10 results (displaying results 1 - 10) | click on a column title to sort by that column

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North Carolina - Concerning an upcoming meeting of the American Missionary Association; notes Holloway and Inborden.
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Mar. 3
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North Carolina - Concerning happenings at the Bricks School; McLendon explains that principle Inborden is being pushed out of his position by W. H. Holloway, acting dean and former teacher at Talladega College; explains that students who opposed Holloway were reported to the American Missionary Association (A.M.A) as "knockers and dead heads"; notes that Inborden is a "De Boisite" and ... more
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Feb. 2
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North Carolina - In response to Du Bois' letter (mums312-b173-i277), McLendon asks Du Bois, "how fair have you been in reaching your conclusions without knowing the side of Mr. Inborden?" Discusses Inborden in relation to the A. M. A. and the Junior College idea at Bricks; notes teaching practices and discusses the accusation of being old-fashioned and the meaning of modernism.
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Mar. 24
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North Carolina - Responding to Du Bois' letter (mums312-b173-i277), McLendon updates Du Bois of the happenings at the Bricks school in relation to Inborden; notes that Inborden was asked to resign in favor for his son-in-law; acknowledges that her letter to him and her fighting for Inborden led her to lose her position and resign all A.M.A. work, stating: "I told you the letter would co... more
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Mar.
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New York (N.Y.) - Writing in response to McLendon's letters (mums312-b173-i273 and 275), Du Bois states his opinion of the Bricks School, noting that it "is poorly organized and poorly run. It is not modern. The students have no freedom;" clarifies that he believes "Inborden is a spendid man, of find character and great devotion to his work;" provides advice for what Inborden should do and suggests ... more
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1926 Mar. 20
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North Carolina - McLendon refers to Du Bois as her "dear friend" and thanks him for his advice, though voices her surprise that he "did not see through the fabric of falsehoods."
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Apr. 7
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North Carolina - McLendon thanks Du Bois for his letter and updates him of the happenings at the Bricks School in relation to Holloway, Inborden, and the American Missionary Association (A.M.A.); refers to Holloway as a "White-man's Negro;" McLendon explains that she wants "justice for the principal and exposure for Holloway;" invites Du Bois down.
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Feb. 26
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New York (N.Y.) - In response to McLendon's letter (mums312-b173-i279), Du Bois explains that he only meant to provide her with sincere advice, but she can "pay no attention to it" if she chooses.
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
1926 Mar. 20
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North Carolina - McLendon writes to Brownlee concerning Holloway's charges against her in correlation with events happening at the Bricks School concerning the American Missionary Association (A.M.A.) and Inborden; asks that the A.M.A. take time to investigate Holloway at the Bricks School
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Mar. 4
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North Carolina - McLendon refers to Du Bois as her "dear friend" and sends him a copy of a letter sent to the A. M. A. secretary discussing a heated conference in relation to the Brick School and Inborden. Enclosure not with letter.
(W. E. B. Du Bois Papers)

McLendon, Lucille M.
1926 Apr.