Bass Reeves Statue This statue is dedicated to Bass Reeves who served as U. Deputy Marshal in the Indian Territory from 1875 to 1907 when Indian Territory and Oklahoma Territories were combined to become the State of Oklahoma. Daisy Lee Gaston Bates resided at this address during the Central High School desegregation crisis in 1957-1958.The house served as a haven for the nine African American students who desegregated the school and a place to plan the best way to achieve their goals. It features many restored buildings, including the Colonel's house, historic schoolhouse, Baptist church, and library.
Kingsley Plantation This is the burial site of approximately 674 victims, primarily African American agricultural workers, who were killed in the hurricane of 1928 that devastated South Florida.
It was one of the worst natural disasters in American history.
Listed below are the African American National Historic Landmarks by state, as certified by the National Park Service’s National Register of Historic Places, as well as some state built in 1926 in the African American working class neighborhood of Collegeville.
Government and most states have identified landmarks associated with African American history.
The living conditions were overcrowded and unsanitary. Also located in this historic district is the home of slave born Blanche K. This is the oldest African Methodist Episcopal church in D. Throughout its history, the church has had parishioners who were very important in the history of Washington's African American community, including Frederick Douglass and Altheia Turner. Ralph Bunche, the distinguished African American diplomat and scholar, from 1941 to 1947.
Bruce, who was the first African American to serve a full term in the U. Funeral services for Frederick Douglass and former US Senator Blanche K. Bunche served as a full professor at Howard University and as Undersecretary-General of the United Nations at this time. Law School became an educational training ground, through the vision of Charles Hamilton Houston, for the development of activist black lawyers dedicated to securing the Civil Rights of all people of color.
It was built in 1814 as a base for recruiting Blacks and Indians during the War of 1812.
The British abandoned it to their allies in 1815, after which it became a beacon for rebellious slaves.
This became famous as the “Stand in the Schoolhouse Door Incident.”Sierra Vista: Fort Huachuca This U. military fort was created during the Indian Wars of the 1870s and 1880s to protect settlers and travel routes, and later housed black troops or “Buffalo Soldiers” from 1913-1933.