Copy of an advertisement published in The New York Times by the Committee to Defend Martin Luther King and the Struggle for Freedom in the South. The ad describes nonviolent civil rights demonstrations across the South, specifically mentioning a...
In the letter Greeley critiques the political situation in the South, arguing that African Americans "are a unit so long as they are led to fear disfranchisement. This fear banished they will vote their individual preferences as Whites do. Your...
In the letter Inzer discusses the integrated military training camps proposed by Secretary of War Newton D. Baker. Inzer first declares himself to be "a friend to the negro" ("stood for his rights and represented him when it was really perilous to...
In the letter Patterson acknowledges receipt of money Craig sent, and he explains that he has mailed literature and a "Remember Little Rock" rubber stamp to two of Craig's acquaintances. A sample of the stamp is shown on the page.
Strickland would later serve as the staff director for the Alabama Legislative Commission to Preserve the Peace. In the letter he criticizes federal intervention during civil rights demonstrations in the South: "...with callous disregard for state...
The letter asks Wallace to reconsider his opposition to the integration of the University of Mississippi. The author argues that racial strife will harm the nation ("What more could Russia ask?") and urges the new governor to enter office with a...
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