The collection is open for research use. Researchers must handle unprotected photographs with gloves and use assistance when dealing with oversize materials
The Warshaw Collection items are available for reproduction, but the Archives Center makes no guarantees concerning copyright restrictions. Reproduction permission from Archives Center: fees for commercial use. All duplication requests must be approved by Archives Center staff
Memorabilia documenting the career of vaudevillian Thomas C. Currier, Strum in the radio duo Hum and Strum (Hum was played by Max Zides). The collection is comprised predominantly of photographs, some autographed, including one of vaudevillian and later television actress Irene Ryan; news clippings; radio programs; a few pieces of correspondence; a scrapbook of Currier's career, kept by his wife, containing such things as news clippings and ticket stubs; a script of the radio drama "Hitler's Children", autographed by Bonita Granville and H. B. Warner; issues of the periodical "Radio and Television Mirror" and "TV Radio Mirror"; and one reel of film featuring Hum and Strum.
1 series, arranged chronologically.
Vaudeville and radio performer.
Collection donated in 2007 by Thomas Currier's son, Terrence P. Currier.
Unrestricted research access on site by appointment.,Unprotected photographs must be handled with gloves.
Fees for commercial reproduction.
Reproduction restricted due to copyright or trademark.
The collection includes scripts and films related to soap operas. Included are the 1982 script from the first episode of "Capitol," autographed by the cast; the projected story line for "As The World Turns" for 1957; and three 16mm reels from "As The World Turns."
Scope and Contents:
The collection includes scripts and films related to soap operas. Included are the 1982 script from the first episode of "Capitol," autographed by the cast and the projected story line for "As the World Turns" for 1957. Also included are three 16mm reels from "As the World Turns."
The collection is arranged into two series.
Series 1: Scripts, 1952-1983
Series 2: Moving Image Materials, 1951-1963
Materials at the National Museum of American History
Artifacts in the Division of Culture and the Arts include:
"As the World Turns"
Apron (See accession:1984.0198.03)
Globe (See accession: 1984.0198.04)
Thank you card (See accession: 1984.0198.05)
"Edge of Night"
Miniature carousel (See accession: 1984.0202.01)
Gold pocket watch (See accession: 1984.0202.02)
"Search for Tomorrow"
Apron (See accession:1984.0208.01)
Scissors (See accession:1984.0199.01)
Black straw mourning hat (See accession:1984.0199.02)
"The Guiding Light"
Coffee pot (See accession:1984.1098.01)
Housecoat (See accession: 1984.0198.02)
Also included are six posters from "Soap Opera Festivals" in several cities (See accession: 1983.0726.05)
Immediate source of acquisition unknown.
Collection is open for research.
Collection items available for reproduction, but the Archives Center makes no guarantees concerning copyright restrictions. Other intellectual property rights may apply. Archives Center cost-recovery and use fees may apply when requesting reproductions.
1.92 cubic feet ((1 records center box) (1 flatbox))
Scope and Contents:
This collection consists of the following materials collected by Joel Banow during his tenure with CBS News covering the United States manned space program: press releases; press kits, correspondence, memorandums, show rundowns, technical specifications, director notes, scripts, storyboards, photographs, drawings, guide books and manuals, transparencies, posters, a videotape, and 16 mm films. There are also three animation cells relating to the coverage of Apollo 11. The material was generated by NASA, CBS and the following NASA contractors -- Grumman, North American Rockwell, and RCA.
Biographical / Historical:
Joel Banow is a retired television director. During his sixteen years with CBS News, he worked on all the Mercury, Gemini, Apollo, and Skylab space shots. As the director, he was responsible for creating a great many of the special effects and simulations needed to tell the story. In 1969, Banow received a Directors Guild of America (DGA) award for his coverage of Apollo 11.
Joel Banow, gift, 1999, 2000-0027, Public Domain and CBS
No restrictions on access
An exhibition featuring the works of artists Lou and Di Stovall organized by the Anacostia Neighborhood Museum and held there from September 18 --December 18, 1983. These records document the planning, organizing, execution, and promotion of the exhibition. Materials include correspondence, research files, exhibit scripts, administrative records, brochures, press coverage, education packets, loan agreements, floor plans, and catalogues.
Related Archival Materials note:
Audiovisual materials created for the exhibition by Anacostia Community Museum.
Use of the materials requires an appointment. Please contact the archivist to make an appointment: ACMarchives@si.edu.