Newspaper and magazine clippings date from 1954 to 1971. However, the largest concentration of articles is from 1954 and, for the most part, concerns Dr. Pace's AMA honors. Deserving special note are a clipping showing Dr. Pace opening the Greenville campaign headquarters for I. Beverly Lake ([1960?]) and a 1971 article based on an interview with dr. Pace concerning his World War I experiences.
Correspondence can be divided into several categories. Most important is the general correspondence (1954-1956), which includes letters from Pitt County patients and an open letter to Dr. Pace published in the May, 1956, edition of
Antibiotics and Chemotherapy. Additional correspondence includes endorsements of Dr. Pace for the Medical Society of North Carolina's General Practitioner of the Year Award, several of which discuss his qualifications and career, letters and telegrams congratulating Dr. Pace on receiving the N.C. award, and letters of endorsement and congratulations concerning Dr. Pace and the national AMA award.
Unsigned and undated biographical material also is included in the Pace collection. This material probably is related to the correspondence endorsing Dr. Pace for the National Award or to the brief biographical sketches found in the newspaper and magazine articles.
Eleven photographs include views of Pace, his wife, and the Jefferson Medical College class of 1914 reunion.
A file of miscellany includes material concerning Dr. Pace's activities and memberships, and items concerning members of his family. Among the items concerning Dr. Pace are poems, writings by Dr. Pace, paperwork from
The National Cyclopedia of American Biography and
Who's Who in the South and Southwest, a pamphlet concerning Jarvis Memorial Methodist Church (1958), a copy of the August 5, 1957,
Lubricator (Greenville Rotary Club), and a Distinguished Service Award from the University of North Carolina School of Medicine. Items related to the Pace family include an interview with Mrs. Pace (
Scope Weekly, May 8, 1957), a news article about Dr. Pace's brother, Tom, and an article about Dr. Pace's son, Dr. Charles Pace.
A scrapbook (1923-1955), almost exclusively is concerned with Dr. Pace's national AMA award, but it also includes a few miscellaneous items such as newspaper clippings, membership cards, and awards.