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On August 18, 1995, the NAACP sent a letter of protest to the Department of the Interior to protest the uncovering of a decades-old monument in Harper’s Ferry, West Virginia.In October 1859, white abolitionist John Brown led a raid on the Harper’s Ferry Armory in what is now West Virginia, in hopes of launching a massive rebellion of enslaved black people.

The West Virginia NAACP protested the decision and condemned in its August 1995 letter the monument’s implication that “all slaves were satisfied to be whipped, raped, tortured, torn away from their families and sold.” After the United States Supreme Court struck down public school segregation in Brown v.Board of Education, many Southern states rushed to implement new laws to circumvent the ruling.In 19, the Georgia legislature passed a series of laws that prevented any integrated school system in the state from receiving or spending state funds.Ernest Vandiver, Jr., a staunch opponent of integration, was elected Governor of Georgia in 1958.Maintaining segregation within the school system was so core to his candidacy that his election motto was "No, not one," referring to the number of black children that should be allowed to attend schools alongside white children.

During the Vandiver administration, a federal court in Calhoun v.Latimer found that the Atlanta school system remained unlawfully segregated and ordered the school district to integrate.Nevertheless, the United Daughters of the Confederacy (UDC) in 1905 found him a fitting subject for a so-called “faithful slave monument” that would promote the message that “the white men of the South were the Negro's best friend then.” In 1920, the Sons of Confederate Veterans (SCV) and the UDC agreed to jointly fund construction of the monument.After a number of sites refused to host the monument, it was completed and dedicated in 1932 at a ceremony where speakers justified and praised slavery. Dubois sharply criticized the monument and its dedication ceremony as a “pro-slavery celebration.” When the National Park Service took responsibility for the Harper's Ferry site as a national historic landmark, the Hayward Shepherd monument was removed during construction.The monument’s inscription in part praised “the character and faithfulness of thousands of Negroes who, under many temptations throughout subsequent years of war, so conducted themselves that no stain was left upon a record which is the peculiar heritage of the American people, and an everlasting tribute to the best in both races.” Writing in 1932, black scholar and activist W. When it was returned in 1981, a plywood box covered the lengthy inscription.Following several years of complaints and pressure from the SCV, UDC, and Southern congressmen, including North Carolina Senator Jesse Helms, the superintendent of the site ordered the covering removed on June 9, 1995.