- The Iowa Bystander Newspaper Brings Hope
- The Iowa Bystander Publisher Fights for Success
- Civil Rights Organizations
- African-Americans Labeled Communists
- African-American Legal Associations
- African-American Athletes at the University
- University Dorm Integration
- Returning Vietnam Veterans Want Change
- University Minority Recruitment
- Racial Issues at University
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- Governor Faces Tough Decisions About Discrimination
- Understanding Equality
- The Iowa Bystander Provides Communication
- NAACP Fights for Civil Rights
- King's Message
- Iowan's Views of Slavery
- Buxton: Racial harmony in an Iowa coal mining town
- World War I: Black Officers’ Training
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African-American Legal Associations
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Blacks could not belong to the American Bar, to the Iowa Bar, to the Des Moines, Iowa, Bar, or to any Bar, anywhere. Blacks were not allowed to be, in those days—in the '20s, teens, '30s and so on—belong to any of those professional organizations. And as a result the only way they could unite and work for each other’s benefits is to form an association.
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