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In the fall of , the Chicago Tribune hailed Lutie A. As a genre, biography seeks to use the life of the individual to tell a larger story about the collective.
A biographical sketch of Lutie A. Lytle, a woman coming of age in the second half of the nineteenth century, warrants such treatment. A womanist approach to her biography embraces both the vernacular and universal.
In this space lies a life worth remembering. Born in in Middle Tennessee, Lutie Ann Lytle entered a family that was only a decade out of slavery. William Lytle, a Revolutionary War veteran, was among the earliest permanent non-native settlers in the area that would later become Murfreesboro in Rutherford County.
In fact the Lytles are scattered all around town on fine plantations in every direction. Like others before him, John Lytle used barbering as a springboard to entrepreneurship and other endeavors. As described by a resident of Brown County, Indiana living at the turn of the 20th century:.
There were many needs of the farmer that the country stores could not supply. These included shoes, coats, hats, most wearing apparel. Inside the covered wagon were shelves on each side containing sugar, coffee, tea, spices, rice, crackers, canned oysters, and [candy]. These were staples the people could not produce. Hucksters like John Lytle delivered access to consumer markets in their wagon hauls. Through his work bringing the market to the people, John Lytle managed to insulate his own family from the vagaries of the rural southern marketplace.
Exoduster families fled the failed promises of Reconstruction and the growing reinstantiation of white supremacist politics, policies, and customs throughout the South. The committee can see no hope for the general education of the children of our race in Tennessee.
Even in cities where there are some schools we labor under the most odious proscription which we hope entirely to avoid. Each colored citizen cannot but feel degraded, so long as he is forced by the local authorities to separate schools, often of the most unfitting character and purpose.
We have a large number of reports from various counties, and in some instances no schools at all. In Shelby county alone there are four thousand children of color not attending school, and most all the schools they have are paid and kept up by subscription.
The proposed resolution was not the first time that racially-motivated violence targeting black Tennesseans prompted political action. In , the Topeka Tribune and Western Recorder reported that ten-year-old Lutie had earned perfect scores in her studies. In Kansas, John Lytle resumed his entrepreneurial pursuits, and by , he had established his own barbershop at West Sixth Street, in Topeka.
From on, the Party continued to grow, and John Lytle was one of its leaders. Constitution by seventeen years and twenty-five years, respectively. In addition to her position with the state legislature, young Lutie also worked as a compositor, editor, and essayist for multiple black newspapers, including the Kansas Blackman , Atchison Blade , and American Citizen.
Perhaps encouraged or inspired by Ida B. Lytle and Legal Education It was as a direct result of these experiences that Lutie Lytle decided to pursue a career in law.
I conceived the idea of studying law in a printing office where I worked for years as a compositor. I read the newspaper exchanges a great deal and became impressed with the knowledge of the fact that my own people especially were the victims of legal ignorance. I resolved to fathom its depths and penetrate its mysteries and intricacies in hopes of being a benefit to my people.
Gillett was born in Wisconsin, and in , began studying law under the tutelage of Belva R. Lockwood the suffragist who fought to become the first woman admitted to practice before the Supreme Court of the United States.
In , Mussey and Gillett began teaching law to interested women in Washington, D. Ellen Foster, Watson J. Robinson—taught part-time while maintaining their law practices.
The role of historically black educational institutions in increasing access to the legal profession for women and people of color is central to the story of the life of Lutie Lytle, and to the broader history of women in the legal academy. Two of the women in this triad of pioneering women law professors—Gillett and Lytle—had been educated at institutions founded expressly for the educational advancement of former slaves. For Lutie Lytle, there were no black women lawyers to emulate or admire.
Black newspapers often used the press to publicize the educational and economic achievements of black people. Lytle and Law Practice. After graduating law school, Lutie taught school before seeking admission to the Tennessee bar.
Saddler presented her application to the court. Miss Lytle does not mean to depend on fees alone. She has designs on some of the offices which the state legislature has to dispose of and she means to break into politics. She does not choose Kansas as her field of operations merely because it is her home, but mainly on account of the fact that in the Sunflower State her sex will be less of a handicap than in other commonwealths.
By , Lutie was one of only a few women nationwide who were admitted to practice law. The structural limitations placed on the career trajectories of these early American women lawyers could be fatal to their efforts to build a viable practice as seen in the life and work of Charlotte Ray.
Perhaps discouraged by the weak prospects of a relocation to Chicago, Lutie remained in Topeka and made plans to enter political life. I like constitutional law because the anchor of my race is grounded on the Constitution. It is the certificate of our liberty and our equality before the law.
Our citizenship is based on it, and hence I love it. In connection with my law practice I intend to give occasional lectures, but not in any sense for personal benefit. I shall talk to my own people and make a sincere and earnest effort to improve their condition as citizens. In October , a year after her graduation from law school and her unsuccessful attempt to establish a solo practice, Lutie was appointed as an instructor of Matrimonial Law at her alma mater, Central Tennessee College.
Although she did not pursue elected office, Lutie maintained an active, engaged political life. Her sustained involvement in, and leadership of, organizations formed and advocating for the advancement of women and African-Americans evinces her own beliefs in the equality of the sexes and the need to champion opportunity and equality for blacks in the US. Through their participation in the Exposition, it was expected that southern blacks could demonstrate to whites and the world how much racial advancement and progress had been achieved in the years since Emancipation.
Washington, President of the Tuskegee Institute. In a essay written in the New York Age , for example, Lytle urged other women to further their professional pursuits—for the lawyer and former professor, basic literacy and numeracy were merely means to higher ends: In , she, like her huckster father before her, pushed for increased access to consumer markets for black citizens.
In the north the colored people are given all the privileges of spending money, but not of earning it. In the south the colored people are given the priv[i]lege of earning money but not of spending it. What I mean is this: In the south the white people give our people employment side by side with themselves in a most generous spirit, but they are not allowed to spend money side by side with them in the opera house, in the restaurant, in the street car, nor even in the saloon.
In the north the people are niggardly in giving the colored people a chance to earn a dollar, but they are generous in allowing them to spend it, elbow to elbow with them at the theater or anywhere else. In her own professional life, Lutie did not establish a regular law practice until she moved to New York City, and only then with her husband Alfred C.
Cowan as her partner. In addition to his bustling commercial and civil rights practice, Cowan was also an investor and officer in West African mining and agricultural concerns: Beyond his legal practice and entrepreneurialism, Alfred Cowan was deeply involved in local party politics in New York City. In September , he had sought the office of U. Foster, who had been crushed to death by a load of iron pipe after a defective rope used to secure the load broke.
During this time, the former law professor remained active with organizations concerned with racial progress. In the s and early s, for example, Lutie was active in the Regular Colored Democratic Association, an organization of black Brooklynites involved in Democratic Party machine politics in New York City in the first half of the twentieth century. Young led the organization from the s through An exhaustive search has uncovered no further public mention of Lutie Lytle beyond Although it is believed that Lutie died between and , no record of her death appears in either the Social Security Death Index, the Index to New York City Deaths where her younger sister, Corrine, is listed , or the California Death Records Index where her younger brother, Charles, is listed.
Central Tennessee College no longer exists, and its surviving records are scarce. The Lytle family does not have collected papers that are available for researchers to peruse. Charles, Jesse, Corrine, and Lutie. After Cooper, it was 16 more years until a third black woman, H. Elsie Austin, entered the professoriate at Robert H. Terrell Law School, named after Washington, D. In the more than 75 years since Austin joined the faculty at Terrell, several hundred black women have joined the ranks of faculty in the legal academy.
Continued research into her life and work will undoubtedly uncover more about her work and the details surrounding her final years, such that her life can serve as a inspiration for others. Lytle encourages and teaches us to break barriers against seemingly insurmountable odds. That she pursued this work without her own aspirational models for success makes her story an even more compelling one.
Myths abound, including the claim that she was the first black woman lawyer. Another incorrect claim is that Lytle taught law for several years when, in fact, she taught during a single academic year. At the second annual gathering of the Black Female Faculty Summer Writing Workshop in Denver in , attendees voted to rename the gathering in honor of Lytle.
Memorandum about the Lutie A. Sara Alpern et al. Kimberle Crenshaw, Mapping the Margins: A black feminist or feminist of color. Interested in grown-up doings.
Retrieved 21 August Retrieved 17 November Retrieved 17 April Trails Most of the Globe". Planned Parenthood Federation of America. Katharine Dexter McCormick Library. Retrieved July 12, Retrieved May 25, Retrieved October 31, The New York Times.
The New York Times Company. Jill Biden The White House". Women Make Up Retrieved June 29, Is Comparable Worth the Next Step? The Wall Street Journal. Archives of Sexual Behavior. National Network to End Domestic Violence. National Criminal Justice Reference Service. United States Department of Justice.
Retrieved 16 March Estimating the Incidence of Rape and Sexual Assault. The National Academies Press, Women in North America. Retrieved from " https: American women Women by country Women in the United States. However, it is probably accurate that, as her local paper reported, that she was "the first colored woman appointed to the bar in the West.
After returning home to Topeka, it had been Lutie Lytle's intention to "commence practicing right away, but I found that a rest was what I needed. She stayed for one session through the spring of After leaving Nashville, Lutie Lytle returned to Kansas, where she travelled about "delivering lectures on "Marriage and Divorce.
Lutie Lytle-Cowan was admitted to the New York state bar and joined her husband's practice. Although his office was in Manhattan , the couple lived in a two story brownstone at 16 Downing Street in Brooklyn, New York.
There were no children. Alfred Cowan was active in political, social and cultural circles, and his wife, who was described in the local press as "the only colored lady lawyer in New York," was just as active. She gave talks before women's groups and church congregations, as well as participating in programs designed to help the plight of black women in America, including the National Association of Colored Women. She also entertained many distinguished members of the African American professional, religious and intellectual communities, and their attendance was duly recorded in the black press.
As an example, in , the editor of a "small colored [news]paper" ill-advisedly editorialized that "the colored women of New York City were mainly responsible for the immoral conditions of the city. Cowan expressed a desire that he remain until he had heard a few words on the subject by some of the women present. Cowan declared that while it was true that some women conducted buffet flats [another name for houses of ill repute] it was also true that such places were opened and maintained at the behest and patronage of men; that when women stood on street corners and talked with members of the male sex it was done at the instance of men, and that men were usually responsible for the moral status of women.
It was suggested that the men of the city set a higher standard for the men to go by and not work to drag them down, thereby improving conditions. The couple often attended the annual convention of what is now the National Bar Association , the professional organization for African American attorneys. Lytle was the first black woman to become a member of the Association and she and her husband were the first married couple to participate as attorneys in the organization.
He died March 26, in Peekskill, New York almost immediately after delivering a sermon. She was involved in local politics, being affiliated with the Democratic Party and an active member of the Regular Colored Democratic Association of Kings County, a political faction within the local Democratic machine.
During the summer, Lutie Cowan served on the "panel of hostesses" designated to represent the committee at the fair. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Accessed 30 August Going Back to Make A Name.
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