By Ralph J. Bunche
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Additional resources for An African American in South Africa: the travel notes of Ralph J. Bunche, 28 September 1937-1 January 1938
Writing to Herskovits a short time later about the permit affair, Bunche admitted that he had prevailed, but only at the cost of having "... "59 Bunche was not the only African American who had to maneuver his way through a bureaucratic thicket to enter South Africa. " After the Anglo-Boer War, first the British and then the South African government strictly limited Page 18 the number of African Americans admitted into South Africa. 61 European missionaries reinforced this image. The Dutch Reformed Church Secretary for Mission, Rev.
Ballinger sitting at Ciskei meeting (RJB) 142 26. Four Xhosa women (RJB) 142 Thaba 'Nchu/Mafeking 27. Dr. and Mrs. Moroka (standing to the right/Paul Mosaka kneeling (RJB) 157 28. Dr. and Mrs. Molema (RJB) 157 Johannesburg 29. Dr. Wulf Sachs and John (RJB) 220 30. Peter Dabula (RJB) 220 31. Jack Phillips (Bantu World) 221 32. Bantu Sports Ground (Bantu World) 221 33. Tennis Players, Bantu Men's Social Centre (RJB) 222 34. Bantu Men's Social Centre (Bantu World) 223 35. Western native Township Co-operative Store (Bantu World) 223 36-40.
Scallon later informed Bunche that the American official's explanation about using the British Foreign Office as an intermediary was incorrect. In the meantime, Bunche had appealed to Schapera and Malinowski to intercede on his behalf. " 57 But Malinowski did not let his misgivings stand in the way of his helping Bunche. He and Schapera contacted a highly placed friend, South African Minister of Interior Jan Hofmeyr, about his plight. Their appeals bore fruit and Schapera wrote Bunche that Pretoria had cabled its London embassy with the permission for Bunche to enter South Africa.
An African American in South Africa: the travel notes of Ralph J. Bunche, 28 September 1937-1 January 1938 by Ralph J. Bunche