1923 Jan. 11
New York (N.Y.) - Correcting the assertion of a recent "Crisis" feature that President Wilson stole from her late husband "the letter that the colored people were pleased to term 'That Famous Letter of Justice'"; expressing her disappointment at the publication's neglect to fact-check; and noting how she thinks he ought to proceed on the matter.
1924 Apr. 19
Lincoln Hospital and Home (New York, N.Y.)
New York (N.Y.) - Signed Z. M. Wolff; expressing interest in having the school's commencement exercises photographed and written up in a forthcoming edition of the "Crisis" and inquiring into related fees and procedures.
1924 July 23
Davis, Harry E. (Harry Edward)
New York (N.Y.) - Per his request (on same page), supplying the sought "advice to the colored voter in the approaching campaign" -- to "cast his ballot, quite selfishly, for those who have shown a proper interest toward him" -- and briefly elaborating thereon.
1932 Jan. 27
Schuyler, George S. (George Samuel), 1895-1977
New York (N.Y.) - Commenting at length on Du Bois's review of his novel "Slaves Today" as printed in the February "Crisis" and describing his thoughts on labor conditions in Liberia; the true cause of the natives' plight; and the blame to be placed on them for their compliance with wrongdoing.
1929 Dec. 3
Pool, David de Sola, 1885-1970
New York (N.Y.) - Noting something that "jarred unnecessarily" in the December number -- the violence of the phrase "this Hell of America" in the piece by Moorfield Story -- and describing his complaints thereon.
1924 July 29
New York (N.Y.) - Per his request (mums312-b168-i149), enclosing two photos of the late Mrs. Paul LeCour, and requesting that they be returned to her following reproduction in the magazine.
1925 Dec. 2
Rogers, J. A. (Joel Augustus), 1880-1966
New York (N.Y.) - Enclosing submitting an article treating Scotland Yard's suspicion of Du Bois's "Communist activities" and leaving the question of its "Crisis" publication up to his editorial judgment.
1926 Jan. 15
Averitte, L. M.
New York (N.Y.) - Enclosing, for his consideration, a poem praising the "wholesome attitude" of Miss Mabel Carney and elaborating on her "truly beautiful character."