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COLLECTION Identifier: A-76

Papers of Hilda Worthington Smith, 1837-1975 (inclusive), 1900-1975 (bulk)


Correspondence, biographical materials, diaries, etc., of Hilda Worthington Smith, the first director of the Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in Industry, and a founder of the Affiliated Schools for Workers, Inc.


  • Creation: 1837-1975
  • Creation: Majority of material found within 1900-1975


Access Restrictions:

Access. Collection is open for research.

Conditions Governing Use

Copyright. Copyright in the papers created by Hilda Worthington Smith is held by [the President and Fellows of Harvard College for the Schlesinger Library or whomever]. Copyright in other papers in the collection may be held by their authors, or the authors' heirs or assigns.

Copying. Papers may be copied in accordance with the library's usual procedures.


10.43 linear feet ((25 file boxes) plus 1 folio+ folder, 1 oversize folder, 24 photograph folders)

The Hilda Worthington Smith Papers have been grouped in three series, each arranged chronologically except where noted. This collection includes the bulk of Hilda Worthington Smith's personal and family papers (Series I); significant portions of her professional papers, and of records of organizations and agencies in which she was active, are in other repositories (see description of Series II).

Series I. Family and Personal Papers is divided into three subseries, each arranged chronologically except as noted.

A. Charles Mason Hall and family consists of Hall family correspondence. The majority are letters between Charles Mason Hall and his mother, Huldah P. (Abbot) Hall, with a small amount of Charles Mason Hall's business correspondence, as well as autograph books, lesson books, and memoranda of Charles Mason Hall and various other family members.

B. Smith family contains the writings, correspondence, and other papers of John Jewell Smith; writings and correspondence of Mary Helen (Hall) Smith; and miscellaneous papers of the Smith children. The bulk is correspondence: from John Jewell Smith to his wife Mary Helen Hall Smith and from Mary Helen Hall Smith to her daughter Hilda Worthington Smith. The writings include John Jewell Smith's "Reminiscences of Family Life, 1834-1896"; his poetry, 1878-1884; and a biography, "Helen Hall Smith: Her Book," by Hilda Worthington Smith.

C. Hilda Worthington Smith -- Personal comprises the bulk of Series I and consists of biographical and school papers and personal correspondence. The biographical papers are primarily diaries, 1902-1941 and 1944-1964, chronicling Hilda Worthington Smith's life day to day and describing in detail much of her work; and an unpublished autobiography written in 1936 (with later additions) for a competition sponsored by the publisher Little, Brown and Company. Other papers include early poetry, Hall-Smith family genealogical material (#151), general biographical information, and awards.

The school papers derive from Hilda Worthington Smith's years at Veltin School (1903-1906), New York School of Philanthropy (1913, 1915), and Bryn Mawr College (1906-1909); they consist of themes, a thesis, a small amount of correspondence, class work, and a chapel talk.

Hilda Worthington Smith's personal correspondence is comprised of family correspondence and letters to Hilda Worthington Smith from classmates and former students. The family correspondence consists primarily of Hilda Worthington Smith's letters to her mother Mary Helen Hall Smith and her aunt Cora M. Hall. Two folders (#177-178) of letters to her sister Helen Hall Smith are closed until January 1, 1990.

There is little of Hilda Worthington Smith's personal correspondence. Letters to Hilda Worthington Smith from classmates at Bryn Mawr and New York School of Philanthropy discuss school, friends, summer vacations, illness, and so on. Letters to Hilda Worthington Smith from former students at the Bryn Mawr Summer School, Vineyard Shore Labor School, and Hudson Shore Labor School were arranged alphabetically by Hilda Worthington Smith and left in that order; on many Hilda Worthington Smith has made notations about the student. Also included are a few letters from other working people, correspondence with other friends and acquaintances, and a folder of Hilda Worthington Smith's annual newsletters.

An index of correspondents is listed near the end of this finding aid.

Series II. Professional Papers is arranged in twelve subseries (see Series List). The first ten (A-J) represent positions held by Hilda Worthington Smith and are arranged chronologically. Subseries K includes papers from various affiliations, while L consists of correspondence and writings.

A. Bryn Mawr College: WaWarden, 1913-1914; B. Bryn Mawr Community Center: Director, 1916-1919; C. Bryn Mawr College: Dean, 1919-1920. These three subseries cover Hilda Worthington Smith's employment after graduation from Bryn Mawr College and New York School of Philanthropy. They consist of correspondence, including several letters from M. Carey Thomas (President of Bryn Mawr College), notes, publicity, and other printed material. The diaries and autobiography in Series I will give the researcher a fuller picture of Hilda Worthington Smith's early work.

D. Workers' Education Specialist, 1921-1962? is divided into six subsections, representing five workers' schools and the agency developed to coordinate them, and arranged chronologically. For the most part these are Hilda Worthington Smith's office files; they document her administrative tenure in each school or agency. Correspondence and reports also document her role in the creation of several of the schools and her continued advisory influence after her official employment with each had ended. For the Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in Industry and the Hudson Shore Labor School there are administrative and student records, as well as printed materials, which together give a more complete view of Hilda Worthington Smith's role in these two schools than do the sparse records of the other three.

These records do not constitute the official archives of these schools or agencies. Records of the Affiliated Schools for Workers and its member schools are in the archive of its successor agency, the American Labor Education Service at the State Historical Society of Wisconsin (see Inventory folder in Box 1). Additional records of these organizations, including the bulk of the later records of the American Labor Education Service are in the American Labor Education Service Papers at the Labor-Management Documentation Center at Cornell University.

E. Federal Emergency Relief Administration: Specialist in Workers' Education, 1933-1939. Works Progress Administration: Director, Workers' Service Program, 1939-1942. Consultant in Labor Education, 1942-1943. These three positions have been combined in one subseries because the changes in title do not represent changes in Hilda Worthington Smith's work. She coordinated a national survey of labor education and made recommendations to labor schools incorporating methods developed at her own workers' schools. This is reflected in the field reports and related correspondence as well as the combined subject files for these ten years. Included are correspondence and reports from the Camps for Unemployed Women and an extensive file of Hilda Worthington Smith's writings on workers' education from this period. Additional records on these years are at the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Library in Hyde Park, New York (see Inventory folder in Box 1).

F. Federal Public Housing Authority: Chief of Project Section, 1943-1945, includes correspondence, reports and a housing managers' manual, all documenting Hilda Worthington Smith's efforts to emphasize tenant services in the management of Federal housing projects for war workers.

G. National Committee for the Extension of Labor Education: Chairman, 1945-1951. Much of the correspondence, reports, bills, subject files, and printed materials produced or initiated by Hilda Worthington Smith as lobbyist for the National Committee for the Extension of Labor Education concerns the development of labor education through university extension classes. In her 1948 essay, "Learning to Lobby," Hilda Worthington Smith reveals reactions to lobbying and to politics in Washington D.C.

H. Fund for Adult Education, Ford Foundation, 1952-1954, consists of general correspondence, a report on the Workers' Service Project, and correspondence about the American Labor Education Service "Archives" (records). The search for American Labor Education Service records, and for an appropriate repository, resulted from Hilda Worthington Smith's research on the Workers' Service Project.

I. Consultant for State Commissions on the Elderly, 1957-1961, contains correspondence, reports, minutes, notes and articles concerning Hilda Worthington Smith's work for recreation and other services to the elderly in New York and Connecticut.

J. Federal Agencies, 1962-1972, covers Hilda Worthington Smith's employment by several Federal agencies as consultant or writer: the Public Housing Administration, the Vocational Rehabilitation Administration of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, the Women's Bureau of the Department of Labor, the Public Health Service and the Office of Economic Opportunity. (The last position is described in the final chapter of Hilda Worthington Smith's autobiography; see #142.) The few papers from this period include minutes, reports, correspondence, notes and publications.

K. Other Professional Affiliations, 1914-1965, consists of organizations and groups, arranged alphabetically, with which Hilda Worthington Smith worked or in which she had an interest in addition to her various paid positions. The types of records vary considerably but in general include minutes, reports, correspondence, notes and publications. Included is the William Roy Smith Memorial Fund for Workshops in Living History, which in 1939 attempted to develop workers' education techniques pioneered at various workers' schools.

L. General Professional Correspondence and Writings, 1912-1972, includes correspondence, speeches and talks, writings, and newspaper clippings pertaining to Hilda Worthington Smith's professional life but not to any specific employment.

The correspondence, arranged chronologically, includes a large number of letters to Hilda Worthington Smith from organizations interested in refugees and work for women during the 1940s. These letters were written from Europe and detail the problems facing such organizations as the World Association for Adult Education and the YWCA Committee on Refugees. Also included is correspondence with Rose Schneiderman concerning Hilda Worthington Smith's career and Schneiderman's memoirs (4115).

Series III. Photographs is divided into two sections: Family and Personal, and Professional. The first contains photographs of Hilda Worthington Smith, her parents, grandparents, her brother and sister, other relatives, and a few friends.

The photographs from her professional career are arranged alphabetically by subject, the majority being of workers' schools, students, or camps. The folders on Bryn Mawr Summer School and Hudson Shore Labor School include photographs of Eleanor Roosevelt. Most of the photographs are identified and many are dated.


Hilda "Jane" Worthington Smith, labor educator, was born June 19, 1888, in New York City, first of three children of John Jewell and Mary Helen (Hall) Smith. The Smith family spent its summers in West Park, New York, where Hilda Worthington Smith was to found two resident workers' schools in the 1930s. The rest of the year was spent in their home near Central Park where Hilda Worthington Smith, her sister Helen Hall Smith (1892-1971), and brother Jewell Kellogg Smith (1890-1956) created an imaginary world described in her 1934 essay, "A Post Office in Fairyland."

Mary Helen Hall was one of three children of Charles Mason and Elizabeth A. (Peaslee) Hall. Her father was a lawyer in Chatham Four Corners (now Chatham Village), New York and served for one year as a United States Commissioner in New York City. Mary Helen Hall married John Jewell Smith in 1884. John Jewell Smith first worked in the Treasurer's office of the Central Railroad of New Jersey. In 1859, with his brother-in-law, William C. Baker, he formed the firm of Baker, Smith and Company, a steam heating firm in New York City. The Company grew so rapidly that John Jewell Smith soon m moved to New York City. He eventually became president of the Company and remained so until his death in 1901. John Jewell Smith was also active in St. Timothy's Church (later Church of Zion and St. Timothy) and the Seamen's Mission. For further information on Mary Helen Hall Smith and John Jewell Smith, see Opening Vistas in Workers' Education by Hilda Worthington Smith in the Schlesinger Library printed book collection.

Helen Hall Smith (1892-1971), sister of Hilda Worthington Smith, was in poor health during most of her childhood and adolescence. In 1917 she began working at the Spring Street Settlement (New York City) and Varick House, one of the early experiments in housing for women workers. Through an apprenticeship with the New York State Charities Aid, she was able to advance in the field of social work without a college degree. Most of her life was dedicated to helping dependent and neglected children. For a more complete biography of Helen Hall Smith see Helen Hall Smith: Her Book (#56v).

Hilda Worthington Smith was graduated from the Veltin School in 1906, and from Bryn Mawr College in 1910. Here, through her friendships with President M. Carey Thomas and other faculty members, she became interested in suffrage and social work. She served as president of the (student) Self-Government Association and as vice-president of the Christian Union. Returning home to act as companion to her mother, as she felt was expected of her, she arranged a volunteer position with the Girls' Friendly Society.

Her mother allowed her to return to Bryn Mawr for a year of graduate work, during which she taught Bible classes for black women service workers, her first experience with adult education. She received her M.A. in philosophy in 1911 and again returned home, this time volunteering for the Episcopal Church Mission of Help, an organization for delinquent girls. In 1912, she was permitted by her mother to enroll in the New York School of Philanthropy, as she had long wished to do; this provided a useful background for her later work with poor and immigrant students. In the fall of 1913 she accepted a position as a dormitory warden at Bryn Mawr College, leaving after one year to complete her two-year degree at the New York School of Philanthropy, from which she was graduated in June 1915.

She returned home for the last time and volunteered at a local orphanage, resigning in May of 1916 to accept the Directorship of the newly created Bryn Mawr Community Center. She remained in this position until 1919 and served for several years after-ward as the Center's president. Hilda Worthington Smith' mother and aunt lived with her for the first year, both volunteering at the Community Center. In 1917 her mother died; from that time until 1933 Hilda Worthington Smith made her home in Bryn Mawr. From 1919 to 1921 she was first Acting Dean and then Dean of Bryn Mawr College, directing academic advising and health services as well as supervising classes for black service workers at the College.

In 1921, Bryn Mawr College began the Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in Industry, with Hilda Worthington Smith as its first director. Bryn Mawr Summer School was modeled on European workers' schools visited by M. Carey Thomas. The school, in consultation with trade union women and the National Women's Trade Union League (for which Hilda Worthington Smith served as educational director in 1927), chose half of its student body from organized and half from unorganized labor. In 1924 and 1925 Hilda Worthington Smith herself spent a year observing European workers' schools. She continued as Director of the Bryn Mawr Summer School until 1933, in 1924 relocating the central office in New York City.

In 1926 Hilda Worthington Smith began organizing the first year-round resident workers' school. She and her sister purchased property near the family's West Park summer home in 1928, and tried unsuccessfully to operate one of the buildings as an inn. In 1929 Hilda Worthington Smith opened the Vineyard Shore Labor School, but was forced to close it by 1934 for lack of funds. This site eventually housed the Hudson Shore Labor School, the coeducational successor to the Bryn Mawr Summer School, of which Hilda Worthington Smith was also a founder and member of the Board of Directors. In 1951 the Hudson Shore Labor School was discontinued as a resident school. The teacher training sessions were incorporated by Rutgers University as the Workshops in Workers' Education and Techniques at the Institute of Management and Labor Relations; Hilda Worthington Smith remained on the Advisory Committee for two years.

By 1927 workers' schools existed in many parts of the country and Hilda Worthington Smith served officially and unofficially on many of their advisory committees. She and other labor educators established the Affiliated Schools for Workers (1927-1939), later known as the American Labor Education Service (1939-1962), and Hilda Worthington Smith served as first Director (1927-1933). In addition to her involvement with the resident workers' schools, Hilda Worthington Smith helped in 1929 to establish the Art Workshop, a studio for workers in New York City, sponsored by the College Settlement Board. She also served as treasurer for the William Roy Smith Memorial Fund, which began in 1939 to develop labor education workshops around the United States.

Hilda Worthington Smith had been amazed to discover that European workers' schools, unlike her own, were receiving government subsidies. She was pleased therefore when Harry Hopkins appointed her as a specialist in Workers' Education for the Federal Emergency Relief Administration in 1933. This position lasted until 1943 and was the first of Hilda Worthington Smith' many federal appointments. Much of her work for the Federal Emergency Relief Administration, and after 1939 as Director of the Workers' Service Program for the Works Progress Administration, consisted of placing unemployed teachers with organizations requesting federally sponsored instructors. From 1934 to 1936 she directed a program of resident camps for unemployed women (the so-called "She-She-She Camps"), modeled after her resident workers' schools.

After the termination of the Works Progress Administration, Hilda Worthington Smith remained briefly as a Consultant in Labor Education, resigning in 1943. That same year she accepted a position with the Federal Public Housing Authority as Chief of the Project Services Section. She directed management of housing for war workers, who like her former students were mostly industrial workers, coordinating tenant organizations and education and health services.

Hilda Worthington Smith resigned this post in 1945 to become Chairman of the National Committee for the Extension of Labor Education. Acting as coordinator for this coalition of university and labor groups, Hilda Worthington Smith scheduled Congressional hearings, lobbied legislators, and supervised drafts and revisions of the Labor Extension Bill, which provided for federally funded workers' classes. Though this effort ended in 1951 without achieving its goal, many university extension programs were initiated by this campaign.

Having received a grant from the Ford Foundation's Fund for Adult Education to write a history of workers' education in the United States, Hilda Worthington Smith spent from 1952 to 1954 writing and gathering archival materials. From 1951 to 1957 Hilda Worthington Smith again made her home in West Park, remaining active in the community and running for Supervisor of the town of Esopus in 1956. In 1957 Hilda Worthington Smith began a series of relatively brief writing and consulting positions, which continued until her retirement in 1972. She served on the New York State Adult Education Bureau, directing a program of recreation for the elderly, from 1957 to 1959, and as Consultant for the Connecticut State Commission for Services to Elderly Persons from 1959 to 1961.

A three-month writing appointment with the Public Housing Administration brought her back to Washington, D.C. in 1962. She also wrote on contract for the Vocational Rehabilitation Administration, the Women's Bureau, and the Gerontology Branch of the Public Health Service. Her last appointment (1965) was as Consultant for the Training Division of the Community Action Program of the Office of Economic Opportunity. It gave her an opportunity to return to teacher education, observing and directing staff training for community centers.

At the age of 83, Hilda Worthington Smith retired to write a narrative of her seven years with the Office of Economic Opportunity, and thereafter to revise and expand her autobiography, Opening Vistas in Workers' Education, which was published in 1978. A poet all her life, Hilda Worthington Smith' poems have appeared in songbooks and periodicals, and in two privately printed volumes, Castle of Dream (1910) and Poems (1964). She died on March 3, 1984.


The collection is arranged in three series:

  2. Series II. PROFESSIONAL PAPERS. 216-426, 451o-451f+.
  3. Series III. PHOTOGRAPHS. 427-450.

Immediate Source of Acquisition

Accession numbers: 7, 18, 403 951, 1577, 1626, 71-28, 71-104, 72-32, 72-81, 72-94, 73-79, 73-159, 74-142, 74-300, 74-337, 75-22, 75-125, 80-M110

The papers of Hilda Worthington Smith were given to the Schlesinger Library between 1965 and 1975 and in 1980 by Hilda Worthington Smith.


The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the Norfolk Public Library Norfolk, VA, July 1980:

  1. This Is It, by the Housing Authority of the City of Norfolk, Virginia, 1946 (pamphlet)

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the American Jewish Historica Society, July 1980:

  1. Four pamphlets on Jewish life in America

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the Williams College, Chapin Library, August 1980:

  1. Williams College Alumni Register, 1888

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the Widener Library, Harvard University, August 1980:

  1. The Weekly Bouquet (newspaper, 1893)

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the Graduate School of Design Harvard University, September 1980:

  1. pamphlet on architectural history

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the FDR Library, Hyde Park, New York, October 1980:

  1. miscellaneous printed materials re: worker's education in the FDR administration

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the North Carolina State Archives, Raleigh, NC, October 1980:

  1. pamphlet re: North Carolina

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the Bryn Mawr College Library, October 1980:

  1. several pamphlets and leaflets re: Bryn Mawr Community Center

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the New York Public Library, New York, NY, October 1980:

  1. miscellaneous printed materials concerning Black culture, Civil Rights; West Park, New York and the Flushing Institute

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the Stanford University Libraries, Dept. of Special Collections, Fall 1980:

  1. miscellaneous printed materials re: migrant labor

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the University of Maine at Orono, Fall 1980:

  1. pamphlet re: South Hope, Maine

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to the Labor-Management Documentation Center, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY, December 1980:

  1. one carton miscellaneous printed material re: American Labor Education Service and labor education in general

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to State Historical Society of Wisconsin, Madison WI, January 1981:

  1. one carton miscellaneous printed material re: early workers schools

The following item has been removed from the collection and donated to the Schlesinger Library Printed Books Department, 1959:

  1. Alsberg, Henry G. America Fights the Depression, 1934
  2. Brown, Louise. Ellen Hayes, Trail-Blazer, 1932

The following items have been removed from the collection and donated to Schlesinger Library Printed Books Department, 1980:

  1. miscellaneous printed materials re: International Ladies Garment Workers' Union and camps for girls


  1. Box 1: 1-26v (Inventory: includes relevant inventories from other repositories.)
  2. Box 2: 27v-49
  3. Box 3: 50-69v
  4. Box 4: 70v-84
  5. Box 5: 85v-104v
  6. Box 6: 105v-112v
  7. Box 7: 113v-120v
  8. Box 8: 121v-141
  9. Box 9: 142-158
  10. Box 10: 159-186
  11. Box 11: 187-212
  12. Box 12: 213-231
  13. Box 13: 232-240
  14. Box 14: 241-252
  15. Box 15: 253-267
  16. Box 16: 268-280
  17. Box 17: 281-294
  18. Box 18: 295-305
  19. Box 19: 306-320
  20. Box 20: 321-333
  21. Box 21: 334-345
  22. Box 22: 346-367
  23. Box 23: 368-392
  24. Box 24: 393-411
  25. Box 25: 412-426


  1. Absolon, William - 307
  2. Anderson, Eleanor Copenhauer - 419
  3. Arnold, Frances P. - 419
  4. Astrow, Irving - 340
  5. Bailey, George - 355
  6. Baker, Hariot A. - 403
  7. Bakke, E. Wight - 334
  8. Belchamber, Doris - 413
  9. Betts, H. J. - 286
  10. Bonds, A. B., Jr. - 325
  11. Bookbinder, Hyman H. - 415
  12. Bourne, Dorothy Dulles - 412
  13. Boyle, George V. - 268
  14. Bradford, Leland P. - 374
  15. Branson, Frances - 218
  16. Brooke, W. Carroll - 313
  17. Brown, Francis J. - 325
  18. Brown, Katherine Joan - 309
  19. Bruce, Alan - 285
  20. Burch, Glen - 413
  21. Burlingame, E. E. - 228
  22. Caliver, Ambrose - 415
  23. Cannon, Mary M. - 367
  24. Carmody, John M. - 315
  25. Carner, Lucy P. - 286
  26. Carney, Alice C. - 385
  27. Carr, Charlotte - 337
  28. Carter, Jean - 228
  29. Cartwright, Morse A. - 374, 419
  30. Case, James H., Jr. - 340
  31. Cavanaugh, Kenneth C. - 355
  32. Charnas, Theodore - 340
  33. Christgau, Victor - 349
  34. Clark, Anna M. - 411
  35. Clark, Ethel C. - 290
  36. Clarke, Catharine - 413
  37. Coit, Eleanor G. - 252, 268, 273, 304, 321, 337, 338, 340, 395, 406
  38. Colton, Samuel - 252
  39. Connor, Edward D. - 292, 307, 321
  40. Connors, John D. - 321
  41. Corr, Maureen - 273
  42. Crabtree, Arthur P. - 320, 389
  43. Cregar, E. Robert - 268
  44. Daniels, John - 419
  45. Dirnberger, Mary - 403
  46. Dolson, Chester A. - 252
  47. Douglas, Paul H. - 323
  48. Dulles, Eleanor - 411
  49. Eastman, Elizabeth - 388
  50. Edwards, Frances - 308
  51. Elder, Arthur A. - 322, 327
  52. Ellender, Allen J. - 323
  53. Elliot, Laura - 230
  54. Ellis, Mabel Brown - 413
  55. Essert, Paul L. - 374
  56. Farrell, James T. - 322
  57. Fernbach, Frank L. - 286, 322
  58. Fisher, C. A. - 327
  59. Fisher, Winifred - 414
  60. Fletcher, C. Scott - 334
  61. Ford, Margaret - 413
  62. Forstall, A. - 228
  63. Frank, Mrs. Clemence - 307
  64. Friedmann, Ernestine L. - 286, 309
  65. Gamble, Mary Nan - 306-309
  66. Gay, H. A. - 252
  67. Gilman, Elisabeth - 286
  68. Gilmore, Marguerite I. - 405
  69. Glassgold, A. C. - 309
  70. Golden, Clinton S. -- 286, 413
  71. Grattan, C. Hartley - 334
  72. Gullian, Reupen - 399
  73. Halbert, Blanche - 309
  74. Hansome, Marius - 321
  75. Harrison, Marcia - 286
  76. Hawley, John B. - 320
  77. Heaps, David - 304
  78. Heavey, Kathryn L. - 381
  79. Hedges, Ada H. - 307
  80. Hedges, Marion H. - 317
  81. Herring, John W. - 355, 419
  82. Hewes, Amy - 321, 337, 338
  83. Hill, Lister - 323
  84. Hinton, Carmelita - 415
  85. Hitchcock, Florence - 380
  86. Horton, James A. - 413
  87. Horton, Myles - 415
  88. Hulbert, Eri - 308, 309
  89. Hunger, Edwin L. - 389
  90. Jackson, Bertha Read - 413
  91. James, Dorothy W. - 413
  92. Jessup, John - 308, 309
  93. Johnson, Betty - 309
  94. Johnson, Clarence R. - 311
  95. Jones, Leo - 286
  96. Jones, Lewis Webster - 337
  97. Kefauver, Estes - 323, 381
  98. Kellogg, Paul U. - 326
  99. Kenyon, Dorothy - 414
  100. Kerr, Mina - 219
  101. Kerrison, Irvine L. H. - 268
  102. King, Frederic R. - 377
  103. Koempel, Leslie - 308
  104. Kowalski, Joe - 315, 326
  105. Kranz, Besse S. - 385
  106. LaFollette, Charles M. - 375
  107. Lee, Porter R. - 411
  108. Lenroot, Katharine F. - 320
  109. Leslie, Mabel - 377
  110. Lewis, Alfred Baker - 317
  111. Lewis, Elizabeth M. - 419
  112. Lipman, Henry T. - 406
  113. Liveright, A. A. - 327
  114. Lockwood, Helen Drusilla - 228, 255
  115. Lord, Clifford L. - 338
  116. Louchheim, Katie - 381
  117. McBride, Katharine Elizabeth - 334, 383
  118. McCullouch, Rhoda E. - 419
  119. McDonald, Ralph - 419
  120. McLean, Anne - 385
  121. McMurry, Ruth E. - 320
  122. Madden, Ray J. - 323
  123. Maeder, Lloyd A. - 399
  124. Manca, Ruth N. - 309
  125. Manning, William T. - 411
  126. Mathiasen, Geneva - 340
  127. Maxwell, G. L. - 321
  128. Melvin, Ernest E. - 372
  129. Merrell, Marion - 286
  130. Miller, Bernice Amanda - 413
  131. Miller, Spencer, Jr. - 286
  132. Mire, Joseph - 327
  133. Mitchell, Dick - 307, 309
  134. Monsman, Gerald - 355, 360
  135. Morley, Louise - 255
  136. Morris, George B. - 326
  137. Moulton, Phillips P. - 412
  138. Nail, Marion B. - 218
  139. Orlowski, Albina S. - 381
  140. Overeask, O. G. - 285
  141. Park, Marion E. - 228, 229
  142. Patten, Ellen S. - 419
  143. Pearson, Paul M. - 286
  144. Penfield, Ruth - 419
  145. Perkins, Frances - 321
  146. Perry, Ernest J. - 334
  147. Peterson, Esther E. - 415
  148. Potter, Ellen - 286
  149. Rabe, Henrietta - 415
  150. Rauh, Joseph L., Jr. - 376
  151. Reuther, Victor G. - 326, 419
  152. Roberts, Bess K. - 412
  153. Roosevelt, Amy - 419
  154. Roosevelt, Anna Eleanor Roosevelt - 381, 412 - 414
  155. Ross, Inez Dane - 412
  156. Savage, Jane B. Y. - 380
  157. Schacht, Robert H. - 327
  158. Schnapper, M. B - 412
  159. Schneiderman, Rose - 415
  160. Schofield, Lois - 413
  161. Schretter, Howard - 372
  162. Seigworth, V. Frieda - 285
  163. Shangold, Benjamin - 389
  164. Shortleff, Helen C. - 411
  165. Sillars, Robertson - 374
  166. Sinclair, Donald A. - 338
  167. Skard, Aase - 413
  168. Skelley, Thomas J. - 360
  169. Smith, Frances V. - 322
  170. Smith, Margaret Earhart - 337
  171. Smith, H. Alexander - 323
  172. Smith, Myra A. - 309
  173. Smith, W. P. (Mrs. W. R.) - 403
  174. Spector, Sidney - 355
  175. Spinney, Ann - 334, 338
  176. Stark, Harry F. - 268
  177. Starr, Mark - 325, 340, 413
  178. Stern, Charles G. - 355
  179. Stevens, Kenneth M. - 322
  180. Stewart, Milton D. - 340
  181. Stone, Margaret F. - 388
  182. Sully, Wilberforce, Jr. - 413
  183. Sutherland, O. Clyde - 286
  184. Tabellini, Mariella - 255
  185. Taylor, Pamela Coyne - 380
  186. Thackrey, Russell I. - 317
  187. Thomas, M. Carey - 218, 219
  188. Thompson, Jean M. - 413
  189. Van Cleve, William J. - 317
  190. Vandenberg, Arthur H. - 323
  191. Vick, Gale - 309
  192. Ware, Caroline - 320
  193. Weil, Henrietta S. - 385
  194. West, Ralph G. - 389
  195. White, Mary Alice - 309
  196. Willey, Frank G. - 317
  197. Williams, Aubrey - 290
  198. Williams, Constance - 349
  199. Wilson, Blanche J. - 307
  200. Wilson, M. L. - 252
  201. Wilson, Ora L. - 286
  202. Winant, John G. - 290
  203. Witte, Edwin Emil - 322
  204. Wolpert, Walter J. - 316
  205. Wood, Margaret D. - 255
  206. Woodward, Ellen S. - 290
  207. Yagoda, Louis - 321
  208. Yetka, Edith - 412

Processing Information

Processed: July 1980

By: Kathleen Marquis, Madeleine Bagwell Perez



Smith, Hilda Worthington. Papers of Hilda Worthington Smith, 1837-1975 (inclusive), 1900-1975 (bulk): A Finding Aid
Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America
Language of description
This collection was processed under a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (RC-0051-79-1260).

Repository Details

Part of the Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute Repository

The preeminent research library on the history of women in the United States, the Schlesinger Library documents women's lives from the past and present for the future. In addition to its traditional strengths in the history of feminisms, women’s health, and women’s activism, the Schlesinger collections document the intersectional workings of race and ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and class in American history.

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