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limits of any one denomination and has permeated for good every colored church in the United States, to say nothing of the missionaries whom it has sent to Africa.

It is doubtful whether any other similar amount of missionary money has ever yielded more satisfactory returns than has that invested in Negro education during the last half century, and yet never in that time has the Board been able to do its work as it ought to have been done, for lack of funds. Buildings have been dilapidated and overcrowded; teachers have been underpaid; needed equipment has been lacking; libraries have been absent when they ought to have been present; much needed gymnasiums have failed to materialize; and schools which have sorely needed endowment have had little or none. Yet in spite of embarrassments growing out of tantalizing unmet needs, the work has moved forward and its results have often been more substantial than the instruments through which they have been achieved.

The well coordinated system of schools which has been built out of the many separate educational ventures begun long ago has demonstrated its right to live. It is the privilege of an awakened church to help it to live a fuller, a richer, and an even more fruitful life in the future than it has in the years which have passe

SCHOOLS UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION FOR NEGROES, OF THE METHODIST

EPISCOPAL CHURCH

1922

THEOLOGICAL
Gammon Theological Seminary, Atlanta, Georgia.

MEDICAL

Flint-Goodridge Hospital and Nurse Training School,

New Orleans, Louisiana.
Meharry Medical College, Nashville, Tennessee.

UNIVERSITY

Clark University, Atlanta, Georgia.

COLLEGES
Bennett College, Greensboro, North Carolina.
Claflin College, Orangeburg, South Carolina.
George R. Smith College, Sedalia, Missouri.
Morgan College, Baltimore, Maryland.
Morristown Normal and Industrial College, Morris-

town, Tennessee.
New Orleans College, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Philander Smith College, Little Rock, Arkansas.
Rust College, Holly Springs, Mississippi.
Samuel Huston College, Austin, Texas.
Wiley College, Marshall, Texas.

ACADEMIC
Central Alabama Institute, Birmingham, Alabama.
Cookman Institute, Jacksonville, Florida.
Haven Institute, Meridian, Mississippi.
Princess Anne Academy, Princess Anne, Maryland.
Walden School, Nashville, Tennessee.

SECRETARIES OF THE FREEDMEN'S AID SOCIETY AND

THE BOARD OF EDUCATION FOR NEGROES

J. M. Walden.
R. S. Rust.
J. C. Hartzell.
J. W. Hamilton.
M. C. B. Mason.
W. P. Thirkield.
P. J. Maveety.
I. G. Penn.

.1866-1867
.1868-1888
.1888-1896

1892-1900
.1896-1912
.1900-1906

. 1908

1912

ROSTER OF PRESIDENTS AND PRINCIPALS OF THE

SCHOOLS OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
FOR NEGROES, OF THE METHODIST

EPISCOPAL CHURCH

. 1900

GAMMON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
W. P. Tbirkield..

.1883-1899
E. L. Parks (Acting)
L. G. Adkinson..

1901-1905
J. W. E. Bowen.

1906-1908 S. E. Idleman.

1911-1913 P. M. Watters.

1914

MEHARRY MEDICAL COLLEGE (Department of Central Tennessee College Until 1905) G. W. Hubbard (Dean) 1876 to 1913—Presi

dent 1913 to 1921. J. J. Mullowney.

.1921

FLINT MEDICAL COLLEGE (Later Sarah Goodridge Hospital and Nurse Training

School)
A. D. Bush ..

(Dean) 1905-1910
R. T. Fuller.

(Dean) 1911-1918 T. R. Heath.

. (Dean) 1918

.1900

CENTRAL TENNESSEE COLLEGE

(Later Walden College) 0. A. Knight..

1865-1867
John Braden.

.1868-1899
G. W. Hubbard (Acting)
J. B. Hamilton.

1901-1903
J. A. Kumler.

1904-1912 George F. Durgin.

.1913-1915 E. A. White..

. 1916-1918 J. H. Lovell.

1919

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MERIDIAN ACADEMY (Later Haven Institute and Conservatory) J. H. Brooks..

1888-1892 J. L. Wilson.

1897-1902 W. W. Lucas.

.1903-1904 J. B. F. Shaw..

1905-1915 M. S. Davage.

1916 J. B. Randolph.

1917-1919 R. N. Brooks..

1920 J. B. F. Shaw.

..1921

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