Women's rights have changed a lot over the past 100 years, but there are still a lot of obstacles to be faced. The march was all about coming together and fighting for their rights.
"I have the right to speak my mind and dream my dreams. To love who I wish to love and understand the world around me."
Rights these women weren't fortunate enough to have in 1913. Some of the founders of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Incorporated were some of the only African-Americans to be a part of the women's suffrage march 100 years ago.
"We wanted to give back to the community in the same way that our founders did."
That's why Chanee Anderson decided to put this event together. People of all races, genders and ages came together to celebrate how far we've come.
"Just to see so many community people, so many different organizations being involved and get excited about it. Not only our organization but with the idea and what we're standing by today," Anderson said.
Now the message is "We are enough. Equality and justice."
"A lot of times might be in situations that they might not realize they have rights, or they might not feel empowered to speak up or speak out. We do have a voice and we do have rights," Anderson said.
DST along with community leaders marched giving dozens a voice and a platform to use it.
"Because I had a dream one night, and in that dream I was free."
Not only was the event about women's rights, but DST also discussed domestic abuse. A counselor was on hand to talk about warning signs and how both men and women can come together to raise awareness.