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All formats for an interview are shelved by number in appropriate storage boxes. Transcripts (typed pages) are housed in record cartons, audiotapes and CDs are housed in <a href=http://www.canadagoosejacket-outlet2015.com>black friday canada goose jackets</a> specialty boxes. Each format includes sequential numbers appropirate boxes. Because boxes and formats are configured differently, Box 1 in one format does not hold the same set of interview numbers as Box 1 in another format. To that end, the Houston Oral History Project in the Center for Public History trains history graduate students to research and interview Houstonians with recollections of the city's civil rights, women's, cultural, political, or medical past. In furtherance of the mission, the UH Oral History Project entered into a collaboration with the City of Houston that will bring to the UH <a href=http://www.sacchanelpascher2014.com>sac chanel</a> repository interviews of one hundred of Houston's leaders from all walks of life. Another large collection headed for the repository is the Offshore Energy Oral History Project, a collaboration among several UH professors and other universities to document the growth of the oil refining industry along the Gulf Coast before and after World War II. Professor Pratt recognized the appropriateness of a publication supported by both a research component and a repository <a href=http://www.canadagoosejacket-outlet2015.com>cyber monday canada goose outlet</a> for archival collections and oral histories to accomplish these goals. All three elements Houston History magazine, the UH Oral History Program, and the Houston History Archives reinforce one another and add to our understanding of Houston's history by recording, reporting, and preserving the narrative of Houston's past. For more information, consult the appropriate librarian.Photocopy decisions will be made by Special Collection staff on a case by case basis. Courtesy of Special Collection, University of Houston Libraries.Project: University of HoustonDuring my (Dorothee Sauter) visit Mr. Attwell started to talk easily and introduced me to some major circumstances in his life. I told him my interest in interviewing him is to get some insights about daily life <a href=http://www.blackfridaytiffany2014.com>black friday tiffany and co</a> for individuals and for different organizations in the Third Ward before and after desegregation. I also brought up some information about my life.At the day of the interview, November 12, 2004, six kittens were waiting in the front of his two story family home, built in the sixties. Mr. Attwell had been to the doctor earlier in the morning. He has diabetes, an acute problem with his leg and very short eye sight. To warm his sitting area inside, where the coffee table and a part of the sofa was overloaded in a lose way with newspapers, cutout articles, brochures and planning documents., Ernie Attwell had <a href=http://www.tiffanysale-uk.co.uk>tiffany uk</a> a little electric heater running.Mr. Attwell with a great sense of humor and in a warm hearted way welcomed me in two languages. He started the interview in a very organized way and precisely remembered my area of interest which I had outlined on my introductory visit. During the interview he was willing to talk, he also allowed laughter and side stories. Toward the end of the interview Ernie Attwell changed to a slower pace and his concentration became a little loose.Ernie Attwell left me two news paper articles and two plans of the City of Houston, Department of Planning and Development, looking at the Third Ward. He also let me copy two photos, one portraying his mother, the second a portrait of himself.Item 550: 00550_Dickey, Velma_Louisiana(2004) <available>online see Digital Library]Project: University of HoustonVelma Dickey was born in <a href=http://www.tiffanyblueaustralia.org>tiffany australia</a> Shereveport, Louisiana in 1948. She migrated to Houston after finishing high school. She graduated third of her class. Velma mother died two weeks before the end of the school year. Velma moved to Houston to live with her half sister and her husband. She attended college in Grambling, Louisiana, a college for African Americans. Sometimes during the summer and school holidays she will come to Houston, but preferred to stay in Louisiana. After graduating from college in 1970, she came back to live in Houston permanently.Velma remembers seating on the back of the bus, and going to demonstrations during the Civil Rights Movement. I want her to share her personal experiences of the Civil Rights Movement and her feelings and insights about moving from an African American community in Louisiana to a racely mix community in HoustonItem 551: 00551_Foreman Doris_Houston(2004) <available>online see Digital Library]Project: University of HoustonDoris Foreman migrated to Houston in 1965. She was born in Bryan, Texas. At the age of 16 Doris decided to leave home and moved to Houston. Her sister was working as a nurse in Big City Doris had no working skills and did not finish high school. I want to learn about her reasons for migrating to Houston. How was life for an African American teenager in a small town, and how her life changed in her new setting? Were her experiences with segregation in a small town different from the big city? What kind of jobs and other opportunities were open to her in Houston in 1965.
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