Scope and arrangement
The Daisy George Papers reflect her numerous activities, particularly her efforts to aid women and children via the various administrative posts she held with many organizations. The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women's Clubs (NANBPWC) material contains reports, correspondence, printed matter, newsletters, programs, news clippings, and related material she collected as the United Nations' NGO representative regarding coordination of programs. Included are files pertaining to the U.N. Decade for Women (1975-1985), the International Women's Year conference held in Mexico City in 1975 and her attendance to the world conference in Nairobi in July 1985. Other NANBPWC files include information about study tours to Africa and fund raising activities for projects in Africa. The collection also documents the role played by Mary E. Singletary, president of NANBPWC, in advancing women's rights.|||The records also refer to some of the work of the United Nations African Mothers Association. The National Council of Negro Women files concern George's role in coordinating regional conferences (1950's), a study tour to Europe in 1959 and other activities. The International Council of Women series includes material relating to a variety of conferences held in Paris in the 1970's and 1980's. The majority of the material for the National Council of Women, U.S.A. consists of publications.|||Files from George's employment with New York City's Department of Finance document her work with youth and employment. Her activities on behalf of children and women also can be found in files of the following organizations: R. Millard Farrell Learning and Enrichment Center, Morningside Community Center, Nepperhan Community Center, Susan E. Wagner Day Care Center, and Church of the Master, all either in Manhattan, the Bronx or Yonkers. George's experience with the Hotel Trades Council is represented by financial reports, a collective bargaining agreement (1947), and the by-laws. There are a series of scrapbooks displaying documents from many of the above named organizations, and George's personal papers consisting of resumes, and correspondence from family and friends.