25 terms

hard words DuBoise Garvey Washington

In all things purely social we can be as separate as the five fingers, and yet one as the hand in all things essential to mutual progress--Booker T. Washington
Atlanta Compromise
Twenty-nine men from fourteen states answered the call in Buffalo, New York
Niagara Movement
he main artery for distributing NAACP policy and news concerning Blacks which DuBois autocratically governed as its editor-in-chief for some twenty-five years
Crisis magazine
Inaugurate the opening of Black officer training schools, Bring forth legal action against lynchers, Set up a federal work plan for returning veterans.
The results of DuBoise's writings in the Crisis after WWI
born a mulatto slave in Franklin Country on 5th April, 1856. His father was an unknown white man and his mother, the slave of James Burroughs, a small farmer in Virginia
birth of Booker T. Washington
principal of the institute and opponent of slavery who had been commander of African American troops during the Civil War
Samuel Armstrong
a black political leader in Macon County, agreed to help two white Democratic Party candidates, William Foster and Arthur Brooks, to win a local election in return for the building of a Negro school in the area. Both men were elected and they then used their influence to secure approval for the building of the Tuskegee Institute.
Lewis Adams
The summer of 1919 when Twenty-five riots occurred between June and the end of the year
Red Summer
in 1887 in St. Ann's Bay, a small town on the northern coast of Jamaica, which was then a British colony to a father and maternal grandfather who worked as skilled stonemasons
Garvey's birth
St. Ann's Bay and the Church of England High School
Garvey's education
a printer in Kingston, a timekeeper on a banana plantation in Costa Rica, a newspaperman in Panama, and other jobs in Nicaragua, Honduras, Colombia, Venezuela, and Ecuador. he later moved to London, where he became an associate of Duse Mohammed Ali, the publisher of a monthly magazine, the Africa Times and Orient Review
Garvey's jobs
Episcopal priest who was the chaplain general of the UNIA
George Alexander McGuire
restaurants, a chain of cooperative grocery stores, a steam laundry, a dressmaking shop, a millinery store, a publishing house, and a toy company that manufactured black dolls
Garvey's small businesses
Black star line: the Frederick Douglass, Antonio Maceo, Shadyside, Phyllis Wheatley
Garvey's steamship company, and the ships associated with it
Clifford H. Plummer--broke up Trotter's plan; Richard T. Greener, Emmett Scott, --spied on niagra; Melvin J. Chisum--most active spy who tricked chase into becoming dependant on Washington;
Booker T Washington's spies
John D. Rockefeller, Collis P. Huntington, Jacob Henry Schiff, and Julius Rosenwald
wealthy white philanthropists who donated to Tuskagee
the leading black rights organization of that time who washington goaded into action during the Louisiana case
Afro-American Council
Giles v. Harris (1903) and Giles v. Teasley (1904) using lawyer Wilford H. Smith, and his private secretary Emmett J. Scott
Alabama Suffrage cases
a railroad president who was chairman of the Tuskegee Board of Trustees. Through him, Washington secured a private conference with the president of the Pullman Company, Abraham Lincoln's son Robert Todd Lincoln.
William H. Baldwin, Jr
An ultraconservative reverand who plead on behalf of Pink Franklin for clemency because of Washinton
Richard Carroll
Charles J. Bonaparte
Roosevelt's attorney general
editor of the anti-Booker newspaper, the Washington Bee
W. Calvin Chase
two of Washington's white liberal supporters who took a leading role in founding the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
Oswald Garrison Villard and Mary White Ovington
A social club of liberal whites and members of the darker races founded y Mary White Ovington who washington leaked to the press and caused controversy
Cosmopolitan Club
February 23, 1868 in Great Barrington, Massachusetts
birth of DuBoise