Mary Church Terrell and the National Association of Colored Women, 1896 to 1901

  title={Mary Church Terrell and the National Association of Colored Women, 1896 to 1901},
  author={Beverly W. Jones},
  journal={The Journal of Negro History},
  pages={20 - 33}
After the Civil War, several black women worked autonomously to improve the status of blacks. Francis Jackson Coppin, a graduate of Oberlin, founded Cheyney Training School for Teachers in Pennsylvania, then known as the Institute of Colored Youth, in the 1870s. Francis Ellen Watkins Harper, a noted abolitionist and educator, became a prominent lecturer in the South. She spoke in colleges, churches, and homes on sundry subjects such as education, temperance, money, and morality. Years later… 

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These cities were among the top twenty cities with the largest percentage of blacks. 24Terrell, Colored Woman in a White World

  • Club Work Among Women

For an analysis of the NACW leaders' views on the suffrage issue, see Tullia Ham 1896-1920

    founder of a Training School for Girls, was a member; and Hallie Queen Brown, an educator, lecturer, and publicist, who brought worldwide recognition to Wilberforce University in Ohio

      South Carolina Negroes

      • 1962