Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Broad Ax, The (Newspaper) - February 24, 1900, Chicago, Illinois HEW TO THE LINE. VOL. V CHICAGO, FEBRUARY 100O. 18. CUR TICKET. Kor Wm. J. Bryan, of Nebraska. For Wm. Sulzer, of New York. OUR PLATFORM. Equal and exact justice to man, woman and rrivi- to none. Down with trusts, mon- opolies, unlawful combinations, mob and lynch law, militarism, imperial- ism. Secret alliances with foreign countries. America for the Americacs, Cuba for the Cubans and 'the Philip- pine Islands for the Filipinos. THE POLITICAL PARTIES AND THE NEGRO. VIII. We do not propose before passing on to the presidential elecition of 1852, to elaborate very extensively upon the black laws which were enacted by the non-slaveholding states. But it is suf- ficient to assert that no state or states surpassed Illinois and Indiana. In that direction, in 1850 or shortly after the enactment of the fugitive slave law by the Whig Party, the legislature of the later formulated a new state constitu- tion, and Its 13th article forbid Negroes from coming Into the state and white men from encouraging them to remain. Those two propositions were sub- mitted to the people to act upon separ- ately, and it seems almost impossible to realize that they were ratified by nearly ninety thousand majority. Ten years bedore Indiana adopted her new Mr. Bigger, the Whig can- didate for governor of that state, made himself very popular by proving that Martin Van Buren had favored Negro suffrage in New York. Congressmen Richard W. Thompson, Lane and Wal- lace and the other Whigs throughout the west gladly followed the leadership of Daniel Webster and Henry Clay, and they approved of the fugitive slave law without changing the dotting an i or the crossing of a t.- or Fraternal insurance. The Presidents and Vice-Presiden's of the various clubs of the cfty occupied seats on the platform. The Zion church in connection with Rev. P. A. Hubert, late of New York, and Bishop W. Clinton, have for several months liwn negotiating for pun hase of a Railroa.l lo- cated on Dearborn, near 39th street. It was their purpose to transform it into an institutional church but it passed into the hands of other parties and it will be used by the, A. M. K. de- nomination. Wednesday night. Feb. 28th. the Silver Leaf Charity Club, of which Mis. Anna Tucker is President, will give an entertainment at Douglas League hall. Dearborn street, for the benefit of the Old Folk's Home. Good n.'isiu and .1 good social time Is promised to ill who attend. Refreshments will bo erved. Admission ten rents. Cum.' and bring your friends aiul assist Uiis most worthy cause. The meeting, which was held at Bethel church Tuesday night under the auspices of the Women's FeJera- ion, was largely attended. It was ad- dressed by Mrs Ccrrinne Brown, the very popular and noted club woinun of this city. Mrs Round'tree, State Com- mander of the Maccabees; Mrs. President of the Order of Foresters; Dr. Bell Eskridge; Mrs. Edwards. Pres- ident of the Worthy Tribune; Mrs--. L. A. Davis. State organizer of the N. A. C. W., and Hon. Frank J. Wheaton, Grand organizer of the United Broth- erhood. Borman's orchestra furnished excellent music. The fight between the friends of Ald- erman C. J. Boyd and Fredrick A. Hart is becoming very bitter, which is ly to be deplored for both gentlemen are capable of representing the ward in the city council, and neither one has a life mortgage on the ward or up- on the position which is sought by both. The ward will be here, the veo- fl will be here and the city of Chica- go will stand for a few years longer if neither one is nominated. Alderman Boyd should feel proud of his record. But at the same time his friends mus-t not endeavor to blacken the character of Mr. Hart. For his reputatioa for fairness and honesty Is above reproach. A very Instructive meeting of the Mother's Council was held last Mon- day afternoon at the home of Mrs. S. J. Hart, 4841 Armour avenue. The lessons in Hope of the Fireside School, were continued after which the meet- ing was open to discussion. Mrs. Wbster and Cotton made extended remarks on how mothers should In- struct their girls in all matters pertain- ing to their future welfare; not to let them roam the streets by day or by night, but they must keep close to their daughter and make constant companions of themv and wield such a refining influence over them for good that there -will be no danger of them ever wandering from the path of. recti- tude. Miss Becca Hill favored the ladles with a fine piano solo, which r.as much enjoyed. The.Council will peet with Mrs. Hart Monday, Feb. 26, at '1 p. m. All ladles interested are cordially invited. The Second Ward Democratic Cluta gave its annual ball at Frriberg's hall. East 22d street, last Wednesday night, and it wat well attended and very suc- cessful in every respect iti president, Wm. E. Burns, favored us with an in- vitation, thus showing his broad-mind- edness The following leaders ot the party In that ward were present and joined in the festivities- Aiderraan C'ha.s. F. Gunther, Col. M. C. Emcrich. Hon. Shncn Fish, Hon. James Hackett, Hon. P. J. Cook, Hon. Jacob W. Rich- ards, Dr. M. F. Murray. J. E. Todd, Emil Heghinfrcr, John Riley, J. Joseph, Fconey. Wiel, Samuel M. Palm- er. James Doherty, P. J. Sheehan, Jos- eph Williams, James R. Doherty, Ben- aiain Hollenstr-in, Henry T. Murray. Matt N. Ix-inen, James Ahearn. and manv others. WHAT THE LAW DECIDES. Libelous publication about a de- ceased person ia held, in Bradt vs. Nonpareil company 45 L. R. A 681. to give the mother of the no right of action. Kmployes working more than eight hours per day In violation of a statuU are hold, in Bullion, Beck Co. Mln Ing company 45 L. R. A. 603 to have no right of action on the con- tract or on a quantum meruit. Owner of premises dangerous tc trespassers is held, in Cooper vs. Over- ton 45 L. R. A. 591. to havt no liability for injuries to trespassers even if they are children, unless thej are induced to enter the premises by something unusual and attractiva placed upon it by the owner or his knowledge anil permitted to re- main there. A communication made in good faith in the course of his duty, by the cash- ier of a bank, by indorsing on a dis- honored note hfld for collection thai it was a forgery, is held, in Caldwell vs. Story 4T. L. R. A. 135, to bi a privileged communication which doei not create any liability for libel, though it is intimated that the makei may he liable for slander if lie falsely declares tho note is forged. A statute receiving a barred remedj so as to impair a title to property which lias vested under the statute ol limitations is hr-ld. in McEidowney vs. Wvatt (W. Va.i. L. R. A. to be unconstitutional as a deprivation ot property without due process of law; but it is held otherwise with the re- vival of a cause of action which does not affect any vested right of property. With this case there is a note discuss- ing the other authorities on the ques- tion of vested rights in defense ol statute of limitations. ----f-------------- WITH THE SAGES. Destiny clings close to Dr. Storrs. Clemency.--The gentlest affection Ol our nature.--Sir T. More. Hardship.--The native soil of man- hood and self-reliance. J. Neal. Sooner or later the world comes round to see truth and do the Milliard. The clothing of our minds certainly ought to he regarded before that ot our Aristotle noteth well "That the na- ture of everything is best seen in Its smallest It is an error common to many to take the character of mankind from the worst and basest among Fielding. Goodness consists not in the out- ward things we do. hut in the inward things we are. To be is the great H. Chapin. The majority of men confound hap- piness with the means by which it acquired. Money, in their eyes, is chief element of We should employ such carefulness in forming our frienships that we should not at any time begin to love the man whom we could ever possibly We shall not love heaven more foi loving earth less; the needful thing is not that we abate, but that we conse- crate the interests and affections of our Every day Is a little life, and out whole life is but a day repeated. Those, therefore, that dare lose a daf are dangerously prodigal; those that dare misspend it, Hall. Three millions of people are said to be receiving famine relief In India, and the government will spend In relief, by the end of March. Head and subscribe for The Broad Ax.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.