Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Sedalia weekly conservator. (Sedalia, Mo.) 1903-1909, September 14, 1908, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
.v- - .fir. ... v . v
sir 4 &
V0L 71 SEDALIA, MO., MONDAY, SBPTJMRER, 1908. " " f Nq u .
Higher Christian Education is the
Nation's Greatest Defense
George R. Smith College
Sedalia, No., Offers Splendid Opportunities
A. C. MAGLIN, k. H., ACTING PRESIDENT
Grades, providing a thorough drill
in the elementary branches.
ACADEMIC II COLLEGE .PREPARATORY J
Preparatoy, with Classical, Scien
tific, Biblical, English, Normal
and Commercial Courses.
Vocal and Instrumental Music; The
dlory and Harmony.:
INDUSTRIAL: DEPARTMENT ij
I -11". Sewing, Dressmaking, CookingEDo- :
li... mestic ' Economy & Printing, , "
"Special Attention is to be given. Ag
31C0LLEGE OF JJBERALSsRTSLJ Ae?B.
Complete elective courses leading
to the several academic degrees, " )
B, H. BALL A. B.. DEAN OF MATHEMATICS 1
WANTED AT ONCE
' Industrial Building
f An Enrollment of
AN ELECTRIC PLANT
&To Light the Campus and building
For Our Printery
fciL DEVOTED AND GODLY FACULTY;
HEALTHFUL A CONGENIAL LOCATION
1 IXSPIKING & ENNOBLING
FOR INFORMATION WRITE A. C. MACLIN, ACTING PRESIDENT.
TheCollge was founded 1894
and named in honor of Gen. Geo.
R. Smith, the campus and grounds
of 28 acres being the gift of daugh
ters, Mmes Smith and Cotton . It
is owned and conducted by the
Preedmens' Aid Society. Is lo
cated oa the M. K. & T. and Mis
souri Pacific railways.
The main bulding is of brick
120x40 feet, with an ell 75x40, four
stories high. Contains b2 rooms
including offices, parlors, recita
tion rooms, chapel, kitchen, din
ing room, laundry, dormitories
for ladies and gentleman, heated
Incorporation and Trustees
The Charter was issued Feb.
17th 1903. It makes the Trustees
a body corporate, defines their
power, prescribes manner of e
lection and the relation of the
' Board to the Freedmans' Aid Society.
A. C. MACLIN, A. M. Acting
President Walden University
Economics and Philosophy.
B. H. BALL, A. B George R.
Smith College Mathematics.
MISS B. NOBLESSE MASON,
Uni t ersity of C hicago
MISS BROADNAX, A. B., O
berlin University Latin and
REV, F. S. BOWLES, A, B ,
George R. Smith College Sci
ence. EARL A. HARRIS, M. D., Me
Harry Medical College Chem
istry and Physiology.
MRS. ESTELLE H. MACLIN,
Wilberforce University His
tory, Literature and Rhetoric.
MISS M. MINNIOLIA JACK
SON George R. Smith College
Board, Room and Tuition for
one month of four weeks,
less than : : $10.00
Use of the Laundry, .50
Music, Instrumental or Vo
cal, for one month of four
wesks, 2 lessons per week (2.50
One lesson per week, J 1.50
Use of Instrument per Mon. .50
Use of Type-writer in Com
mercial Department per
month of four weeks. : .50
Rooms are lighted, heated, fur
nished with bedsteads, mattress,
pillow, two quilts, mirrors, bowl,
pitcher and lamp. Students fur
nish for themselves sheets, pil
low cases, extra quilts, blankets,
slop bucket, lamp chimneys, soap
A reduction of 50cts per month
is made from the tuition of can
didates for the ministry and chil
dren of ministers.
All bills are payable in advance
the first day of each school month
Money for students' expenses
should be sent directly to the
President of the College. Send
by draft, P. O. order, express
money order or registered letter
to A. C. MACLIN, Acting Pres
ident, Sedalia, Mo.
Work and Self-help.
A number of students boarding
in the College permitted to earn
some of their expenses by work
ia the building or on the grounds
provided they are willing and e
fficient. Liberal pay is allowed
for all work done, but employ
ment will not be continued to
those who fail to do their satis
factorily. Most students earn in
this WHy $2 per month; some earn
larger amounts. Application for
work should be made to the Pres.
ident in advance of coming.
A large number of students find
employment in homes in the city,
sufficient to expenses of board
and tuition. The call for young
ladies for these positions is always
greater than the supply. Appli
cation fo r such employment
should be made in advance thru
the President of the College.
As far as possible we endeavor
to safeguard those working in the
city, but cannot be fully respon
sible for those outside the college
building. Only yoang men and
women of established habits and
character can b e allowed this
privilege of outside residence.
Children under twelve years of
age will not be received, except
special arrangements are made
with the President.
Design and Scope of Ike
The purpose of the College is
to give a thorough, practical chris
tian education. It cares for the
health and physical training, pro
vides for refined social culture,
gives careful attention to morals
and manners, and aims to lead
the students to a personal relig
ious faith and life.
TIE COLORED RACE-
From Sherman's Speech of
As a nation our duty compels
,l - ... a
mi oy every tvuiuwuvHi u
mA'' reasonable meant the material
, and educational condition of the
ms, colored, raco oe aayances. ion
tfpYLt, we bwo to ourstlfes well as to
tisni. As the result of a courts of
Kmoli thjit can never '.ho rmer'
r, debasement, would
tthei , Thr Ropuh.
KtWtl: thev are a cart ot
lican party, therefore, will offer
every encouragement to the
thrift, industry and intelligence
that will better their prospect of
"The Republican party has for
more than fifty year been the
consistent friend of th' American
Negro. It gave him. freedom and
citizenship. It wrote into the or
ganic law the declarations that
proclaim hts civil and political
rights, and it believes today that
his noteworthy progress in Intel
legence, Industry and good cititeh
sbip.bas earned the respect and
We demand eaual instice for
all men, without regard to race or
color; we declare once more, and
without reservation, for t h e en
forcement in letter and spirit of
thirteenth, fourteenth & fifteenth
amendments to the Constitution,
which were designed for the pro
tection and advancement of tht
Negro, and we condemn all devic
es that have forciheir real aim his
disfranchisement for real sons of
olor alone, as unfair, unAraeri-
can and repugnant to the supre
me law of the land.'' From Re
publican platform adopted at na
tional convention 1908.
Ihx wajta man is tht' South
has disfranchised the Negro in
self-protection; and there is not a
Republican in the North who
would not have done the same
thing under the same circumstaa
ces. The white men of the South
are determined that the Negro
will and shall be disfranchised
everywhere it is necessary to pre
vent the recurrence of the horrors
of carpetbag rule." William Jen
nings Bryan, in speech at New
York in 1908.
"I favor, and if elected will urge
with all my power, the elimina
tion of tbe Negro from politics."
Hoke Smith, gpvner of Georgia;
secretary of tbe interior under
"la my opinion the granting of
universal suffrage to the Negro
was the mistake of the nineteenth
century." Col, Hilary A. Her
bert, secretary of the navy under
"We stuffed ballot boxes, we
shot Negroes; we are not asham
ed of it" Senator TiUman, in
United States Senate.
folks attended the party c haper
oned by Mrs. A. A. Henley.
The young lady was complete
ly surprised. Games and music
were the pleasures of the evening
At 9:30 p. m. refreshments were
served and the little folks went
home rejoicing to dream ot the
Little Miss Genevievie Wilson
had s surprise party tendered
her at the home of Mrs. A. Dillon
last Tuesday., Twenty-five little
Wedding Bells to Ring Soon
Wedding bells will soon , ring on
the North side. Our hurhly es
teemed friend and bujther J. C,
Murray will lead Mrs. Annie U
titemmons to thsT rdtsr. Ye
tor's movAh hunfrtca tor th