He was the seventh child in his family and his parents were William and Nancy Mckinley. The Mckinley family was of Scots-Irish descent. The family trade on both sides was iron making. In 1852 the Mckinley family moved from Niles to Poland Ohio so that the children could go to better schools. After the war ended in 1865, McKinley decided on a career in the law and began studying in the office of an attorney in Poland, Ohio.
Sir John Monash: Sir John Monash was alive in WWI. He was a commanding general in the First world war. Today he is well honored by having a University named by after him. He was born on the 27th of June 1865 and he died on the 8th October 1931. He lived for 66 years until he died.
Ramon Betances was a politician, born on April 8, 1827, in Cabo Rojo. He received his primary and secondary education in private schools. His mother died when he was young and his father sent him to France. After receiving his medical degree from the University of Paris in 1855, Ramon Betances returned to Puerto Rico and founded a hospital. He worked to save Puerto Ricans from the cholera epidemic.
He was the son of Mary and George Gunn. He was also the oldest child out of seven children. When his mother died at the age of 12 Moses left home. He eventually returned to St. Louis to attend school while living at the home of his English teacher. He graduated from Tennessee State University after serving in the United States Army.
Between 1895 and 1903 Mary instructed at a number of small missionary schools throughout the South, including Haine’s Institute in Augusta, Georgia. In 1898, she met and married Albertus Bethune and in 1899 gave birth to her only child, Albert McLeod Bethune. In 1904, Bethune navigated to Daytona Beach, Florida, where she founded the Daytona Educational and Industrial Institute for Negro Girls. By 1912, the school provided a liberal arts high school curriculum and occupied nine full-time teachers. In 1923, Daytona Institute united with Cookman Institute, becoming the coeducational Bethune-Cookman College.
Joel Hurt was a businessman and developer in Atlanta. He was born on July 31, 1850, in Hurtsboro, Alabama, to Lucy Apperson Long and Joel Hurt. He attended the university of Georgia after being in Auburn Methodist College in Auburn, Alabama for a year. He later married Annie Bright Woodruff, and they had six children. Joel Hurt was an inventor, entrepreneur, builder, banker, engineer and railroad man.
His siblings were Bob, Phyllis, and Paulene. He worked his first field when he was seven, he used only horse drawn implements. As well as milked their dairy cows. He lived on 5 different farms across Franklin County. He went to grade school in Princeton, before that he went to a one room school house in Princeton.
Roosevelt. The executive order that it enforced was executive order 8802 which prohibited discrimination within the defense industry. This order was created in response to outrage by African American leaders at the fact that African Americans, who were fighting, like anybody else, were forced into segregated units and still faced discrimination upon returning home. The defense industry refused to cooperate with the FEPC up until 1943 when FDR had the budget of the committee increased and replaced part time staff with full time staff around the country. The committee succeeded in allowing African Americans to assist in the war effort, but was dissolved in 1946 by a mostly southern led congress.
Scott W. Williams is an only grandchild, which his grandparents takes education series. His mother Beryl E. Williams was the first black women to graduate from the University of Maine in 1956. His father Roger K. Williams was one of the firsts black to earn Ph.D. in Psychology at Penn State University. Scott father also served in World War ll, where he was raised in Baltimore. His family was academically oriented but also interested in African American
Historically Black colleges and universities (HBCUs) are institutions of higher education in the United States founded primarily for the education of African Americans. Prior to the mid-1960s, HBCUs were virtually the only institutions open to African Americans due to the vast majority of predominantly white institutions prohibiting qualified African Americans from acceptance during the time of segregation. As such, they are institutional products of an era of discrimination and socially constructed racism against African Americans (Joseph, 2013). Successfully, millions of students have been educated in spite of limited resources, public contempt, accreditation violations, and legislative issues. The purpose of this research paper is to discuss
After he graduated from high school in 1920 Hughes spent the next year with his father in Mexico. His first greatly praised poem was called "The Negro Speaks of Rivers" which was published in Crisis Magazine. In 1921 Hughes came back to America and enrolled in Columbia University. He studied there for a while but soon got involved in the Harlem Renaissance. In 1922 he dropped out of