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21-Mar-2020 18:58

After graduation Taylor did not head directly to Tuskegee.

Robert Taylor finally accepted the Tuskegee offer in the fall or winter of 1892.

With his later partner, the black architect Louis H. B Dubois and Shirley Graham Dubois* More on the Bell, Graham, Alexander, Gomer, Wood (Dubois means “wood” in french) etc..connections here: https://thesandymonocle.wordpress.com/2013/01/03/a-little-ringing-of-bells/ And here: https://thesandymonocle.wordpress.com/2013/02/22/the-looney-mooney-crazy-dollar-store/ And Pope and Alexander etc…are here: https://thesandymonocle.wordpress.com/2012/10/08/from-russia-with-love-again/ *NOTE* Bowles ? Parker/Bowles (like Nica ROTHSCHILD and Charlie Parker): And on this side of the pond: Now let us connect a bit deeper…

Persley, he did large buildings at Selma University in Selma, AL, and the Colored Masonic Temple, which is also an office building and entertainment venue, in Birmingham AL. Robert Robinson Taylor also built and designed places in other parts of the world: *NOTE*KERR/Rogers above* blacks were part of the MIT community in its early years, even though founder William Barton Rogers had shown a keen interest in issues relating to race.

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The class of 1892 was the largest on record since MIT’s founding.

In June 1890 and again in September 1891, he was recommended for the Loring Scholarship, which he held for two consecutive academic years: 1890-18-1892.

During his course of study at MIT, Taylor talked in person on more than one occasion with Booker T. What Washington had in mind was for Taylor to develop the industrial program at Tuskegee and to plan and direct the construction of new buildings for the campus.

In 1863, Rogers had praised blacks–particularly the bravery exhibited by black troops during the Civil War–and noted “the capacity of these people for knowledge and training.” The earliest evidence of blacks at MIT dates from the 1870s, more than a decade later, in photographs of service staff in the old drill hall and gymnasium on Boylston and Clarendon Streets in downtown Boston.

“Jones’ Lunch,” a small cafeteria located at one end of the gym, was run by a black caterer named Jones, with the assistance of a small staff of black cooks, washers, and waiters.

Evidently there were no black faculty and no black students at MIT at the time.