. Of particular note are an 1856 slave deed from a distant relative included as part of her family documents, and blueprints and plans for the house in Corvallis that she designed herself. Her involvement with the Spiritual Frontiers Fellowship in the years after J.C.'s death is documented in this series, including notes and transcripts from several sittings with noted psychic and spiritual medium Arthur Ford.
Box-Folder 14.5: Awards and citations, 1945-1971
Box-Folder 14.6: Biographical materials, 1889-1955
Box-Folder 14.7: House plans, circa 1920s-1940
Box-Folder 15.1: Calendars, 1955-1956
Box-Folder 15.2: J.C. Clark letters, 1951-1952
Box-Folder 15.3: J.C. Clark estate settlement, 1956
Box-Folder 15.4: JC Clark biographical materials, 1966
Box-Folder 15.5: Family documents, 1856-1956
Box-Folder 15.6: Foreign addresses, 1923-1955
Box-Folder 15.7: Guest books for receptions, 1950, 1966
Box-Folder 15.8: Guest book for Corvallis home, 1936-1958
Box-Folder 15.9: Guest book for Grayling, 1936-1956
Box-Folder 16.1: Passports, 1923-1956
Box-Folder 16.2: Photographs, Blees Military Academy, 1905-1907
Includes P152:11; includes film negatives
Box-Folder 16.3: Photographs, Ava Milam Clark, circa 1922-1968
Includes P152:22
Box-Folder 16.4: Photographs, friends, 1922-1970
Includes P152:12, P152:14, P152:24
Box-Folder 16.5: Photographs, Ava and JC Clark, 1952-1956
Includes P152:08
Box-Folder 16.6: Photographs of Corvallis home and Grayling summer home, circa 1925-circa 1950
Includes P152:10, P152:15, P152:16, P152:17, P152:18, P152:19, P152:20
Box-Folder 16.7: Photographs, family, 1900-1907
Includes P152:09, P152:21, P152:23, P152:36; P152:37; includes film negatives
Box-Folder 16.8: Photographs, foreign exchange students, circa 1949
Box-Folder 17.1: Poetry and quotations, 1920-1966
Box-Folder 17.2: Notes, undated
Box-Folder 17.3: Radio transcripts, 1941-1947
Box-Folder 17.4: Recipes and menus, undated
Box-Folder 17.5: Religious materials, 1938-1968
Box-Folder 17.6: Spiritual Frontiers Fellowship, 1955-1961
Box-Folder 17.7: Transcripts of sittings, 1955-1960
Box-Folder 17.8: University of Chicago thesis and materials, 1910-1911
Box-Folder 18.1: Nitrate negatives, circa 1915-1930
Unidentified family and friends.

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