ADELLA HUNT – MRS WARREN LOGAN,Negro Genealogy,African American,Black History


TYPE: Antique Photograph

Date published:1902

Images are royalty free.
Scans are of the original antique artworks.
Scanned and saved at 300ppi with professional quality scanner. Each image file is several megabytes large. Print direct from the file or from programs such as Adobe Photoshop.
The scans are much more detailed and higher quality than those on this web site.
The original antique maps and prints are no longer within copyright, but my digital version is copyrighted and re-selling rights in the original Digital Form are not offered.

AUTHENTICITY: This is an authentic historical print, published at the date stated above. It is not from a modern copy.



born in a Georgia village after the close of the Civil War. When asked for this sketch, she said:There is little to tell, as my busy life has been without romantic event. I was not born a slave, nor in a log cabin. To tell the truth, I got my education by no greater hardship than hard work, which I regard as exceedingly healthful.It is known that she has an inheritance of blood, tradition and history of which any American woman might be proud. Her early education was of a private nature. In 1881 she was graduated from Atlanta University as a bright member of one of its brightest classes. Two years of teaching in an American Missionary School in a South Georgia town, where she was also a city missionary, prepared her for more advanced work, which opened to her at Tuskegee, Ala. In 1883 Miss Hunt joined Mr. Washington, Olivia Davidson, Warren Logan and the handful of teachers who were the originators of the now famous Industrial School. From the first she fitted into the activities and spirit of the school and became Miss Davidson’s right hand helper. She succeeded to the position of Lady Principal when Miss Davidson became Mrs. Booker T. Washington. In this position Miss Hunt emphasized the academic side of the school and also urged the physical development of the girls. Her own line of teaching was the normal training of student teachers. Her services were constantly in demand for Peabody and other teachers’ institutes in Georgia and Alabama. In 1888 Miss Hunt was married to Warren Logan, treasurer of the Tuskogee Normal and Industrial Institute. Since that time she has ordered her household written a little, read much, completed the Chautauqua Course, and kept abreast with the times……


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