1945 June 4
- Forwarded fragments from F. H. Langford's June 4, 1945 letter on the R.A.F.'s racial discrimination towards Jamaican-born "coloured airmen"; slightly revised and marked-up in W. E. B. Du Bois's hand.
1946 Jan. 17
Edwards, Thyra J.
New York (N.Y.) - Asking that Williana Burroughs be added to the National Council of Negro Women's list of outstanding women. Fragment; contains only first page of letter.
1949 Feb. 8
Du Bois, W. E. B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963
New York (N.Y.) - Second page of an incomplete letter; mentioning the life that they had wanted Du Bois Williams to have, that she has almost thrown away all of her opportunities, ways that she can turn her life around, and that she can marry "Pezavia" after she has gone to college.
Page 3 of a letter from Streator discussing his mother, a project, and passing on an outline to Shirley Graham.
1949 Feb. 18
Washington Conference on Foreign Policy
Washington (D.C.) - Asking Du Bois to attend an off-the-record conference on Foreign Policy, in order to discuss issues pertaining to the spending program for aid to western Europe.
1930 Mar. 21
Rome (Italy) - Wickham thanks White for the copies of the Crisis; asks for copies of "the Negro national Hymn, Lift Every Voice and Sing;" Asks how "the relation in the United States between the Negro and other races and minority parties, especially those of the Catholic and the Jews--as to how it differs from that between the Negro and the average White;" also inquires about the extent "Negr... more
1928 Oct. 10
Jelliffe, Rowena Woodham
Cleveland (Ohio) - Apologizes to Du Bois for not delivering more information on the Gilpin players, explaining that "instead of writing you of this [...] I have gone framing the whole summer though of a baby which Russell and I are to have in the winter."
Dugas, M. C.
Concerning the tone of The Crisis, which Dugas describes as gloomy; encourages Du Bois to include more encouraging stories on race relations.
1931 May 12
Borah, William Edgar, 1865-1940
Washington (D.C.) - The second page of a letter describing his "long entertained" idea on the "rights and guarantees" of the African American people under the Constitution.