Christine Tolbert shares the current uses of the Hosanna School since its restoration, and her hopes for the future impact of the school.
Christine Tolbert talks about Hosanna School, a small, one-room school house in Darlington where most African American children attended. The school was closed in 1945 and eventually fell into dis-repair. Ms. Tolbert discusses what went into saving and restoring the little school house.
Christine Tolbert muses about what it was like to grow up in a rural area and what her education experience was like. She discusses varying stages of eduction, from the one room school house in Darlington, Hosanna, to Havre de Grace Coloured High, and including Central Consolidated High School.
Gladys Williams shares about protesting for civil rights. She also discusses how she was a part of the local integration of the Girl Scouts and what it was like.
Gladys Williams shares about her experiences and role in the integration of Harford County Public Schools. She was one of eight African-American teachers to be placed in all-white schools.
Gladys Williams talks about going to the March on Washington with her church.
Tobi Ojo, a student interviewer of Mrs. Paula Guest and Mr. Howard Griner, talks about how the oral history process changed his viewpoint on history of the 1960s.
Agnes Minor speaks about the cultural changes which she experienced growing up in a very rural area in Harford County. She reflects on lack of electricity and indoor plumbing; and comments on the impact of TV and radio.
Agnes Minor talks about her involvement in the civil rights movement. In this longer video, she discusses what it was like to not only protest, but also about getting arrested for her demonstration.
Agnes Minor discusses forced integration in Harford County, and what it was like for the African-American students who took part in it.