New National Era, 1873-04-03, vol. 04 iss. 13
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THE NEW NATIONAL" ERA, EVERY THURSDAY MORNING i liivit 11. DOUGLASS, .»i,1 li. DOUGLASS, 1 _ SELLA MARTIN, '} EmtOiis. NEWNATIONAL ERA JTOL.JV._No. 13.} RATES OF ADVERTISING. COMMUNICA TIOA S. f Amite County, iana, was held tli ;ars, and was bro sara before the ' Kong—Charles T. Craham. Declamation—"Drifting"- ..' Waltz—" st. Paul "—Orchoi with ii]i]leavings and convulsion' ! with the ia,ys iVju-ell j : control mankind .;(■ u I Of hi, <; mtybyG. 5 the Legislature f the Commi lb!,I.' oby Chisrb-.- is appointed a Constable i. Araes, and was elected Edmu i 1871. lie is a member | i Library, and attends t "fib,-. on the II Personnel ofthe Mississippi Eegls- Jj ^ snth toast.—" The South—Th* , Miss., March 24, 1373. I Ms duties faithruHv,"r"oLli'":\'M"A"iin'ml""i" o-' ''T "m'° cxcitcd l' ■s ofthe New National Em: the committee and as a Renro'C'it-itive V, " Vl.cneyerIsiitosl.-eti!, tbe laiitiu,,,,!',!,-; On, ot the motuhers whose 'tm^,Ln J ^PP1™"-" Hespor oi the Legislature ii kindles within mo , very striking is ix warm feeling for the many good qualities aud ciu-tie-if friend-hip of nil of them. Tal;- j f'f Hinds in? lliciin as a whole, a nobler set of men | of Mr. Ffsher oannot be found in any Legislature in tl country, and I do not believe any Legisl; tine gives; to their State better laws than ours j who deligh do to onr State. V, gigantic schemes, no Vani.oos n] robbery, aud consetpieiitly no Credit Mo- which ut-aiu-. ?~^Charli Reclamation- | JI. Ross. '■Shepherd's Quicks top"-C I'.ightli toast.—"Absent mei nany a heart wakes up from Cast asleep in it. Responsi I Home "—Orche Hion'in tbcr rnUe°d j ^f*d" All thanks to Al- Uiizo v ih over tbe destinies i other land, ^•<-<l pleasure ofllis I Voiced, Tin, nts of the cart , ,"'. ■,itil',11!»Mii;idu ,i -sborL brilliant, ri* ::''ecli on tbe occasion „-!,■ ■],' ¥■ i followed by Mr. Owens, flK- Seer (-„', or which the following resolution i era ■■'■'1 and unanimously adopted: ' ,- ' ; V ,' ' ! "'ll v,l'> iil<; c'dni-ed p,■i,i,l,, (-a1 the i ling Joni-nalg ^ <>f thc fat^l. the demand, '■}' Nioirsaud-i jiiii-i size, and' exhibits superior training in his intercourse willi other persons. He is a native of North Carolina, but was brought here as a Blave by his master in 1S49. His parents s quite young,, and though slaves us a general thing i tlieir parents would remai death separated them,yet loss of his most kcenh. I at tbeir death. Money, r. tage of si-hool privilege-. | fair degree of education tin 0*n. When quite a youth ■ did lie] that j^'/;>i/U nty. Mr. J. is always workmen bis employer ever had. lie is no however, a minister in connection with I Methodist Episcopal Church. When Ui Ames was Provisional governor of the Slate lie appointed Mr. Dixon on the Hoard of Supervisors of his county, and when Gc corn came mln oilh-e be appointed him of tho Justices of the Peace of his e, He filled both of these positions with great credit, and gave satisfaction to all pat-ties. In 1S71 he was elected to the Legislature, and be takes a deep interest in al coming before that body. He sen- Committee on Executive Contingent Fund and Slate Library. He is a tine, mild gentlci hard work to keep quiet in the gay and jolly set of gents, hy whom he is surrounded boarding-house. He is held in high e in his county, and honor to good old Yazoo. To continue the same train of thought which I had in sketching my friend Mr. may ho live t Dixon, 1 ti Mobile, Alab; a a horse au wagon, but find bought it hes ida, which he did, and thereby e roiu ihe purs it of his master. He came in o this State in 18C ad to the Legi lature in I860, an n 1871. He is, by professioi rrk'sfor its information, and nes for a thorough knowledge is of the South, ick made a lengthy and able uld have gained for bin ery individual pre* already been h: ird of P. II d re-eleeu , a Bapti, preacher. In appearance ho is rather tall and well dressed. His features may be called (ine. and he wears a strong goatee on his chin. He i his manner of speaking tc convey tho impression upon you that there it subject which j is perfectly familiar n he has nothing but kind feei as it is himself. And 1 believ fur to injure himself than anot >ne of the mildest in appearam ■iVSild^Othl ■ ■ 're,-, and enj< i county. Mr. Pole* were otherwise situated. In 1800 ho was employed as a teacher under the auspices of the Freed- men's Bureau, and performed said service satisfactorily. Immediately after the passage of tbe reconstruction acts he engaged actively in the campaign in this State to reconstruct her on a firm basis of freedom for all men. He braved many dangers during those terribly exciting times, but feeling that our cause was- just, and that tbe future destiny of our people depended in a large measure upon the reconstruction acts, no duty was too burden- somo for him to perform, no sacrifice too great for him to make, and right manfully did he battle for our glorious cause. When Gen. Ames became Provisional Governor of the State he appointed him as a member of tho Board of Supervisors of his county, and his labors in that capacity gave satisfaction to all parties. At thc lirst election after thc of Bolivar county. Mr. G., I believe, w horn a slave in this State, but has ] pearance or one who was raised himself at ■v -'l' he 1 I the Legislature, re-elected in 1871, and Is now serving at a fourth session, lie is looked upon as one of (he strictly honest members of tbe House .around whose skirts not a particle of corruption ever hangs. He was ordained as a minister of the gospel in 1809, <r has charge of several churches. In appearance be exhibits a good degree of ears long, black hair slightly enough for two men, rather i the whole a prepossessing thai ;;iti.< at liio'frout of ex* tions, but be takes a calm and dclib of all matters. He was a member of Board of Supervisors, I think, of his ty under Gen. Ames, and at the election of 1871 he was elected by a large majority Legislature. His constituents have implicit confidence in hira, and will return the Legislature next fall if be wishes ■n. Wore I a strong believer in fore- ordination, 1 would certainly say that my friend, Mr. Gayles, was foreordained for bis present calling—a Baptist minister. His cn- garb goes to make up a preacher. He is short in stature, well built in circumference, and has an exceedingly mild countenance. There are a few others whom I will sketch, id will then wind up with ihe clerks—a jolly set of boys. "Until then, yours, Civis. several of them school i: cms with bim in childhood, teer toasts being in ord ■oposed " Old Cincinnati, some graphic incidents of the days ery colored person west of the Alle- was reproached and scorned as a :iali nigger " if he dared to reuly tc ed tbe ! dialogue between Messrs. II n was an excellent performs elicited round after round of applai lain r tha utlerii , on folio post and d more the work of manual production of It is worthy of remark that of the many excellent pictures ou lite walls of Ibis room, neludiiig photographs, ebroinos, pencil-drawings, and engravings, only two are the product of others than members. - orgaui/alion i-; wielding a powerful in- e that is felt far beyond the limits o: Itate, and inspiring many young men in ambition to imitate the noble example of Peter H. Clark, whence it derives it* By thc way, Mr. Clark yesterday received llie compliment of the highest vote ci balloting at the county convention to uale eandiilsiies for lists eonsl.iliitiotuil i-o tion of Ohio. As tbe only colored man nominated s that, b list of the clilfcreut posilio with comments on each one years; so I will merely sia 2lastfi remarks They a of Election in 1S08 in lSCD; Alderman < 1800; Assistant Ass : Commissioner Justice of the Peace f the city or Canton in sssor of Internal Reve- tint editor of thc Colored Citizen of this Stale iu lSCO ; was elected to the Legislature in IMi'.i; was a candidate for tbe L'nited States Seuale against Kevcis in 1870; was re-elected to thc Legislature in 1870; was appointed Aid-de-Canip, with the rank of Lieutenant Colonel, in 1871; was promoted to the rank of Colonel iu 1.S71 ; was appointed one ofthe Trustees of Alcorn University in 1871; was correspondent of the New York Tribune and other Northern journals in 1871; was appointed vacancy as (''.lector in I;-<7l'; was appointed , ^.to fill a vacancy as a delegate lo lite Philadelphia Convention in 1872. It wuiild take which celebrated its fourth anniversary oi the 21st instant iu a magnificent ban que arranged at the hall of the club. Tbe. members and guests, numbering in al about thirty-two persons, took their place at thc table at 10 o'clock P. M; Senator P B. S. Pinchback (who had come here especi ally to be present with \\^.) occupying the post of honox at one end, and our worthy President-elect, George II. Jackson, thc at the other. When we had fairly begun the w destruction before us, wc were surprised by Ibts delightful melody of the "hsoiig with words " coming from the ves.4CUa-.i-i of the h and Ktrinnviircliesti-al band bad lie on stationed ■■miunttcc without our knowledge. Thc following programme of exercises ivif rendered: First toast.—" Our Retiring Officers—True to the faith reposed in them, we have no cause to regret our choice." Response by Samuel W. Clark. (Valedictory.) Song—Samuel Jones. Aria from " Martha "—Orchestra. Second toast.—" Thc Incoming Officers— In recognition of your ability wc place y.ou at the helm, promising our undivided support," Response by George II. Jackson. (Inaugural.) Song—J. W. Jones. " Hail to the Chief "—Orchestra. Third toast.—" Our Fourth Anniversary— With gratitude for the past; with conscious incompleteness for thc demands of the present, we look to the future for hopeful encouragement." Response by John S. Mc- Song—W. S. Berry. Dialogue (Quarrel of Brutus and Cassius)— M. Handy, It. Harlan, Jr. "Shells of the Ocean "—Orchestra. Fourth toast.—" Literature—The product of a well-spent leisure ; it improves and ele- Rcsponse by Lewis D. 'e are sure no other could so ably represent t in that body. Tbe Cincinnati Enquirer, the great Demo- atic organ of the West, says : " The nomination of Peter II. Clark was a al triumph for the -Id th .alt.hu s labored e pers > Jill all these posi ■ full thn , bin ■ s be ' ' but the t the Re- First. Re'..ui«i;'WL. i,.1Vi .,.,_. *ii; I blood. I ae Mstnr Government clearly indicsiu^ 'ii's fV Second. All class legislation is im ble with a repul,Ib-.-ui form nf ,,..,VL.n;n xth, and most cogent of ui] is ■ are govorned by the same laws s and privilege ;ompellinj_ |Sis'1l1''|io-:^^-..^^hi,uV!ie!]ui,Viila 1". C. Owens, Sceretar riHg for Bwfeat. work to extend their d proceedings the least ' Legislature is tho cor .and Governor Walkei ing to render whatevc The Republican mu t can only protest, and n the House of Delegat s been denied. ■■ :.. -.-,- , I.,. ■'■: " ■' " ' ' ■ ■■ ; 'i -,",' , ■"& NAT, Era" instead of National . the fund raised to pla rence to schoo; shools shall bo white. In case no pioyis colored, I suppose Ihey n of thc white or m penalty goes to the schoo House of 1 11 I , i, , iPIl i- in i ■-■■ ion which .■nisiisi-cs the I.eizbi'ia'-Orc I" ,i, th*- ti'-sl Wednesday <>!' neeciiiher a UR- join- ri-..,l:i::s':i tvsi- passed poslponitie Un- - -'' ■' ., ' ■■■,■-■ . - si !.'.■■-'. '.si'iiiit- (ill the l.'S'-' It ''ft either Pinchback or Wannnlh would recom- t:l this is precisely what the Virginia Sol- is. who claim to have, inherited at least tin stdilions of great statesmanship, have dune he coiisi.itiii.ioii has been suspended by i triple resolution, aod [be election forjudge; eiViclth'X and I iK.1" '"' hoped lhat' (he"1,^. already heeii ancipation in A Visit to Sevastopol Govt ■ the bill i seats Iron. I publican parly in this county." THE KENTUCKY LEGISI seems to be getting along fincl; the hopes we once entertained of its becoming civilized, and having communication opened through its interior before that of Africa. Notwithstanding which some few reckless men pretend to be willing to wager on it. The other day that body passed an appropriation to pay for the tombstone of a colored porter who died while in their employ, .and a school bill was brought up to provide a system of free schools for colored children, to be paid for by certain taxes collected from colored people. While thc bill is far from :-s= he has them alone. Ti ct to be repented of. I s ting .Scripture to show tli latter through their suppos laati, the sou of Ham. ach of the National Cob west part of the i to all, there are a students and but c at Cod made es and cursed ic body may be either Di . election is valid, and ■ ..., r.oiiiu,.i ..<-.-" :a^=^)e >y her old tyrants working through a iean instead of a monarchical form nit not of a hopeless lear that he has ne\ jovered front the inju delivery' (Of a fully ]■ ■ . i upon Chamber by the iri speecfi, entitled "The C it all in all, has no eipial among the pr tions of American ' ' ended at its close Had bis ticcd that t proved of this ing days. lie simpl, rl hardly believe they cks and hospital the e parts of tho wall ji "The ing up the side of it picked upseve ot steel and parts o a rifle. " 1 he next place visited was tl : batlle- la-Id nl lokci-iiisui, the t'.vii-M-nti i.iatterv, ai'.-.l way. The gr expect. Some of tl ? walls have bt -ti pulled or lallen down, and is they are filled with sheep an : cattle. Most of tho monui lents that have the shape of a cros or had a cross to Mohammedans, lot Russians. 11 ohe- by tbe Caldwell iniq iember it to t atlied'Hhem, Easton. Declamation—" Banty Tim" — Samuc' Jones. Aria from " Martha "—Orchestra. Fifth toast.—" The Progress of Republi Peter II. Clark. ■rl,.. s Siiii,- lis/ the I'uiyersity no distinction is* it 1 to color. lolored Orphan Asylum and No ; at Helena, under the Friends' ( ciOHS. Mr. and Mrs. Clark are ■ble work there, aud deserve f un the State, which they are : biiSird til., £«iual Kiglits. Teekton, N. J., March 20,1: Gentlemen ofthe Committee : In the world's progress civilization and humanity travel hand in hand, and right and justice are twin sisters. Revolutions in dynasties, kingdoms, and empires tend to tho overthrow of injustice and oppression, and are but the natural and legitimate result of the eternal fitness of things. If in the physical universe one law is .suspended or Bhould cease to exist the whole system Is attended one of our railroa hin ten miles of tl ■s down the river t M. W. Mabtin, Meeting iu fj- rE, March 20, 1S73. meeting, and J. C. Owens Secretary. A letter from the above-named committee was read by thc Secretary, and thc object of the meeting explained by the Chairman. Mr. Patter- as complete in all its me time much broader i lofty and far-reaching ct as to be unnoticed, mt that ts not our opinion, t that Mr. Sumner's health ul that, under the benefi- ivinc 1'rovideucc, lie ni.t.v lplaiuingly he beauty of his inner that the golden years 0 The Legislature ol' Ma-- o his final haven of i —The bell used on iow bravely am in to doubt il The Philadelphia scheme for supplying the i the slope leading t vi ilf.,l'ln"C',aIioei^-t" lteei" pursuits. They also , early ago to by in the receipt The c(jiiset|iiciiCo Is that the to commercial colleges for a .t army of appl: i kind or another s of their i their fathers \ eating n tl ambition, and grow id have loved; and if wc the social import faiC and have ■ are unlovely, er whether'm Jealous-y of tubus a little t duck and drinking isually with tolerable fi i ceivc that of which we a and what is our own, bj I no fate cau take STfay-
|Title||New National Era, 1873-04-03, vol. 04 iss. 13|
|Subject||Antislavery movements -- United States ; African Americans -- History -- To 1863 ; Manuscripts, American ; Slavery -- Protest movements -- History ; Slavery--United States--Periodicals; Douglass, Frederick, -- 1818-1895 -- Manuscripts;|
|NY Heritage Topic||Government, Law & Politics|
|Contributors||Frederick Douglass, 1870-1872; Lewis H. Douglass, Richard T. Greener, John A. Cook, 1873; Lewis H. Douglass, 1873-1874.|
|Publisher of Original||Frederick Douglass, 1870-1871; Douglass Bros., 1871-1873; New National Era and Citizen Co., 1873-1874; Douglass Bros., 1874.|
|Date of Original||1873-04-03|
|Physical Description||newspaper; 4 p.; 26 x 20 in. (66.04 x 50.8 cm.)|
|Format of Digital||image/tiff|
|Holding Institution||St. John Fisher College|
|Contact Information||Visit http://www.sjfc.edu/library/speccoll/specialcollections.dot|
|Digital Collection||New National Era;|
|Library Council||Rochester Regional Library Council|
|Rights||©Lavery Library, St. John Fisher College. Images may be reproduced for educational use only. Please see Special Collections and Archives Reproduction and Use Fees "http://www.sjfc.edu/library/about/policies/duplications.dot" for more information.|
THE NEW NATIONAL" ERA,
EVERY THURSDAY MORNING
i liivit 11. DOUGLASS,
.»i,1 li. DOUGLASS, 1 _
SELLA MARTIN, '} EmtOiis.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
COMMUNICA TIOA S.
f Amite County,
iana, was held tli
;ars, and was bro
sara before the '
Kong—Charles T. Craham.
Waltz—" st. Paul "—Orchoi
with ii]i]leavings and convulsion'
! with the ia,ys iVju-ell j
: control mankind .;(■ u
I Of hi, <;
5 the Legislature
f the Commi
is appointed a Constable
i. Araes, and was elected Edmu
i 1871. lie is a member |
i Library, and attends t
on the II
Personnel ofthe Mississippi Eegls- Jj ^
snth toast.—" The South—Th*
, Miss., March 24, 1373. I Ms duties faithruHv,"r"oLli'":\'M"A"iin'ml""i" o-' ''T "m'° cxcitcd l'
■s ofthe New National Em: the committee and as a Renro'C'it-itive V, "
Vl.cneyerIsiitosl.-eti!, tbe laiitiu,,,,!',!,-; On, ot the motuhers whose 'tm^,Ln J ^PP1™"-" Hespor
oi the Legislature ii kindles within mo , very striking is
ix warm feeling for the many good qualities
aud ciu-tie-if friend-hip of nil of them. Tal;- j f'f Hinds
in? lliciin as a whole, a nobler set of men | of Mr. Ffsher
oannot be found in any Legislature in tl
country, and I do not believe any Legisl;
tine gives; to their State better laws than ours j who deligh
do to onr State. V, gigantic schemes, no Vani.oos n]
robbery, aud consetpieiitly no Credit Mo- which
| JI. Ross.
'■Shepherd's Quicks top"-C
I'.ightli toast.—"Absent mei
nany a heart wakes up from
Cast asleep in it. Responsi
I Home "—Orche
Hion'in tbcr rnUe°d j ^f*d"
All thanks to Al- Uiizo v
ih over tbe destinies i other land,