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Guide to the Saul Mills Papers WAG.075

Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Labor Archive
Elmer Holmes Bobst Library
70 Washington Square South
10th Floor
New York, NY 10012
(212) 998-2630

Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Labor Archives

Collection processed by Maxime M. La Fantasie (1990) and Anton Weiss-Wendt (1999).

This finding aid was produced using ArchivesSpace on June 01, 2018
Description is in English.

Descriptive Summary

Creator: Mills, Saul, 1910-1988
Source - dnr: Mills, Agnes Karlin
Source - dnr: Mills-Thysen, Marghe
Title: Saul Mills Papers
Dates [inclusive]: 1935-1989
Abstract: Saul Mills was a union activist, PR representative and journalist born in New York in 1910. Between 1927 and 1936, Mills worked in varying capacities with a number of newspapers, including The New York Daily News,  The Brooklyn Daily Eagle,  The Brooklyn Standard Unionand  The City News Association. Mills' newspaper experience and his association with the noted newspaper columnist Heywood Broun gave rise to Mills' involvement in the labor movement. In 1934, he became a charter member of Broun's Newspaper Guild which led to Mills being dismissed from  The Eagle. Between 1936 and 1940, Mills worked as a public relations representative for CIO and AFL affiliated unions and later went into private PR practice. The collection includes: Mills' personal correspondence, Greater New York CIO Council administrative records, photographs and ephemera that document various aspects of Mills' work and life.
Quantity: 4.25 Linear Feet in 7 manuscript boxes and 8 folders
Language: Materials are in English
Call Phrase: WAG.075

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Historical/Biographical Note

Saul Mills (born Solomon Schneidmill) was born to Isidore and Celia Schneidmill in Manhattan, New York, on May 10, 1910. After his mother's death, Mills, age five, entered an orphans' home. Just prior to the completion of his elementary school education, Mills left the orphanage and returned to his father's home, which by then provided for nine other children. While attending high school Mills worked full time as a copy boy, first for the Associated Press, and later the United Press. Mills left high school during his senior year after being offered an opportunity for advancement working as a wire-filler at United Press.

Between 1927 and 1936 Mills worked in varying capacities on a wide range of newspapers which included The Long Island Press,  The New York Daily News,  The Brooklyn Daily Eagle,  The Brooklyn Standard Union,  The Monmouth County Record(NJ), and  The City News Association. Mills' experiences while employed at the  Pressand at the  Eagleprovided the impetus toward full time union work. Mills' association with the noted newspaper columnist, Heywood Broun, further shaped his burgeoning interest int he labor movement. When in December 1934 Broun called for the establishment of the Newspaper Guild, Mills, then a reporter on the  Eagle, became one of its charter members. Mills' subsequent union activity led to his dismissal at the  Eagle. It was at this time that Mills came into contact with left-wing and Communist activists within the labor movement.

1936 was a pivotal year for Mills. He left the newspaper business, married the artist Agnes Karlin, and began his association with the Congress of Industrial Organizations. Between 1936 and 1940 Mills worked - often without pay - as a public relations representative for many burgeoning trade unions, both CIO and AFL affiliated. When, in 1940, the National CIO established the Greater NY CIO Council, Mills, at the request of John L. Lewis and Allan Haywood, assumed the position of Secretary-Treasurer, a post he was to keep for the duration of the Council's existence.

With the United Sates' entry into World War II, Mills participated in numerous CIO Council war relief programs, was appointed by President Roosevelt to the Greater New York Regional War Manpower Commission, and as an advisor to the New York Regional War Labor Board; the War Production Board; and the Office of Price Administration. He was Secretary of NY-CIO War Chest, and Co-Chairman of the Joint AFL-CIO Industry Relations Committee. In the early 1940s Mills was elected, but served only for a short time, as vice chairman of the American Labor Party. In June 1942 Mills participated in organizing the Central Park meeting, "Labor Salutes the Armed Forces," one of the largest gatherings of its time; he later supported the Communist-affiliated "Open the Second Front," movement.

Mills contributed to the creation of what later became the Health Insurance Plan of Greater New York (HIP). In 1946, he served as vice-president and chairman of HIP's administrative committee, and later became a member of the HIP Board of Incorporators. From 1943 to 1948 Mills served on the Board of Directors of Associated Hospital Service (New York Blue Cross).

With the dissolution of the CIO Council in 1948, Mills entered private business. Between 1948 and 1950 he was an associate member and account executive with Goldby, Byrne, and Associates, Inc., a business involved in fund-raising and public relations for health and educational institutions. Mills later had his own public relations form, Mills Agency, which specialized in direct-marketing for mail-order and insurance companies. In 1949, as a representative of the Seacoast Export Corporation, Mills embarked on a six-month trip to China. After his return home, Mills entered into a business arrangement with the American-Chinese Export Corporation (owned by Frederick Vanderbilt Field). When his business enterprises in the Orient were curtailed by the Korean War, Mills returned to fund raising and the health insurance field. From 1950 to 1952, Mills directed capital fund campaigns for the Hebew Home and Hospital for the Aged in Brooklyn, and the citizen-sponsored Bayonne Community Center in Bayonne, New Jersey.

In 1956 Mills was subpoenaed to appear before a subcommittee of the U.S. Senate Internal Security Committee. He was questioned regarding his activities while an executive member of the Greater NY CIO Council, his association with the Chinese Communists (U.N. delegates) in 1945, his 1949 trip to China, and his business affiliations with Communist sympathizer, Frederick Vanderbilt Field. Mills testified that he was not a Communist Party member, nor had he ever been, and that his relationship was as a representative of CIO Council. His 1949 trip to China was based on private financial interests, as was his business association with Frederick Fields and the American-Chinese Export Corporation.

Between 1953 and 1963, Mills was Director of Development for the Long Island Jewish Hospital. In 1963 Mills became a partner with E.D. Rosenfeld Associates, Inc., a hospital and health services consulting firm. His work with the Human Resources Center during the 1960s resulted in the opening of a school for physically-challenged children. During the mid-1960s Mills participated in fund raising for two organizations associated with Martin Luther King: The Voter Education Fund, sponsored by the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, and the Gandhi Society fir Human Rights. Throughout his life, Mills was actively involved in various political causes. Mills died on 26 November 1988 after a long illness. His obituary recorded his request that in lieu of flowers, contributions be made to Amnesty International.

Brief History of the Greater NY CIO Council:

The Greater New York CIO Council was the central body of the CIO unions in the greater New York area. Established by the national Congress of Industrial Organizations in July 1940, the Council represented, during its eight year history, approximately 200 CIO local unions (400,000 workers). The Council's Digest Minutes reflect a history of commitment to a broad range of activities and interests. The Council was active in price and rent control, combating racial discrimination, and campaigning for a raise in workers' wages. The Council, as a conduit for labor solidarity, assisted union organizing drives through the provision of funds, and contributed to union strikes by swelling the numbers behind the picket lines. During 1941 the Council was active in supporting the department store strikes, such as those at Gimbel's, and Macy's. It supported the Transport Workers Union bus negotiations, launched a legislative campaign against the Dies Committee, participated in the Madison Square park demonstration to stop Hitler, and organized a joint union campaign for War Aid. In 1942 the Council supported President Roosevelt's Seven-Point Anti-Inflation Program, broadcasted "Win the War Programs", and participated in the "New York at War" parade. The Council in tandem with the American Labor Party, with which it was affiliated, played a major role in the reelection of Franklin D. Roosevelt to a fourth term.

With the United States' entry into the war, the Council contributed toward Victory efforts by mobilizing its affiliate union members in a variety of activities, such as blood donor drives and civil defense projects. To ensure the production of war goods during this period, the Council supported Roosevelt's "no-strike" pledge.

After the war, the Council addressed the problem of returning veterans, and post-war concerns of housing and mass employment. It continued its campaign for health insurance benefits, fought the Taft-Hartley bills and other anti-labor legislation. Although the Council organizationally never endorsed Henry A. Wallace for president, the Council claimed that a majority of its delegates favored his candidacy, supported the Progressive Party , and opposed the Marshall Plan. In deference to national CIO policy, the Council tabled action on all three issues; but their position regarding these issues remained clear. It was the Council's unofficial position on these last three issues, plus its advocacy of freedom of expression for political differences, which brought the Council into conflict with the State CIO Council's reiteration of national CIO Political Action Committee's resolutions regarding opposition to a third party in 1948 and support of the Marshall Plan.

Cold War reaction to left and Communist activists within the labor movement significantly modified the national CIO leadership's earlier tolerance toward diverse political philosophies. Political differences polarized when John Brophy, Director of State CIO Councils, issued his dictum (the Brophy letter) regarding the adoption of national CIO policy by all city councils (of which the Greater NY CIO Council was one). The Council interpreted the demands for political conformity as an attack on the principles of trade union democracy. The ensuing internecine quarrels between the state CIO leadership and the Council led directly to the latter's dissolution.

On September 27, 1948, a committee of the New York State CIO Council requested that the Greater New York CIO Council's charter be revoked. Among the charges levied against the Council were: violation of CIO constitution and its rules, and, "through disruptive and irresponsible actions [promoting] disunity and discord within the ranks of CIO unions." Further, the Council was charged with "aiding and abetting...enemies of labor" and publicly "slandering, vilifying and libeling the CIO" More specific charges included the Council's opposition to increases in New York City's subway fare and its interference with the transport Workers Union's efforts to achieve higher wages. Moreover, it was charged, that the Council had engaged in political activities which were contrary to New York State CIO PAC programs. The formal complaint, addressed to National CIO President Phillip Murray, was signed by State CIO Council members Michael Quill (former Council president), Joseph Curran, Norma Naughton, Jack Rubinstein, and Jack Altman.

In response to the charges, Murray appointed a three-man investigatory committee which conducted closed hearings at CIO national headquarters on October 14 and 15, 1948. Although the committee found the Council guilty of the charges, its recommendations were not made public until the following month, when at the Annual CIO Convention the findings of the hearing committee were affirmed by a vote of 38 to 5; Louis Hollander, president of the New York State CIO Council, was instructed to assume administrative responsibility for the Council. The executive officers of the Council, James Durkin and Saul Mills, accepted the verdict in the interest of CIO unity.


  • New Yorkers at Work(oral history interviews and study guides), Wagner Labor Archives.
  • Foster, James Caldwell. The Union Politic: The CIO Political Action Committee.(University of Missouri Press, 1975).
  • Foner, Henry. "Saul Mills and the Greater New York Industrial Union Council, CIO." Labor History, Vol. 31, No. 3, 1990.

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Scope and Contents

The Saul Mills Papers contain correspondence, Greater New York CIO Council administrative records, and documentation of Mills' work in health insurance, advertising, and political fund raising. The collection, which spans the years 1933-1989, has been arranged in the following series: I. Biographical Information and Personal Correspondence (1930s-1989); II. CIO and Other Labor/Political Activities (1933-1965); III. Saul Mills: Business Ventures (1949-1981); IV. Photographs, Drawings, Artifacts and Ephemera.


The files are grouped into 4 series: I. Biographical Information and Personal Correspondence (1930s-1989); II. CIO and Other Labor/Political Activities (1933-1965); III. Saul Mills: Business Ventures (1949-1981); IV. Photographs, Drawings, Artifacts and Ephemera.

Folders are generally arranged alphabetically within each series.

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Access Points

Subject Names

  • Broun, Heywood, 1888-1939
  • Mills, Saul, 1910-1988
  • Lewis, John L. (John Llewellyn), 1880-1969
  • Mills, Agnes Karlin
  • Field, Frederick V. (Frederick Vanderbilt), 1905-2000
  • Haywood, Allan S., 1888-1953
  • Quill, Mike.
  • Mills, Agnes Karlin
  • Mills-Thysen, Marghe

Document Type

  • Drawings (visual works)
  • Photographs.
  • Oral histories (document genres)
  • Records (documents)
  • Minutes (administrative records)
  • Correspondence.
  • Reports.

Subject Organizations

  • Blue Cross of Greater New York
  • Goldby, Byrne, and Associates, inc.
  • Seacoast Export Corporation
  • Mills Agency
  • Greater New York Industrial Union Council
  • American Labor Party
  • Health Insurance Plan of Greater New York
  • Congress of Industrial Organizations (U.S.)
  • Newspaper Guild
  • Transport Workers Union of America
  • Gandhi Society for Human Rights
  • United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee to Investigate the Administration of the Internal Security Act and Other Internal Security Laws
  • American-Chinese Export Corporation
  • Voter Education Project (Southern Regional Council)
  • Long Island Jewish Hospital

Subject Topics

  • Labor unions -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Collective bargaining -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Communists -- United States.
  • Radicals -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Labor disputes -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Labor leaders -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Insurance, Health -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • World War, 1939-1945 -- Veterans.
  • Public health -- United States.
  • Labor unions -x Newspaper employees -- New York (State)
  • Newspaper employees -- New York (State)
  • Labor movement -- United States.
  • Communists -- China.
  • Anti-communist movements -- United States.
  • Public relations consultants -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Race discrimination -- New York (State) -- New York.
  • Rent control -- New York (State) -- New York
  • Wages -- New York (State) -- New York.

Subject Places

  • New York (N.Y.)
  • China -- Politics and government.

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Administrative Information

Conditions Governing Access

Materials are open without restrictions.

Conditions Governing Use

Copyright (or related rights to publicity and privacy) for materials in this collection, created by Saul Mills was not transferred to New York University. Permission to use materials must be secured from the copyright holder.

Preferred Citation

Published citations should take the following form:

Identification of item, date; Saul Mills Papers; WAG.075; box number; folder number;
Tamiment Library/Robert F. Wagner Labor Archives
Elmer Holmes Bobst Library
70 Washington Square South
New York, NY 10012, New York University Libraries.

Related Material at the Tamiment Library/Robert F. Wagner Labor Archives

NYC Central Labor Council Collection (including the Greater NYCIO Council, Council Minutes/Digest, 1940-1948 and the Greater NY CIO Council, Executive Board Minutes, 1944-1948). Records of the Transport Workers Union of America. Oral history interview with Saul Mills, in the New Yorkers at Workseries, Wagner Labor Archives Oral History Collections.

Immediate Source of Acquisition

Donated by Agnes Karlin Mills, 1990. The accession numbers associated with this gift are 1990.015, 1990.016, and NPA 2003.071.

A second donation was made by Marghe Mills-Thysen, 2008. The accession numbers associated with this gift are 2018.027 and NPA 2008.007.

Processing Information Note

Photographs separated from this collection on March 9, 1991 were established as a separate collection, the Saul Mills Photographs (PHOTOS 102). In 2013, the photograph collection was reincorporated into the Saul Mills Papers. In 2018, Agnes Mills artwork was accessioned and added to Series IV.

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Container List

Series I: Biographical Information and Personal Correspondence, 1930s-1989

Scope and Content Note

Series I: Biographical Information and Personal Correspondence (1930s-1989) contains biographical information, family correspondence, diaries and an oral history interview done just after Mills' retirement in 1981. The correspondence in this series is particularly rich in references to Mills' union activity during the 1930s. Correspondence from the 1940s refers to general Council business and war-related activities. Of particular interest is correspondence from Mills to his wife during the Annual CIO Convention in November 1948, including his observations regarding the Expulsion Hearings and the subsequent action taken during the Convention with respect to the Council. The series also contains correspondence from Mills' travels through China during 1949.

Container 1 Container 2   Title Date
Box: 1 Folder : 1 Biographical Information I
Box: 1 Folder : 2 Biographical Information II
Box: 1 Folder : 3 Correspondence: General
Box: 1 Folder : 4 Correspondence: Saul Mills/Agnes Karlin
Box: 1 Folder : 5 Correspondence: S.M. to Agnes Mills
Box: 1 Folder : 6 Correspondence: S.M. to Agnes Mills
Box: 1 Folder : 7 Correspondence: Agnes Mills to S.M.
undated , 1946 , 1948-1949
Box: 1 Folder : 8 Correspondence from China: S.M. to Family
Box: 1 Folder : 9 Diaries
1945 , 1947

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Series II: CIO and Other Labor/Political Activities, 1933-1965

Scope and Content Note

Series II: CIO and Other Labor/Political Activities (1933-1965) is divided into two subseries. Subseries A: CIO Union and PAC Activities reflects a wide range of Council activity, in particular, Mills' interest, as a union representative, in health insurance. The series documents the emerging conflicts between national CIO policy and Council actions. The collection contains clippings which record the controversy over the Brophy letter and the Council's alleged interference with international unions' strike activities. Of special interest, too, are the Council's Executive Board Minutes, and the Council's Digest Minutes. Both sets of minutes are incomplete. Subseries B: Expulsion hearings contains a substantial amount of material documenting both the Council's defense and complains' charges. Besides the Hearing Committee's findings, and other official CIO documents, the subseries contains a virulent rebuttal by Michael Quill (one of the complainants), and a lengthy statement of defense by the Council.

Subseries A: General Files, 1933-1965

Container 1 Container 2   Title Date
Box: 2 Folder : 1 Brophy Letter
undated , 1948
Box: 2 Folder : 2 CIO Action Guide
Box: 2 Folder : 3 CIO Delegation to USSR
Box: 2 Folder : 4 Council Digests
Box: 2 Folder : 5 CIO National Convention
Box: 2 Folder : 6 CIO Political Action Committee
undated , 1944 , 1948
Box: 2 Folder : 7 CIO Veterans Activities
Box: 2 Folder : 8 Commission of the World Federation of Trade Unions to Investigate Conditions in Germany
Box: 2 Folder : 9 Financial Data
undated , 1946-1948
Box: 2 Folder : 10 Greater NY CIO Council
Box: 2 Folder : 11 Greater NY CIO Council
Box: 2 Folder : 12 Greater NY CIO Council
Box: 2 Folder : 13 Greater NY CIO Council
Jan 1948-Aug 1948
Box: 2 Folder : 14 Greater NY CIO Council
Sep 1948-Nov 1948
Box: 3 Folder : 1 Greater NY CIO Council: Constitution and Rules
Box: 3 Folder : 2 Greater NY CIO Council: Executive Board Minutes
Box: 3 Folder : 3 Greater NY CIO Council: Reports
1940 , 1946-1948
Box: 3 Folder : 4 Health Insurance Plan of Greater New York
Box: 3 Folder : 5 Health Insurance Plan of Greater New York
1948-1949 , 1964
Box: 3 Folder : 6 Interference Issue (5c fare)
undated , 1948
Box: 3 Folder : 7 Martin Luther King/Voter Educational Fund
Box: 3 Folder : 8 National CIO War Relief Committee
Box: 3 Folder : 9 Newspaper Guild
Box: 3 Folder : 10 Newspaper Guild
1945 , 1947
Box: 3 Folder : 11 New York Labor War Chest
Box: 3 Folder : 12 Rental Problems
Box: 3 Folder : 13 Speeches (Saul Mills)
Box: 3 Folder : 14 Union Activities: Miscellaneous
undated , 1937-1939
Box: 3 Folder : 15 US Naval Training Center

Subseries B: Greater NY CIO Council Expulsion Hearings, 1948-1956

Container 1 Container 2   Title Date
Box: 4 Folder : 1 Charges against Greater New York CIO Council
Box: 4 Folder : 2 Executive Board Committee Findings
Box: 4 Folder : 3 Expulsion Clippings
Box: 4 Folder : 4 Hearings: Bound Copy
Box: 4 Folder : 5 Hearings: Committee Exhibits 1-16
Box: 4 Folder : 6 Hearings: Exhibits "A"-"K"
Box: 4 Folder : 7 Hearings: Exhibits "L"-"V"
Box: 4 Folder : 8 Hearings: Durkin, J. Exhibits 1-3; Young, R. Exhibits 1-2
Box: 4 Folder : 9 Hearings: Mills, S. Exhibits 1-7
Box: 4 Folder : 10 Hearings: Quill, M. J. Exhibit 1; McGrath P. Exhibits 1-2
Box: 5 Folder : 1 Hearings: Wolchok, S. Exhibits 1-22; Brothy, J. Exhibit 1
Box: 5 Folder : 2 Hearings: Statements and Rebuttals
Oct 1948-Nov 1948
Box: 5 Folder : 3 Press Releases
Jan 5, 1948-Mar 30, 1948
Box: 5 Folder : 4 Press Releases
Apr 3, 1948-May 27, 1948
Box: 5 Folder : 5 Press Releases
Jun 3, 1948-Oct 18, 1948
Box: 5 Folder : 6 Report: "Hearings in Washington"
Box: 5 Folder : 7 Testimony before US Senate Subcommittee for Internal Security

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Series III: Saul Mills: Business Ventures and Public Concerns, 1949-1981

Scope and Content Note

Series III: Saul Mills: Business Ventures (1949-1981) pertains to Mills' life after the dissolution of the Council. This series documents Mills' observations of China in 1949 during his travels there as a representative of an export-import company, as well as his continued interest in public health and group insurance plans; his work with the Gandhi Society for Human Rights, the Hebrew National Orphan Home and Hebrew Home for the Aged, the Rehabilitation Institute, and numerous private business enterprises.

Container 1 Container 2   Title Date
Box: 6 Folder : 1 China, Business Correspondence
1949 , 1975
Box: 6 Folder : 2 China, Cablegrams
Box: 6 Folder : 3 China Log
Box: 6 Folder : 4 China: Notes, Speeches, Memorandum
undated , 1949
Box: 6 Folder : 5 China, Trade with
Box: 6 Folder : 6 Gandhi Society for Human Rights
undated, 1965
Box: 6 Folder : 7 Health Care: General
Box: 6 Folder : 8 Health Dental Insurance, Inc.
Box: 6 Folder : 9 Health: Long Island Jewish Hospital
Box: 6 Folder : 10 Hebrew Home for the Aged (Brooklyn)
Box: 7 Folder : 1 Human Resource Center
undated , 1963-1966
Box: 7 Folder : 2 Human Resource Center
Box: 7 Folder : 3 Maccabiah Games ouvenir Book
Box: 7 Folder : 4 Jerusalem Convention Center Association
Box: 7 Folder : 5 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 6 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 7 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 8 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 9 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 10 Mills Agency, Inc.
Jan 1981-Aug 1981
Box: 7 Folder : 11 Mills Agency, Inc.
Sep 1981-Dec 1981
Box: 7 Folder : 12 Mills Agency, Inc.
Jan 1982-Apr 1982
Box: 7 Folder : 13 Mills Agency, Inc.
May 1982-Dec 1982
Box: 7 Folder : 14 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 15 Mills Agency, Inc.
Box: 7 Folder : 16 Mills Agency, Inc.
1985 , 1989
Box: 7 Folder : 17 Orphan Home, Hebrew National
undated , 1956
Box: 7 Folder : 18 Planeteria
Box: 7 Folder : 19 Rehabilitation Institute
Box: 7 Folder : 20 See-Well, Inc.
undated , 1951

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Series IV: Photographs, Drawings, Artifacts and Ephemera, circa 1911-1980s, undated

Scope and Content Note

Series IV: Photographs, Drawings, Artifacts and Ephemera (ca. 1911 -1980s) includes images and artifacts from both Mills' personal and professional lives. Artifacts and ephemera include political buttons, membership cards for labor unions (some with dues stamps affixed) and other organizations; drawings consist of pen and ink drawings probably by Mills' wife, and children's crayon drawings. Most photographs are undated. Group Photographs include an event with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., that may have taken place in 1965; Miscellaneous Photographs include a portrait of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., and of a drawing of a 1946 proposed New York City "War and Peace Memorial."

Container 1 Container 2   Title Date
Box: A001 Folder : 1 Artifacts and Ephemera
Box: A001 Folder : 2 Drawings
Box: A001 Folder : 3 Group Photographs
Box: A001 Folder : 4 Miscellaneous Photographs
Box: A001 Folder : 5 Negatives
Box: A001 Folder : 6 Photographic Portraits of Saul Mills
Box: A001 Folder : 7 Snapshots and Formal Family Photographs
Box: OS-001 Folder : 1 Oversized Photograph
Box: A001 Folder : 14 Family and passport photographs
Box: A001 Folder : 15 Agnes Mills art: scratchboards
Box: Shared Tamiment 005 Folder : 6 Agnes Mills art: original numbered prints and reprints

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