Suite 106 & 126 Tampa, FL 33610 813-962-4600 AARP Foundation - St. Lucie, FL 34952 772- 336-3330 AARP Foundation - FT Myers, FL 4048 Evans Ave. Myers, FL 33901 239-275-0187 AARP Foundation - Gainesville, FL 3300 SW Archer Rd Suite 210 Gainesville, FL 32608 352-371-9510 AARP Foundation - Broward Co., FL 7550 Davie Road Extension Hollywood, FL 33024 954-967-1010 AARP Foundation - Palm Beach, FL 3951 North Haverhill Road Suite 219 West Palm Beach, FL 33417 561-471-9828 AARP Foundation - Miami, FL 8360 West Flagler Street #205 Miami, FL 33144 305-476-5925 AARP Foundation - North Dade, FL 15500 New Barn Rd Suite 202 Miami Lakes, FL 33014 305-698-3436 AARP Foundation - South Dade, FL 11285 SW 211 Street Suite 206 Miami, FL 33189 305-378-1944 AARP Foundation - Saginaw, MI 1213 S.
Washington Ave Saginaw, Mi 48601 810-766-1470 AARP Foundation - Grand Rapid, MI 574 S.
Young female secondary-school graduates of the mid-1800s tended to marry later than their uneducated peers or not at all.
"Our failures only marry," the president of Bryn Mawr, M.
Suite 100 Clinton, MO 64735 660-233-4054 AARP Foundation - Cleveland, OH 4614 Prospect Avenue Suite #211 Cleveland, OH 44103 216-881-1155 AARP Foundation - Columbus, OH 1393 East Broad Street #105 Columbus, OH 43205 614-258-7295 AARP Foundation - Central Ohio, OH 5320 E. Suite 600 Whitehall, OH 43213 614-322-0600 AARP Foundation - Tulsa, OK 4823 S Sheridan Road Suite 304 Tulsa, OK 74145 918-210-2661 AARP Foundation - Oklahoma City, OK 3838 NW 36th Street Suite 202 Oklahoma City, OK 73112 405-879-3899 AARP Foundation - Mc Alester, OK 1119 E. Mc Alester, OK 74501 918-302-1068 AARP Foundation - Pittsburgh, PA 3-Parkway Center East 2020 Ardmore Blvd Suite335 Pittsburgh, PA 15221 412-271-1580 AARP Foundation - Reading, PA 400 Washington St Suite 603 Reading, PA 19601 610-375-2576 AARP Foundation - Harrisburg, PA 4109 Derry St., Lower Level Harrisburg, PA 17111 717-234-5961 AARP Foundation - Bethlehem, PA 10-East Church Street #501 Bethlehem, PA 18018 610-865-3002 AARP Foundation - Johnstown, PA 321 Main St Suite 4H Johnstown, PA 15901 814-254-4147 AARP Foundation - Tobyhanna, PA 354 Memorial Blvd Room 5 Tobyhanna, PA 18466 570-972-0080 AARP Foundation - Brownsville, TX 1615 Resaca Village Resaca Village Shopping Ctr.
Brownsville, TX 78521 956-544-5300 AARP Foundation - Corpus Christi, TX 714 Buffalo Street Corpus Christi, TX 78401 361-879-0076 AARP Foundation - San Antonio, TX S. Finesilver Block LTD 816 Cameron Suite 107 San Antonio, TX 78212 210-223-8900 AARP Foundation - Edinburg, TX 200 South Sugar Road Suite 2 Edinburg, TX 78539 956-287-0673 AARP Foundation - North Houston, TX 16770 Imperial Valley Dr.
They not only inspired activism in women and prepared them to work outside the home but also created wage-earning work, as schoolteaching became one of few respectable professional options for unmarried females.
Such schools were essential to the nineteenth-century women's movement.In 1910, out of the nation's 1,083 colleges 27 percent were exclusively for men, 15 percent exclusively for women, and the remaining 58 percent coed. Now that the Ivy League is coed, academically elite women's colleges -- Smith, Wellesley, Mount Holyoke -- are apt to lose the best-credentialed students to schools like Harvard, Brown, and Yale.Today females outnumber males among college graduates, and a mere 1.3 percent of all women awarded B. In the 1970s, after men's colleges and universities began accepting women, the SAT scores of Smith College applicants declined; they stabilized and rose slightly during the 1980s.It's highly unlikely that with competition from the Ivy League and in the aftermath of the Sexual Revolution, women's colleges will ever recover the popularity and prestige they once enjoyed.Only about three percent of female high school seniors even consider attending any of the nation's eighty-two women's colleges.Education also contributed to women's restlessness and impatience with domesticity.