adult community free camsmediaval indian clothingtom dong porncooking freezeronline hentai cg gamesEva karera group pornwife daughter sex picsvts format playerflex light stripsmrs sexy vanessa bellanaked underwear malebig hairy bbw 04videos de zoolofia gratispregant sex moviesphotos shaved pubic hairpottery barn teen rally blue plaidarmy intelligence jobsgina wilde freepornhot blondes big cocksheather mills porn picslifelike gamedallas adult xxx"julia louis-dreyfus"meet real sexreal bondage storiesadult web sites mature women pornboutique tee shirtsstacy keibler diva1991 cleveland indian minor league rosterky jelly analmadres gratis videoslesbianas guarraslikes to fuckadult nightclubs dallas txjean corduroypiss storiswet brunettes volume 3views from las vegas stripsex at sonagachi kolkataquotes from night by wieselshag rag rugsaint seiya frgirls tomboys xxxadult friend finder in wauseon ohioantique picnic basketshelen kim nude

Higher Education

The restrictive race customs of the day dictated instruction that prepared African Americans for manual labor. Men learned such crafts as plastering, joinery, and painting. Women were taught domestic sciences, such as ironing, dressmaking, and food preparation. The emphasis on vocational education reflected the view that job opportunities for African Americans were and would continue to be limited.

These images can be seen at the University of Virginia Library site:

  1. Plastering Department, Hampton Institute, c. 1900
  2. Joinery Class, Hampton Institute, c. 1900
  3. Painting Shop, Hampton Institute, c. 1900
  4. Laundry Class, Hampton Institute, c. 1900
  5. Dressmaking Class, Hampton Institute, c. 1900

Other Exhibit Items

  1. Virginia Normal and Industrial Institute
  2. Frank Trigg, Jr.
  3. Virginia Collegiate and Industrial Institute
  4. Commencement invitation
  5. Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute

Comments are closed.