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_First_, The defenders of slavery and the traducers of the Negro built their pro-slavery arguments upon biblical ethnology and the curse of Canaan. Washington.–Instructions to discharge all Slaves and Free Negroes in his Army.–Minutes of the Meeting held at Cambridge.–Lord Dunmore’s Proclamation.–Prejudice in the Southern Colonies.–Negroes in Virginia flock to the British Army.–Caution to the Negroes printed in a Williamsburg Paper.–The Virginia Convention answers the Proclamation of Lord Dunmore.–Gen. Washington, calls Attention to the raising of a Negro Regiment on Staten Island.–Letter from a Hessian Officer.–Connecticut Legislature on the Subject of Employment of Negroes as Soldiers.–Gen. Washington, suggesting the Employment of Negroes, sent to Gov. Paul Revere has Charge of the Slaves on Castle Island–Massachusetts passes a Law providing for the Security, Support, and Exchange of Prisoners brought into the State.–Gen Hancock receives a Letter from the Governor of South Carolina respecting the Detention of Negroes–In the Provincial Articles between the United States of America and His Britannic Majesty, Negroes were rated as Property.–And also in the Definite Treaty of Peace between the United States of America and His Britannic Majesty.–And also in the Treaty of Peace of 1814, between His Britannic Majesty and the United States, Negroes were designated as Property.–Gen. During the last half-century, many writers on ethnology, anthropology, and slavery have strenuously striven to place the Negro outside of the human family; and the disciples of these teachers have endeavored to justify their views by the most dehumanizing treatment of the Negro.I am alive to the fact, that, while I am a believer in the Holy Bible, it is not the best authority on ethnology. Cooke.–The Governor refers Varnum’s Letter to the General Assembly.–Minority Protest against enlisting Slaves to serve in the Army.–Massachusetts tries to secure Legal Enlistments of Negro Troops.–Letter of Thomas Kench to the Council and House of Representatives, Boston, Mass.–Negroes serve in White Organizations until the Close of the American Revolution.–Negro Soldiers serve in Virginia.–Maryland employs Negroes.–New York passes an Act providing for the Raising of two Colored Regiments.–War in the Middle and Southern Colonies.–Hamilton’s Letter to John Jay.–Col. Washington’s Letter to Brig-Gen Rufus Putnam in regard to a Negro in his Regiment claimed by Mr. British Colonies in North America declare their Independence.–A New Government established.–Slavery the Bane of American Civilization.–The Tory Party accept the Doctrine of Property in Man.–The Doctrine of the Locke Constitution in the South.–The Whig Party the Dominant Political Organization in the Northern States.–Slavery recognized under the New Government.–Anti Slavery Agitation in the States.–Attempted Legislation against Slavery.–Articles of Confederation.–Then Adoption in 1778.–Discussion concerning the Disposal of the Western Territory.–Mr. Spaight.–Congress in New York in 1787.–Discussion respecting the Government of the Western Territory.–Convention at Philadelphia to frame the Federal Constitution.–Proceedings of the Convention.–The Southern States still advocate Slavery.–Speeches on the Slavery Question by Leading Statesmen.–Constitution adopted by the Convention in 1787.–First Session of Congress under the Federal Constitution held in New York in 1789.–The Introduction of a Tariff-Bill.–An Attempt to amend it by inserting a Clause levying a Tax on Slaves brought by Water.–Extinction of Slavery in Massachusetts.–A Change in the Public Opinion of the Middle and Eastern States on the Subject of Slavery.–Dr. But, fortunately for the Negro and for humanity at large, we live now in an epoch when race malice and sectional hate are disappearing beneath the horizon of a brighter and better future. He is now an acknowledged factor in the affairs of the continent; and no community, state, or government, in this period of the world’s history, can afford to be indifferent to his moral, social, intellectual, or political well-being.In PART III., THE NEGRO DURING THE REVOLUTION, I found much of an almost romantic character. The Geographical Situation of North Carolina favorable to the Slave-Trade.–The Locke Constitution adopted.–William Sayle commissioned Governor.–Legislative Career of the Colony.–The Introduction of the Established Church of England into the Colony.–The Rights of Negroes controlled absolutely by their Masters.–An Act respecting Conspiracies.–The Wrath of Ill-natured Whites visited upon their Slaves.–An Act against the Emancipation of Slaves.–Limited Rights of Free Negroes. Cain and Abel; and that they “peopled the earth.” After a number of years we find that wickedness increased in the earth; so much so that the Lord was provoked to destroy the earth with a flood, with the exception of Noah, his wife, his three sons and their wives,–eight souls in all.[5] Of the animals, two of each kind were saved.Many traditions have been put down, and many obscure truths elucidated. But the most interesting portion of Bible history comes after the Flood.If, however, I may be charged with seeking to escape the labor incident to thorough digestion, I answer, that, while men with the reputation of Bancroft and Hildreth could pass unchallenged when disregarding largely the use of documents and the citation of authorities, I would find myself challenged by a large number of critics. New Jersey passes into the Hands of the English.–Political Powers conveyed to Berkeley and Carteret.–Legislation on the Subject of Slavery during the Eighteenth Century.–The Colony divided into East and West Jersey.–Separate Governments.–An Act concerning Slavery by the Legislature of East Jersey.–General Apprehension respecting the rising of Negro and Indian Slaves.–East and West Jersey surrender their Rights of Government to the Queen.–An Act for regulating the Conduct of Slaves.–Impost-Tax of Ten Pounds levied upon each Negro imported into the Colony.–The General Court passes a Law regulating the Trial of Slaves.–Negroes ruled out of the Militia Establishment upon Condition.–Population of the Jerseys in 17. The fact that they had but one language furnishes reasonable proof that they were of one blood; and the historian has covered the whole question very carefully by recording the great truth that they were _one people_, and had but _one language_.Moreover I have felt it would be almost cruel to mutilate some of the very rare old documents that shed such peerless light upon the subject in hand. The seventh, eighth, and ninth verses of the eleventh chapter are not irrelevant: “Go to, let us go down, and there confound their language, that they may not understand one another’s speech.Some persons may think it irreverent to tell the truth in the plain, homely manner that characterizes my narrative; but, while I have nothing to regret in this particular, I can assure them that I have been actuated by none other spirit than that of candor. The Carolinas receive two Different Charters from the Crown of Great Britain.–Era of Slavery Legislation.–Law establishing Slavery.–The Slave Population of this Province regarded as Chattel Property.–Trial of Slaves.–Increase of Slave Population.–The Increase in the Rice-Trade.–Severe Laws regulating the Private and Public Conduct of Slaves.–Punishment of Slaves for running away.–The Life of Slaves regarded as of Little Consequence by the Violent Master Class.–An Act empowering two Justices of the Peace to investigate Treatment of Slaves.–An Act prohibiting the Overworking of Slaves.–Slave-Market at Charleston.–Insurrection.–A Law authorizing the carrying of Fire-Arms among the Whites.–The Enlistment of Slaves to serve in Time of Alarm.–Negroes admitted to the Militia Service.–Compensation to Masters for the Loss of Slaves killed by the Enemy or who desert.–Few Slaves manumitted.–From 1754-76, Little Legislation on the Subject of Slavery.–Threatening War between England and her Provincial Dependencies.–The Effect upon Public Sentiment. We then have the history of the confusion of tongues, and the subsequent and consequent dispersion of mankind. In the sixth verse occurs this remarkable language: “And the Lord said, Behold, the people is _one_, and they have all _one_ language.” Attention is called to this verse, because we have here the testimony of the Lord that “the people is _one_,” and that the language of the people is one.

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To the Distinguished Statesman: WHO, ENDUED WITH THE GENIUS OF COMMON SENSE, TOO EXALTED TO BE INFLAMED BY TEMPORARY PARTY OR FACTIONAL STRIFE, AND WHO, AS CONGRESSMAN AND GOVERNOR, IN STATE AND NATIONAL POLITICS, HAS PROVEN HIMSELF CAPABLE OF SACRIFICING PERSONAL INTEREST TO PUBLIC WELFARE; WHO, IN DEALING WITH THE NEGRO PROBLEM, HAS ASSERTED A NEW DOCTRINE IN IGNORING THE CLAIMS OF RACES: AND WHO, AS THE FIRST NORTHERN GOVERNOR TO APPOINT A COLORED MAN TO A POSITION OF PUBLIC TRUST, HAS THEREBY DECLARED THAT NEITHER NATIONALITY NOR COMPLEXION SHOULD ENHANCE OR IMPAIR THE CLAIMS OF MEN TO POSITIONS WITHIN THE GIFT OF THE EXECUTIVE.

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Jamaican political leader, who was a staunch proponent of the Black nationalism and Pan-Africanism movements, founder the Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League (UNIA-ACL), founder of the Black Star Line, which promoted the return of the African diaspora to their ancestral lands. I pronounced my oration on the Fourth of July, 1876; and the warm and generous manner in which it was received, both by those who listened to it and by others who subsequently read it in pamphlet form, encouraged me to devote what leisure time I might have to a further study of the subject.

To the Illustrious Representative of the Church of Christ: WHO, FOR A QUARTER OF A CENTURY, HAS STOOD THE INTREPID CHAMPION OF DIVINE TRUTH, AND THE DEFENDER OF HUMANITY: DURING THE DARK DAYS OF SLAVERY, PLEADING THE CAUSE OF THE BONDMEN OF THE LAND; DURING THE WAR, URGING THE EQUALITY OF NEGROES AS SOLDIERS, DURING RECONSTRUCTION, ENCOURAGING THE FREEDMEN TO NOBLE LIVES THROUGH THE AGENCY OF THE CHURCH AND THE SCHOOL, AND EVERMORE THE ENEMY OF ANY DISTINCTION BASED UPON RACE, COLOR, OR PREVIOUS CONDITION OF SERVITUDE.

CHARLES FOSTER, GOVERNOR OF OHIO; WHO, AS CLERGYMAN AND STATESMAN, REPRESENT THE PUREST PRINCIPLES OF THE AMERICAN CHURCH AND STATE.

I became convinced that a history of the Colored people in America was required, because of the ample historically trustworthy material at hand; because the Colored people themselves had been the most vexatious problem in North America, from the time of its discovery down to the present day; because that in every attempt upon the life of the nation, whether by foes from without or within, the Colored people had always displayed a matchless patriotism and an incomparable heroism in the cause of Americans; and because such a history would give the world more correct ideas of the Colored people, and incite the latter to greater effort in the struggle of citizenship and manhood.

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