Segregation academy

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Central Delta Academy in Inverness, Mississippi was a segregation academy[1]

Segregation academies were private schools in the Southern United States founded in the mid-20th century by white parents to avoid having their children in desegregated public schools. In 1954, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Brown v. Board of Education that segregated public schools were unconstitutional. Brown did not apply to private schools. For a period in the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s, the founding of new private academies was a way for whites to continue racial segregation.[2][3] At the time, they were called freedom of choice schools.[4]

While some of these schools still exist -- some with low percentages of minority students even today -- they are not, strictly speaking, segregation academies. The laws that permitted their operation, including government subsidies and tax exemption, were terminated. After Runyon v. McCrary (1976), all of these private schools were forced to accept African-American students. As a result, segregation academies changed their admission policies, ceased operations, or merged with other private schools. However, private school tuition remains a hurdle for many African Americans or other minorities to attend these schools. Critics including John Conyers claim that de jure (legal) racial segregation has been replaced with de facto segregation.[5] The argument has continued in the context of school vouchers and charter schools, which Rudy Crew and Barry Lynn argue, reduce support for public schools.[6][7]

History

Stonewall Jackson Academy (Florence, SC) 1970 Advertisement.png
A 1970 advertisement for a segregation academy appealed to parents who were concerned about desegregation busing

The first segregation academies were created by white parents in the late 1950s in response to the U.S. Supreme Court ruling in Brown v. Board of Education (1954), which required public school boards to eliminate segregation "with all deliberate speed" (Brown II). Because the ruling did not apply to private schools, founding new academies provided parents a way to continue to educate their children separately from blacks. At this time, most adult blacks were still disfranchised in the South, excluded from politics and oppressed under Jim Crow laws.[8][9] Private academies operated outside the scope of the Brown v. Board of Education ruling and could therefore have racial segregation.[10] Virginia's massive resistance to integration resulted in Prince Edward County, Virginia closing all public schools from 1959 to 1964; the only education in the county was a segregation academy, funded by state "tuition grants."

A 1972 report on school desegregation noted that segregation academies could be identified by the word "christian" or "church" in the school's name.[11] The report observed that while individual protestant churches were often deeply involved in the establishment of segregation academies, Catholic dioceses usually indicated that their schools were not meant to havens from desegregation.[11]

Reasons why whites pulled their children out of public schools have been debated: whites insisted that "quality fueled their exodus", and blacks said "white parents refused to allow their children to be schooled alongside blacks".[12] Scholars estimate that across the nation, at least half a million white students were withdrawn from public schools between 1964 and 1975 to avoid mandatory desegregation.[8] In the 21st century, Archie Douglas, the headmaster of the Montgomery Academy (founded as a segregation academy), said that he is sure "that those who resented the Civil Rights Movement or sought to get away from it took refuge in the academy".[13] But in the 21st century, the school no longer practiced any type of discrimination.

Seeking to revoke tax-exemption status for non-profit segregation academies, some parents in seven southern states sued the IRS in a class action that said the agency's guidelines to determine whether a private school was racially discriminatory were insufficient. (If a school discriminated racially, it was not to receive tax-exempt status.) In their suit, Allen v. Wright (1983), the plaintiffs named a number of Southern schools as representative of segregation academies.[14] The case was decided in 1984 by the U.S. Supreme Court, which ruled that citizens do not have standing to sue a federal government agency based on the influence that the agency's determinations might have on third parties (such as private schools). The judges noted the parents were in the posture of disappointed observers of the governmental process, that although the complaint asserted that "there are more than 3,500 racially segregated private academies operating in the country having a total enrollment of more than 750,000 children" (J.A. 24)[full citation needed], it cited by name only 19 "representative" private schools, and that the parents did not allege that they or their children had applied to, been discouraged from applying to, or been denied admission to any private school or schools.[14]

By state

Virginia was an early adopter of techniques to establish and finance segregation academies. Virginia was first respond to Brown with the establishment of segregation academies and first to be told in federal court that segregation academies were unconstitutional (Runyon v. McCrary (1976)), leading to their decline. The state was a bellwether for other states. Between 1961 and 1971, non-Catholic Christian schools doubled their enrollments nationally.[15]

Virginia

In Virginia, segregation academies were part of a policy of massive resistance declared by U.S. Senator Harry F. Byrd, Sr. He worked to unite other white Virginia politicians and leaders in taking action to prevent school desegregation after the Brown v. Board of Education Supreme Court ruling in 1954.

In its September/October 1956 special session, the Virginia General Assembly passed a series of laws known as the Stanley plan to implement massive resistance. In January, Virginia's voters had approved an amendment to the state constitution to allow tuition grants to parents enrolling their children in private schools. Part of the Stanley plan established tuition grants program, which allowed parents who refused to allow their children to attend desegregated schools funding so each could attend a private school of choice. In practice, this meant state support of newly established all-white private schools which became known as "segregation academies".

On February 18, 1958, the General Assembly passed (and Governor Almond signed) additional legislation protecting segregation, what the Byrd Organization called the "Little Rock Bill" (responding to President Eisenhower's use of federal powers to assist the court-ordered desegregation of schools in Little Rock, Arkansas).[16] Since new segregation academy facilities often failed to meet construction, health and safety standards for public schools, these were also loosened.

Segregation academies opened in various Virginia cities and counties subject to desegregation lawsuits, including Arlington, Charlottesville and Norfolk where Governor Almond had ordered the schools closed rather than comply with Federal court orders to desegregate.[17] Arlington and Norfolk desegregated peacefully in February 1959. In Arlington, many (if not most) white students remained in the desegregated schools. However, that was not the case in Norfolk and other areas such as Richmond where whites largely abandoned the public schools for segregation academies and other private schools, home schooling, or moved to the suburbs. Today, more than a half-century after school desegregation, largely due to white flight, the Richmond City and Norfolk Public Schools are the school divisions with the most racially and economically isolated schools in Virginia.[18]

Segregation academies in Warren and Prince Edward Counties and the City of Norfolk are discussed below, as examples of why even in the fall of 1963, only 3,700 black pupils or 1.6% attended school with whites. NAACP litigation had resulted in some desegregation by the fall of 1960 in eleven localities, and the number of at least partially desegregated districts had slowly risen to 20 in the fall of 1961, 29 in the fall of 1962, and 55 (out of 130 school districts) in 1963 even in 1963).[19]

Warren County also planned to integrate its only high school, Warren County High School, but Governor Almond closed the school (along with schools in Charlottesville and Norfolk) in the Fall of 1958. Education continued in private and church facilities for that school year. By the Fall of 1959, John S. Mosby Academy (1-12) was constructed and opened as an all-white school. A public high school for black students was built and opened (Criser High School), and Warren County High School reopened with a significantly reduced white student population and 22 black students. Criser operated until 1966, and Mosby operated through the 1968–69 school year.

When faced with an order to integrate, Prince Edward County closed its entire school system in September 1959, and kept county schools closed until 1964, as it kept litigating (although Davis v. County School Board of Prince Edward County had been a companion case to Brown). The newly-founded private Prince Edward Academy operated as the de facto school system for white students. It enrolled K-12 students at several facilities throughout the county. Many black students were forced to move in with relatives in other counties, attend makeshift schools in church basements, or move to northern states to live with host families through a program of the Society of Friends in order to gain education. Even after public schools re-opened, Prince Edward Academy remained segregated as discussed below.

In Norfolk, churches and other organizations offered classes, teachers from the shuttered public schools formed tutorial groups, and classes were also held in private homes. The Norfolk Division of the College of William & Mary (now Old Dominion University) provided classes for some high school students. Other students from Norfolk attended schools in the neighboring cities of Hampton Chesapeake, Virginia Beach and Portsmouth. Some parents sent their children to live with relatives in other parts of Virginia or in other states. The Defenders of State Sovereignty and Individual Liberties founded the Tidewater Educational Foundation to create a private school for white students in Norfolk. The Tidewater Academy opened as a segregation academy on October 22, 1958, with 250 white students with classes meeting in local churches.[citation needed]

Although on January 19, 1959, the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals struck down the new Virginia law that closed schools before integration, as contrary to a public schooling provision in the state constitution (and a three-judge federal panel struck down other provisions of the Stanley plan on the same day, (the Virginia state holiday honoring Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson),[20] individual state tuition grants to parents continued, allowing them to patronize segregation academies.

In 1964, the Supreme Court of the United States ruled in Griffin v. County School Board of Prince Edward County that Virginia's tuition grants where the public schools had been closed for reasons of race (such as in Prince Edward County) violated the U.S. Constitution.[21] This decision finally effectively ended passive? resistance within state governments, and dealt some segregation academies a fatal blow. Later rulings put the academies' tax exemption status in jeopardy if they practiced racial discrimination.[citation needed]

In 1978, Prince Edward Academy lost its tax exempt status. In 1986, it changed its admission policy to allow black students to attend but few black students can afford the tuition to attend the school, which today is known as the Fuqua School. All other Virginia segregation academies have either closed or adopted non-racial discrimination policies. Ironically, because the Catholic Church had desegregated its schools before Brown, the Huguenot Academy (a segregation academy implicitly disavowing that Catholic policy by its title), merged with Blessed Sacrament High School, a nearby Catholic High School, to become Blessed Sacrament-Huguenot.

Mississippi

In Mississippi, many of the segregation academies were first established in the black-majority Mississippi Delta region in northwestern Mississippi. The Delta has historically had a very large majority-black population, related to the history of the use of slave labor on cotton plantations. The potential for integration resulted in white parents' establishing segregation academies in every county in the Delta. Many academies are still operating, from Indianola, Mississippi to Humphreys County. These schools began to accept black students late in the 20th century, although many of them still enroll relatively small numbers of black students. In a region with low incomes among blacks, many African-American parents cannot afford the private schools. At least one school in Mississippi, Carroll Academy, receives substantial funding from the segregationist Council of Conservative Citizens.[22]

Arkansas

In the period from 1966 to 1972, there were at least 32 segregation academies established in Arkansas.[23] By 1972, about 5000 white students were attending classes in private schools established to provide an alternative to racially integrated public schools.[23]

Arkansas is one of twelve states that have not adopted the Blaine Amendment to their state constitutions. The Blaine amendment forbids direct government aid to educational institutions that have a religious affiliation. Many segregation academies have since adopted curricula with a "christian world view".

Louisiana

The United States District Court for the Eastern District of Louisiana mandated integration of public schools in Washington Parish (1969), St. Tammany Parish (1969), Tensas Parish (1970), Claiborne Parish (1970), and Jackson Parish (1969).[24]

Alabama

Alabama, like Mississippi, largely ignored the 1954 ruling in Brown v. Board of Education. In 1958, a conflict over segregation in city parks brought Martin Luther King to Montgomery. The city closed its parks; King recommended that black parents attempt to enroll their children in city schools, expecting to establish cases testing the Alabama Pupil Placement Act. Montgomery Academy was the first segregation academy established in Alabama; others followed in the late 1960s.

List of schools founded as segregation academies[n 1]

School State Est. Ref.
Central Alabama Academy Alabama 1970 [25]
Escambia Academy Alabama 1970 [26]
Houston Academy Alabama 1970 [27]
Lowndes Academy Alabama 1966 [28]
Montgomery Academy Alabama 1959 [29]
Pickens Academy Alabama 1969 [30]
Wilcox Academy Alabama 1970 [31]
Central Arkansas Christian School Arkansas 1970 [32][23]
Central Baptist Academy Arkansas 1970 [23]
Hughes Academy Arkansas 1971 [23]
Marvell Academy Arkansas 1966 [23]
Jefferson Preparatory Academy Arkansas 1971 [33]
Pulaski Academy Arkansas 1971 [23]
Tabernacle Baptist Academy Arkansas 197 [23]
Watson Chapel Academy Arkansas 1971 [33]
West Memphis Christian School Arkansas 1970 [23]
Glades Day School Florida 1965 [34]
Maclay School Florida 1968 [35]
Tallahassee Christian School Florida 1968 [35]
Valwood School Georgia 1969 [36]
Southland Academy Georgia 1967 [37]
Bowling Green School Louisiana 1969 [38]
Caddo Community School Louisiana 1969 [39]
Claiborne Academy Louisiana 1969 [40]
False River Academy Louisiana 1969 [41]
Glenbrook School Louisiana 1966 [39]
Grawood Christian School Louisiana 1966 [39]
Guy Beuche Louisiana 1969 [42]
LeJeune Academy Louisiana 1969 [42]
Livonia Academy Louisiana 1969 [42]
Old River Academy Louisiana 1969 [42]
West End Academy Louisiana 1969 [39]
Prytania Private School Louisiana 1960 [39]
Tenth Ward Private School Louisiana 1969 [42]
Bayou Academy Mississippi 1964 [43][44]
Benton Academy Mississippi 1969 [22]
Calhoun Academy Mississippi 1968 [45]
Canton Academy Mississippi 1965 [46]
Carroll Academy Mississippi 1969 [47][22]
Central Academy Mississippi 1965 [45]
Central Delta Academy Mississippi c 1965
closed 2010
[1]
Central Holmes Academy Mississippi 1967 [48]
Copiah Academy Mississippi 1967 [44]
Cruger-Tchula Academy Mississippi 1965 [46][49]
Deer Creek Academy Mississippi 1970 [50]
East Holmes Academy Mississippi 1964
Closed 2006
[51]
Hillcrest Christian School Mississippi 1965 [44]
Indianola Academy Mississippi 1965 [44]
Heritage Academy Mississippi 1964 [52]
Humphreys Academy Mississippi 1968 [53]
Jackson Academy Mississippi 1959 [44]
Jackson Preparatory School Mississippi 1970 [44]
Lamar School Mississippi 1964 [51]
McCluer Academy Mississippi closed 1985 [54]
Madison-Ridgeland Academy Mississippi 1969 [55]
Manhattan Academy Mississippi closed 1983 [54]
North Sunflower Academy Mississippi [56][1]
Parklane Academy Mississippi 1970 [44]
Pillow Academy Mississippi 1966 [44]
Sharkey-Issaquena Academy Mississippi 1970 [57]
Washington School Mississippi 1969 [58]
Starkville Academy Mississippi 1969 [59]
Strider Academy Mississippi 1971 [60][44]
Winston Academy Mississippi 1969 [45]
Winona Christian School Mississippi 1970 [61]
Woodland Hills Academy Mississippi 1970 [62]
Arendell Parrott Academy North Carolina 1964 [63]
Cape Fear Academy North Carolina 1968 [64]
Lawrence Academy North Carolina 1968 [65]
Bowman Academy South Carolina 1966 [66][67]
Clarendon Hall Academy South Carolina 1965 [37]
Calhoun Academy South Carolina 1969 [68]
Jefferson Davis Academy South Carolina 1965 [69][70]
John C. Calhoun Academy South Carolina 1966 [70]
Sea Island Academy South Carolina 1970
Wade Hampton Academy South Carolina 1964 [71]
Wilson Hall South Carolina 1967 [72]
Willington Academy South Carolina 1970 [73]
Stonewall Jackson Academy (Orangeburg) South Carolina 1965 [73]
Williamsburg Academy South Carolina 1970 [74]
Robert E. Lee Academy South Carolina 1965 [69][70]
Briarcrest Baptist High School Tennessee 1973 [3]
Harding Academy (Nashville) Tennessee 1971 [75][76]
Lakehill Preparatory School Texas 1971 [77]
Northwest Academy Texas 1970 [11]
Trinity Christian Academy Texas 1970 [78]
Amelia Academy Virginia 1964 [79]
Bobbe's School Virginia 1958 [80]
Bollingbrook School Virginia [81]
Fairfax-Brewster School Virginia 1955 [80]
Prince Edward Academy Virginia 1959 [82]
Hampton Roads Academy Virginia 1959 [83]
Huguenot Academy Virginia 1959 [84]
Isle of Wight Academy Virginia 1967 [83]
Jamestown Academy Virginia 1964 [85]
John S. Mosby Academy Virginia 1959 [86]
Lynchburg Christian Academy Virginia 1967 [15]
Nansemond-Suffolk Academy Virginia 1966 [83]
Robert E. Lee School Virginia 1959 [87]
Rock Hill Academy Virginia 1959 [87]
Southampton Academy Virginia 1969 [88]
Tidewater Academy Virginia 1964 [83]
Tidewater Academy (Norfolk) Virginia 1958 [89]
Tomahawk Academy Virginia 1964 [90]
  1. ^ This list is incomplete. Reliable sources are required for inclusion. Closed segregation academies, especially, may not have sufficient references to support inclusion. See also Category:Segregation academies

See also

Further reading

  • Felton, Emmanuel (September 25, 2017), "The Secessionist Movement in Education", The Nation, pp. 12–24 

References

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  88. ^ Modlin, Carolyn. "The Desegregation of Southampton County, Virginia Schools" (PDF). p. 50. Retrieved 2008-05-12. 
  89. ^ Watson, Denise. "The Norfolk 17 face a hostile reception as schools reopen". Virginian-Pilot. Retrieved 2017-11-14. 
  90. ^ 1964 Staff Report Public Education (PDF). United States Commission on Civil Rights. Oct 1964. Retrieved 31 August 2017. 

External links

  • "The Ground Beneath Our Feet" website
  • Massive Resistance timeline
  • "Massive Resistance". The Civil Rights Movement in Virginia. Virginia Historical Society. 2004. 
  • "Memories of busing in Richmond". Richmond History Center. 
  • "Brown v. Board of Education: Virginia Responds". State Library of Virginia. 2003. 
  • "They Closed Our Schools," the story of Massive Resistance and the closing of the Prince Edward County, Virginia public schools
  • Edward H. Peeples Prince Edward County (Va.) Public Schools Collection photographs, documents, and maps exploring the history of the Prince Edward County school segregation issues of the 1950s and 1960s, from the collection of the VCU Libraries.
  • "The Aftermath - Brown v. Board at Fifty: "With an Even Hand"". Library of Congress. 2004-11-13. Retrieved 2017-08-23. 
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