Primary Sources 1901-02:
Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901
Flyer: "No white man..." 1901
Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902
Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902

Title

Primary Sources 1901-02:
Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901
Flyer: "No white man..." 1901
Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902
Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902

Description

Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901
Charlottesville, VA In it Minor presents his plan of Plural Voting as a solution to achieving constitutional disfranchisement.

Flyer: "No white man..." 1901
Written by Democrat State Chairman Ellyson, John Goode (President of the 1901 Constitutional Convention), and A. J. Montague (the party's nominee for governor) in an attempt to assure the white electorate that their right to vote would remain undisturbed as they sought to extinguish African-American suffrage.

Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902
This document lists by ward the number and names of the colored men still registered to vote "after a thorough purging" of the voter rolls. It notes the number of colored voters who have been admitted under "the understanding clause" and "the property owning clause."

Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902
Under the sections on education note particularly Sec. 140: "White and colored children shall not be taught in the same school." Also attached here is the facsimile of a letter to the VA Superintendent of Public Instruction noting that the salary scale for negro teachers in Louisa County is extremely low.

Source

Primary Sources 1901-02:
Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901
http://www2.vcdh.virginia.edu/afam/politics/convention.html
The Politics of Disfranchisement: White Supremacy & African American Resistance in Charlottesville, Virginia, 1900 to 1925, T. Nicole Tucker. Virginia Center for Digital History.

Flyer: "No white man..." 1901
Broadside 1901.N68, Special Collections Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia.
http://www2.vcdh.virginia.edu/afam/politics/convention.html
The Politics of Disfranchisement: White Supremacy & African American Resistance in Charlottesville, Virginia, 1900 to 1925, T. Nicole Tucker. Virginia Center for Digital History.

Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902
http://www2.vcdh.virginia.edu/afam/politics/convention.html
The Politics of Disfranchisement: White Supremacy & African American Resistance in Charlottesville, Virginia, 1900 to 1925, T. Nicole Tucker. Virginia Center for Digital History.

Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902
http://louisaheritage.org/history.htm
The African-American Schools of Louisa County, Virginia
Project funded by the Virginia Foundation for the Humanities.

Date

Primary Sources 1901-02:
Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901
Flyer: "No white man..." 1901
Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902
Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902

Citation

"Primary Sources 1901-02: Letter from R.C. Minor to members of VA Constitutional Convention 1901 Flyer: "No white man..." 1901 Daily Progress--recent voter drive, 1902 Excerpt from VA Constitution including actual letter about salaries for Negro teachers. 1902 ," in Teaching with Laurel Grove School, Item #73, http://chnm.gmu.edu/laurelgrove/items/show/73 (accessed April 18, 2014).