A Democrat, Barry had served three tenures on the Council of the District of Columbia, representing as an at-large member from 1975 to 1979 and in Ward 8 from 1993 to 1995, and again from 2005 to 2014.
was an American politician who served as the second Mayor of the District of Columbia from 1979 to 1991, and again as the fourth mayor from 1995 to 1999.
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While a senior and the president of the NAACP chapter, Barry heard of Walter Chandler—the only white member on Le Moyne-Owen's board of trustees—making comments that black people should be treated as a "younger brother not as an adult".
Barry wrote a letter to Le Moyne's president objecting to the comments and asking if Walter Chandler could be removed from the board.
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Growing up on Latham Street near South Parkway, Marion Barry attended Florida Elementary and graduated from Booker T. The first time Barry noticed racial issues was when he had to walk to school while the white students were assigned a schoolbus to ride.
The schools were segregated, as were public facilities.
Barry came to national prominence as mayor of the national capital, the first prominent civil rights activist to become chief executive of a major American city.
In the 1960s he was involved in the Civil Rights Movement, first as a member of the Nashville Student Movement and then serving as the first chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC).
A friend of Barry's was the editor of the school newspaper, the Magician, and told Barry to run the letter in the paper.