"In 1960 Dr. Martin Luther King visited The Citizenship Education Training Center. The purpose of the center was to eliminate illiteracy. The center was located in Liberty County, Georgia. Mrs. [Septima P.] Clark, the woman seated at the head of the table, was the Director of the center." Image shows Clark (woman at head of table), King (far left), Ralph Abernathy (right of Clark), Andrew Young? (far back, left table) and many others.
"Mrs. Septima P. Clark was presented the Southern Christian Leadership Conference Community Service Award. The award was presented at a dinner in Indianapolis, Indiana." Photo of Septima Clark talking to unidentified woman at SCLC dinner.
Editorial Comment by Clyde Johnson in The Charleston Evening Post and The Charleston News and Courier. Supports naming of school after Septima P. Clark. Notes renaming of Dorchester Terrace Elementary School to Edmund A. Burns Elementary School.
"The Sea Islands As a Cultural Resource" in The Black Scholar, 1974, by Herman Blake, Juanita Jackson and Sabra Slaughter. Highlighted portion concerns the slave vessel Wanderer, possibly put there due to oral history suggesting Clark's father might have been on it. In scrapbook of Septima P. Clark.
1979 letter to Septima Clark by executive director of The National Caucus on the Black Aged, Inc. concerning the Living Legacy Award Luncheon hosted by Jimmy Carter. The NCBA apparently was the catalyst behind the recognition.
Letter (Commendation for Scholarship) to Mrs. Septima P. Clark from Hampton Institute Summer School for Teachers (Hampton, Virginia) congratulating her first successful summer session in her pursuit of a masters degree.