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acre American Negro artisan attempt attitude average Bantu better blood Carolina cent CHAPTER Church civilization coloured communities cotton criminal crop demand doctrine economic Edgar Gardner Murphy equal European experience farm farmers favourable feeling friends give Government Griquas Hampton and Tuskegee higher hope increased industrial injustice Kelly Miller land living lynching manual labour ment miscegenation moral mulatto Natal native natural Negro population Negro race never nigger North opinion opportunity Philadelphia Negro political position possible practical present probably question race integrity race prejudice racial Ray Stannard Baker rural seems separation skilled slavery social social equality South Africa South Carolina Southern tion to-day told town Transvaal travelling true Union United vote W. E. B. Du Bois W. P. Livingstone wages white and black women
Strana 142 - That all persons within the jurisdiction of the United States shall be entitled to the full and equal enjoyment of the accommodations, advantages, facilities, and privileges of inns, public conveyances on land or water, theaters, and other places of public amusement; subject only to the conditions and limitations established by law, and applicable alike to citizens of every race and color, regardless of any previous condition of servitude.
Strana 12 - Congress has been described by the organizers to be " to discuss, in the light of modern knowledge and the modern conscience, the general relations subsisting between the peoples of the West and those of the East, between so-called white and so-called coloured peoples with a view to encouraging between them a fuller understanding, the most friendly feelings and a heartier co-operation.
Strana 149 - That all citizens of the United States who are or shall be otherwise qualified by law to vote at any election by the people in any State, Territory, district, county, city, parish, township, school district, municipality, or other territorial subdivision, shall be entitled and allowed to vote at all such elections, without distinction of race, color, or previous condition of servitude; any constitution, law, custom, usage, or regulation of any State or Territory, or by or under its authority, to...
Strana 134 - The thing to be done was clear : to train selected Negro youth who should go out and teach and lead their people, first by example, by getting land and homes ; to give them not a dollar that they could earn for themselves ; to teach respect for labor, to replace stupid drudgery with skilled hands; and, to these ends, to build up an industrial system, for the sake not only of self-support and intelligent labor, but also for the sake of character.
Strana 89 - History has no parallel to the faith kept by the negro in the South during the war. Often five hundred negroes to a single white man, and yet through these dusky throngs the women and children walked in safety, and the unprotected homes rested in peace.
Strana 231 - The day will come in the South, just as it came long ago in the North, when for lack of skill, lack of sobriety, and lack of persistency, the negro will find it more difficult to stand up as a rival of the white workingman. Already, it is the ultimate fate of the negro that is in the balance, not the ultimate fate of the Southern States in consequence of the presence of the negro. The darkest day for the Southern whites has passed...
Strana 148 - But be that as it may, the South in establishing the dogma of race integrity has done so, not in order to enforce a policy of degradation, but simply to express her own faith in a policy of separation. Her desire is not to condemn the negro forever to a lower place but to accord to him another place. She believes that where two great racial masses, so widely divergent in history and character, are involved in so much of local and industrial contact, a clear demarcation of racial life is in the interest...
Strana 281 - The running of a tropical colony is, of all tests, the most searching as to the development of the nation that attempts it. To see helpless people and not oppress them, to see great wealth and not confiscate it, to have absolute power and not abuse it, to raise the natives instead of sinking yourself, these are the supreme trials of a nation's spirit.
Strana 60 - ... Negro constitutes the majority had risen from 43 to 67. This does not imply that the white population in the Southern States is not holding its own, but the growth of the two races seems to be toward fixed bounds of habitation. Numerous causes are co-operating toward this end. The white man avoids open competition with the black workman and will hardly condescend to compete with him on equal terms. Wherever white men and women have to work for their living, they arrogantly avoid those sections...
Strana 209 - ... people that he would solve the race problem. Under his regnancy it is claimed that the last vestige of political power has been swept away. Civil privileges have been restricted, educational opportunities, in some States at least, have been curtailed; the industrial situation, the keystone of...