US South, Southern States, American South
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Washington: Howard University Press, 1947. Paperback. 216p., wraps, 4p. mimeo'd news release laid in. The entire issue, devoted to a survey of segregated school systems in 17 states and DC, contains articles on legal and institutional factors, the availability of education in the southern states, and availability at the different.....
Chicago: Board of Education, Methodist Episcopal Church, 1931. 16p., several photos in text, wraps. M.E. magazine covering the church's educational work among Negores, with articles on Nego colleges, the need for teachers, Meharry, etc.; Lift Every Voice and Sing on verso of front wrap.
Atlanta: Conference on Education and Race Relations, 1938. Pamphlet. 8 page pamphlet, 9x6 inch wraps, staples have a touch of rust and the outer corners are slightly bent; a very good copy. Outlines local programs in Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee, Virginia, North Carolina and Alabama.
New York: Hall-Tyner Election Campaign Committee, 1972. Four-panel brochure, 8.5x11 inches, evenly toned, a very good copy. Issued by the Communist Party's presidential campaign; cover illustration a caricature by David Levine, GW's head on backwards. Highlights statistics such as Alabama's poverty rate, illiteracy and "right to work" laws.
Huntington, WV: Appalachian Movement Press, 1972. [28p.], staplebound pamphlet, 8.5x11 inches, very good. Includes three articles from Labor Age, published by the Conference for Progressive Labor Action. Reprints articles by J. Louis Engdahl, Eugene Gordon, Theodore Dreiser, John Dos Passos, Molly Jackson and others.
Denham Springs, LA: Invisible Empire, Knights of the KKK, 1984. Newspaper. Single issue of the tabloid format newspaper, 8 pages, evenly toned, otherwise very good. Much coverage of local-level Klan activism around the US; cover story on school prayer, introductory article about imperial wizard Jim Blair, and more.
n.p. [1957-?]. 6.75x8.5 inch sheet of pink paper, faintly fold-creased, with mimeographed text of a racist poem, based on "Twas the Night Before Christmas," lamenting the integration of schools in Little Rock. "Ol' Ike had orders / To mix up the schools / But Ol' Faubus said, 'Hold it /.....