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Richmond planet. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1883-1938, May 17, 1890, Image 2

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Published every SaiurUay-at 814
mm. Broad bk., by the Pl.-\iskt Pud
Itshiny Company.
JOHN MITC HELL. Ja., - - ? Korro.*
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StraUralaaf* ?ud trajrtalent nolloea per Un* 06
Entered in the Post Office at Rich?
mond. Va., us second class matter.
SATURDAY, - - May 17,1890.
Wsj have more than once depict?
ed the horrors of lynch-law. We
have intimated that all of the
charges of assault made against
colored men relative to white women
could not be substantiated if the
facts were properly presented.
This position was never more
vividly sustained than in the case
which we quote from the telegraph?
ic dispatches ,*
Columbia, 8. C. May 5,?Willie
Leaphart (colored) waa shot and killed
ia Lexington Jail last night. Thia ii
the extent of the information thus lax
obtained by Gov. Richardson. Leap
heart was .convicted of assault upon
Rosa Cannon, a young white girl, at
her home while the rest of the family
were away, and sentenced to be hanged
April 18ch Learning of an attempt to
lynch him, and notwithstanding his
death sentence Leapheart was brought
to Columbia for sate keeping upon the
advice of the Judge who tried him.
The people ol Lexington became
greatly exasperated, and public meet?
ings were held denouncing the .Gover?
nor for removal and declaring lt a re?
flection upon tbe dignity of tbe county
and Its ability to shield its prisoners.
A strong delegation walled on the
Governor and Judge, aud after person?
ally pledging themselves tor bia safety
while In the Lexington jail they were
allowed to take |him .back. Tbe Gov?
ernor has telegraphed for full particu?
lars. Tbe prisoner bad been respited
to allow time for a motion for a new
trial on grounds of after discovered
evidence deemed sufficient by Judge
Now let skeptics on the subject
ponder these lines. So the people
of Lexine on beete me exasperated
on aocoua e *' reflection upou
the dignity-i the county and its
ability to shield its prisoners.?
Be it remembered that this is
tbe same state that boasted of its
civilization and its ability to put
down J udge Lynch. But the end
is not yet. The reason for tbe
respite are made manifest by the
Chabl-cston, S. C. May 8,?The
Lexington lynching case assumed a
new and unexpected phase tc day.
Yesterday W. J. Miller was arrested In
Lexington county .and lodged In Jail,
charged witb perjury. It .waa on his
affidavit that the Governor reprieved
Willie Leapheart, who was lynched on
Monday night at Lexington. Miller
swore that Rosa Cannon had said that
Leapheart did not assault her, nor at?
tempt to asst ult her; tbat ber mother,
brother, and father did not believe she
had been assaulted, and that be believ?
ed that she bad been persuaded by car
tain persons to state .tbat the Negro
had committed an assault in order to
convict him. It was upon this affidavit
and other corroborating statements that
Leapheart was reprieved. Today
United States Marshal Cunningham
applied to Judge Siinonton, in the
United States Court, for a writ ol
habeas corpus to take Miller from the
custody of the State officials and bring
him before tbe United S ates Court,
Tbe petition ls based upon the fact thal
Miller ls a Deputy United States M?r
shad and was engaged In serving certain
processes issued by tbe United Statei
Commissioner Bandskett of Columbi!
when he was arrested by the Stat*
authorities ou the charge of perjury
Miller will be brought before Judgt
Simonton tomorrow. Marshal Cunnin|
ham says Miller ls fearful of bein'
I y nched.
So this justice loving Deput*
United States Marshal is arrestee
for telling the truth. But th
Atlanta, Qa. News published an
other version of the affair. I
Willie Leapheart, a colored youth,wa
lynched on Monday night laat at Les
Ington, 8. C.
It seems that a white girl by th
name of Rosa Cannon, bad been ruine
by a white scoundrel, by the name ?
Corley, and to shield his wickedness h
had Leapheart apprehended as a rapist
lie was apprehended, arrested.! an
sentenced to be hung. In the meat
time a letter was sent to the Governoi
endorsed by the presiding Judge, shoa
ing cause for delay in tho execution c
sentence. Tbe governor accordingl
respited Leapheart. The scoundre
Corley, then drummed up a crowd an
lynched Leapheart.
Now let Governor Richardson ea
baust every moans be has to secure tr
conviction of Corley, and let our gt
ernor be as active in aiding bim as t
was in 1876 in suppressing Negi
Just to think that an innooei
colored man should be made tl
victim of such a conspiracy.
The other side seems despera
and sends another report to tl
country. Here it is \
Columbia, 8. C., May 9 ,-The oo
plications in the Leapheart lynchl c
casa are becoming: more Involved. W.
J. Millar, tbe deputy marshal, was
Ukt*u to Charleston this evening In
obedience to tbe order la*oed ls tba
United Sta's*. Circuit Court yeaierdav.
Boynton O'Brien, a school teacher
and lawyer ot Lexington and a reliable
man, bas materially Injure*' Judge
Graham, Leepbeart's attorney, by mak
lng ttffidavlt to-day that in the drat
week in April Dol Leapheart, father of
Willie Leapheart, came to his bouse at
night and handed bim ten do lars and
a tetter Lom Graham. In bis letter
Graham ofiered to gt ve O'Brien sixty
dolUrs more if within a week he would
fut nish him with a number ot affidavits
going to prove the lack of chastity ot
Mis** Cannon, the young wo aa an ou
whose account Leapheart waa subse
queutly lynched.
O'Brien says tbat he sent the measen
ger out of bis yard, returning the letter
and money.
More developments are expected.
Mark you. no assertion that the
charges against this white woman
were untrue, simply a reflection
upon the counsel, lt seemed to be
generally conceded that Rosa
Gannon was of an unchaste char
acter. And yet this is the mate?
rial on account of which this Wil?
lie Leapheart waa lynched.
lt is passing strange that the
South Carolina authorities should
be so active in arresting a man
who was endeavoring to prevent a
judicial murder and inactive rela?
tive to those who caused a most
criminal one But this is one of
the most striking examples of
Southern inconsistency.
The murderers of Leapheart
have not been arrested. No at?
tempt has been made in this di?
rection, and yet these officials,
both country and state, stand
sworn to recognize the civil and
political equality of all men before
the law.
Colored men must arouse and
take the proper steps to defend
one of their number. Thank God,
in many sections of the South may
be found liberal minded white men,
Democrats, who will conscientious?
ly do their duty by their clients as
Judge Graham seems to have
done. All honor to Deputy Mar?
shal Mili ER. May he stand his
giound, prove his assertions and
demonstrate to the world what
southern "chivalry'* will do.
It but strengthens our position,
makes terribly apparent the hor?
rors of this inhuman butchery as
well as demonstrates that lyncJi
law must go !
If the actionfof its representa?
tives is to be taken as a criterion it
- ^ue ' *a ual <J^orcnv
although in ita inf..mt r*\ far as
Colored people are concerned, is
determined to drive the oppressed
element outside of the pale of the
Church. Everything seems to be
in order that will serve to humili?
ate and insult.
At Charleston, S. C., cn the 8th
inst., the Diocesan Convention
adopted an amendment estcluding
colored members from seats on the
floor. It contained a provision ex?
cepting the present members, but
when they resign or die, no colored
delegates will be admitted.
The vote stood 53 to 14, includ?
ing both laity and clergy. This
was so conclusive that there can
Ive no doubt but what the colored
brother is not wanted. In direct
opposition to this position is that of
the Gatholic Church.
Archbishop Ireland seems to
have the right conception of his ob
ligations towards God and his duty
towards man, when be is quoted as
here stated:
The archbishop stated that lt made
bim ashamed as a man. as a citizen, as a
Christian, to see the prejudice that te
ac ed against a colored citizen of Amer?
ica because of bis color. As to tbe sub
stance the colored man ls equal to
white; he has a like intellect, the same
blood courses in their veins, they are
both equally tbe children of a common
Fa'her who is in Heaven, a man show
ed narrowness of mind and acted un?
worthy of hi* humanity by refusing ans
privilege to his fallow man because h<
ls colored. Every prejudice entertain?
ed, e\ery breach ol Justice and charitj
against a fellow citizen because of ooloi
ls a stain flung upon the banner of om
liberty that fl >ats over us. ? ? '
No church ls a flt temple of God when
a man because ot his color ls excludec
or made to occupy a corner. Rellgiei
teaches that we cannot be pleasing t<
God unless we look upon ail in an k int
as children of our Father tn Heaven
And they who order and compel a mai
because he ls colored, to betake him t<
a corner marked off for his race praeti
cally contradict the principles of Jus
tice and of equal rights established b;
God of Mercy who lives ou the altai
This prejudice and exclusion in th
Church, the archbishop said, is a scan
dal ano a shame. Let Christians ac
out their religion, and then, there ls n
I' more race problem. Equality for th
colored is coming.
That is high ground. It enunc
ates great principles, and, as be
between the Episcopal and Cath
olic Churches, it seems eviden
that the colored man's selectioi
should be the latter. Any religio
that fails to recognize us as me
and brethren, is a sham and a de
lunion. It is not of God, and th
sooner it is buried out of sight tl
better. We are about to witnei
tbe dawning of a brighter day.
dd inen's
j .ar- ? i Tara'
The Democratic Party as re pr*
seated in the Congress of
United States bas certainly don*
nothing to commend itself to th*
Colored people of this country.
Although in the minority it ha*
made no "propositions, favored r>
legislation in the interest of :
new black recruits. The poi
marked out by Mr. Clevel.<
has been ingloriously forgotten.
Go tbe contrary, it has oppose
the seating ot every man wiso
elected by virtue of Colored
votes, lt has declared its
to that section of the Cousti
which made ns citizens. It hat
invited foreigners to our she
men not identified with the inter
esta of our country, and who l^^H
shed a drop ot blood in its defect
It has proposed to send out
the country, the true America
the black people who made
country what lt is, even thong!
knew that to do so would bv
turn back ore hundred years
dial hand of progress. In vic
these facts,!?- is manifest tJMHaaBB
fair tre*f-"en* fr<
Party, tbe solid black paula ax
be arrayed against the ptart*)
race proscription and crime, awi
the result will be heralded by the
perching of the eagles of v -tory
upon the Republican banners.
Gol. John W. Fisher, Col lector
of Internal Revenue should rise
and explain why he ousted Mr.
Lawson Brown, who was boat?
man at 935 per month and i>
white man in his place. Tba Gol
ored people are all anxious
The rank and file haven't been
saying much, but they've bee i
doing a powerful lot of thinking.
Speak out Mr. Fisher.
The Democrats have stolen
thirty odd Congressional seats for
about twenty years?nearly 300 in
all. lt would be no mon than
right to seat all of the Republican
contestants (rom the Soot ii who
come from these black distrcts.
Jackson Ward certainly did its
duty in'88 If you don't be!
it, ask Judge Waddill.
We have received a calend
from the Charleston, W. I
State Tribune. In the centre ia an
excellent portrait of the able but
genial editor Mr. M- B. Bruer.
We congratulate aka unpu his
ortterpris? and wiih b:
President ii a rins?
er Heed seem to be awake,
let them proceed to bring a
the seating of the Colored coi
Every one down here knows tha:
Hon. John Mercer Langst***.*
was elected to the 51st Congi
Gentlemen, give bim his seat.
White men who are constantly
abusing Negroes and talking about
their ?'cussedness" should cast their
outward eyes inward.
The Negro in many cases is a
bad article, but white meu mawe
him so. Ile is a great imitator
and he bas been looking at his
white brother for a long time.
Take any race of people, train
them for 250 years that they are
inferior, have been nothing and
never will be any more than they
have been and they'll begin to
believe it.
For every twenty-five cents
stolen by a "two cent Negro" the
white man has stolen a hundred
thousand dollars. The former is
rated as a thief, the latter as a
gentleman, but God will bring all
things right in his own time. He
seeth not as man seeth nor judgeth
as man judgeth.
Reports come in from the coun
try that white men have stolen
three more banks and the Negrc
three more chickens. Blessed if
he who stealeth a little for he shall
have a little and vice versa.
Let our people be truthful, hon
est and frugal. Let them regari
their word as sacred. To violate
an oath is a crime of the wore
soi t.* The most telling rebuke U
any one is the announcement tha
that they cannot be believed ot
Liberal minded Democrats dc
serve encouragement. If the;
keep aloof from Bourbon Demo
eratic company, and practice wba
they preach, **ou'll find .them th
staunchest friends, who will stan
by yon against all comers, but a
compared to the Bourbon Demo
eratic element they are about th
same ratio as the officers of a shi
are to the crew.
Yon can act accordingly.
should try to improve our
laid do less talking.
nd* I-mon ge rs generally at J
every body's bast ness but
tars, and have generally
Iv****** beeu tbe subject ot
reat Bourbon Democratic |M>li
n the South as you would a
?ox patient. Don't touch
^^Hfegro is the Southern whiie
n's best friend and yet the
ter keeps chunking bim.
? ave Negro authors, journal
, physicians, lawyers, inechan
real estate agents, bankers,
ance agents, business meu,
ists, machinists, scientists,
ian*, professors, govem
Ucials, legislators, congress
Tflrty years ago we were
hem all. We have come
till a-coining. Who
t ->e a N^ro !
ntii> 1 * .Shall Islam
V.fru.v ?" by Itev. Lemuel O
It gives a most accurate
n of affairs iu that benight
d and puts forth a stormy
behalf of the Christianizing
a*.. Continent.
aa a ?
The Yolce of the Colored Press.
The plan of campaign adopted by thc
(. albolic Church waa brought out in
bollrrelief by Archbishop Ireland of
Paul, Minn , last Sunday when he
ached In Washington, D. C. on 'So
Equality.*' To his colored hearers
y sentence be uttered had the right
: and as an arraignment of the south
Bourbon prejudices bis words will
deep into their hearts. Reading
v ejyt* the- lines it is seen that the
of tbe beada ot the Cathode
rob bas not forgotten its cunning-.
lacy have always placed *hem>elves be?
fore tha people they desired io imprest?
as the chant.pions of their bitterest woe?.
Consistency has always eharacteriz ;d
their actions and for thst thev can be
congratulated. By placing themselves
on the side of the oppressed of our race
tiley know their reward will be sure
and the fruit abundant?Philadelphia
Ko fair man will attempt to deny that
tbe Catholic Church te rn king rap'd
h* dway in tts work among colored *h*o
?le. Whatever may be said in favor of
Protestant Church, it must be ad
e4 that the vilest aggregation of
ri could not be more contemptably
ig aa to the demands of the color
than many so called Christ
tajMS. ^to the other hand the Catholic
I Chm ir.v^cticea what it preaches.?
j Chic .go Conservator.
It is nor only wrong but lt is wicked
and unmaelj po give circulation to d?tn
aging rumors calculated ta injure the
character, of auot-W.?Augusta, Qa.
-Anu ricans
a {she ba fervid race in?
siders, that extremes
J would oft.'iruea be reached that will be
hurtful. The Richmond Convention of
] Af?tKamericanB bas taken a step back
j w?:d-a In resolving not to vote, rt is a
?Hght we have beeu contending for since
enfranehls?ment; it should not be
thrown away now because disappointed
?H>lit.cal preferment.
Whenever the Afro-Americans of any
State, acquiesce in becoming a political
nonentity, they will have lost a point of
vsntagc aln ott gained throughout the
United States* A number of liberal
men have grown up in the South and
these men can vote for them if the
Republicans of their localities have
proved untrue .?Detroit Piaindealer.
It ls a burlesque on civilization to see
free(?iAmerica petition despotic Russia
to ameliorate tbe condition of her sub?
jects and to put an end to the outrages
! perpetrated on her citizens. It this is
' not consummate gall pure and simp'e,
supplemented by the devil attempting
to correct sin, then may the gods d* liver
us. The citizens of this country should
he ashamed to advise au* other nation
BJ ti what they do not do themselves
? [Pittsburgh, Fa.) Smith's Broadaxe.
Leading Republicans have so long
dodged the only issue which confronts
the country that it is refreshing to find
the Hon. Thomas Brackett Reed of
Maine, Speaker of the Federal House of
Representatives, taking a brave and in
faSliigent stand against election abuses
in the South, as he did in a recent
speech before the Amerlcus Club at
We leave it to the precious Mugwump
t?nd the Incorr glble Democratic press to
protest that there are no eh ction
abuses in the South. Their protesta
- and revillngs impose upon no one
tinted with the facts and we think
not one southern state in
fair election can be held, there
uot ?"?*?* In which an honest expression
I ty of the people can be Be?
the present system. The
party arrogates to itself the
?!"? light to do just as it pleases
e Republican party ls not allowed
JU BBvllege whatever, and any at
>n Its part t? secure party ad van
is met with the shotgun argument,
are glad that after eight years ol
blindness Speaker Reed has got bia
ayes open.? New York Age.
The manly atterances of Speaker
Reed at Pittsburg on the subject of the
suppression of tbe southern vote are
only an echo of conservative northern
iment. Mr. Reed's -explanation
that he had not talked ah.Mit the south
t j for years, but tbat his silence has not
arisen from approval of the murders
terrorism and fraud** on the ballot bo*.
tracticed in the south to.- political pur
poses, is a reflection ot the position ol
i mas es of northern people.
The mistake of the southern leaden
ttis been tbat they have regardet
i^^H&cqniescence. approval and ever
--ml iel ty in their suppression of thi
st vote. They have forgottei
lently tbe ominous silence on thi
very question preceding the cam
i jp rn ot 1869, in which they were sud
j d ly and unexpectedly confront*)
d a vote that overwhelmed the!
dnatlon In national affairs. If th
th has been practically silent on th
^m wmmpon ?' the southern black vote
a been thoughtful. If it has refrali
om Interference it ls not becau<
I not intended to Interfere.?Leav
i .rth, Kan. Adcoiate.
"BaKO* de wah" lt took fifteen li'in
r**d dollats to purchase a ''likely
?'gro." White !>?, moe tb ts in this city
'ednesday were in the tn ?rk-*t at from
ve *o twenty-five dollar*, and found
cady buyers. ?Louisville, Ky. Champ
Carrie Brown, a colored woman of
liddlc-burgh. Kv. "bowed last Satur
av tbat she was the wrong pe mon to
till* with. A colond man named
lutthe Bell, went to her houte brim foll
f forty rod bug juice and proceeded to
Brain hitnsflt di?:<gr?*eabl?*. batBt told
lim to go away, which seemed only to
nake him worse He struck her a
icious blow am*, was about to repeat it,
t/ben sh** picket! up a revolver at bund
inti bored h htile through the top of his
lead. Mr. Bell doe* not need any over
;oat.?Chicago Ccn<e.vaior.
1. C. SMITH,
? KO II?
B-rTHriaSDAY, MAY .-ia 18*0.*%
-316 N. 7th St.
Hair Cutting
All done In first class style. Thi*
shop has been thoroughly renovated
and fixed up by trot.
warrants first class work and entire
-Dealer in
and foot wear of all kinds.
Ke*>ai*ing nea*ly done.
All goods koI 1 at the lowest prices
506 E. Bro.d street
Richmond, : : Virginia
The public generally are invited
to call at
W. H. Perce & Co's;
and examine our Spring and Sum
amer GOODS
lit)East Rroad St.
Zeigler's Ladies Fox. Button
and Lace formerly $2.50 now 75j.
* 414 Nnrth 3d street.
Calls answered day and night
Orders promptly executed.
al oases
ll Stop At _49r,
905 & 18 E. Broad St,
ctures, Clock??, Rugs Bedclothing
Lace Curtains, Lamp*,
Stoves, Furniture,
Baby Carri*pe- & a large assoi
im nt of farcy A useful art iden
?J3j"*" Sold for cash or on installmeni
Cal and I will make terms easy.
Remember WOODALL'S 905 B
Broad S ., aud 18 E. Broad Streel
The Excelsior Furnishing Ho nset
If you cannot call at store giv
your order to our collectors.?
318 N. 7th St.
Meals, Hot Cottee; Lunches
Oysters, Game and Ice Cream in
Season. Give me a call.
The Prosperity of the South de?
pendent upon the Elevation of th<
Negro by
Lewis H Blair
Paper back 50c. Cloth back 75<
will be sent any part of the cou ntr;
on receipt of price.
W H Anderson, -222 E Bro ad St
TH .1 ENKlNi
Fine Wines Liquors and Cigar!
and Tobacco.
Bar fitted up with all modern im
provetnents. Billiards and
Pool. Beer on Draught.
Every thing strictly first class.
Open day and night.
Call on him.
10 E Broad Street
Board & Lodging
816 North Second Street
Meals furnished by day or week
reasonable rates.
Accommodation strictly first
class. Terms reasonable.
Give her a call.
[ Mrs. Booker Leftwich, Proprietres
We call your attention to oar line of FURNITURE sui tab ls for
Chamber,Parlor, Diu Roora or Kitchen.
Reed, Ratau and Carpet Rocker suitable for Holiday Present
CARPETS?Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Velvetan Start na
Rugs, Oil Cloths, shades, etc.
STOVES?Heaters, Cook Stoves and Ranges.
505 ? BROAD St Richmond Va
(O I ? ? ND FORNITURM CO., 14X0 Main Braes* 1*3? k 11S8 Main and tt Governor
\^7e oij bs ai-:i3 amid x -jeitail
PARLOR SUITS from $30 to $200. COTTAGE
SUITS, from $22 to $50.
All Parlor work made on the premises.
Mattresses, Pillows, and Bedding ot Every Description Constantly on Han
Factory, Noa, 16, 18, and 20 N. Fifteenth street.
?See or Write to?
903 E. Main Street,
?At $10 Cash and?
$10 per month
At $5 Cash and $4 and $5 per
per month
Sheet Music aud music books in
abundance We solicit a call or
letter. Knabe, Ever* tt, Gabler,
Behn iug, New Eng and also Mar?
shall and Wendall pianos. Packard
Chapel organs, Dyer aud Hughes
oigans and other flue makes.
N. B.?Always on hand a few
second hana Pianos of the best
makes ? same but slightly used.
Prices very low, and terms to suit
anyone. We will give a Handsome
Piece of Sissie to any one sending
us th name ot a probable purchaser
of a piano or organ in Virgiuia or
North Carolina.
Wholesale Bud Retail dealer id FIHH
OY8TKR8 k Game IS* N. 17th Street or 1st
Market Rich mond, Va. Orders Receive 1
and Solicited. Shad aud other kinds of filsh
shipped by exr-resas C. O. D., to any part of
the State or ad]otnluR States.
Dealer In Oholee
The patronage of the public is
espectfully solicited.
Thousands of people are build?
ing up a fine busieuss by pulling
dowu their health. For such as
pursue the course of overwoik and
induce thereby liver disease and
dyspepsia, Laxador is actually a
blessing- Price only 25 cents a
Allen J. Harris, Pres.
lOOS -BkT/^JLlSr&T
{OppositePost Office.
?The Largest and Oldest?
music house
?In the South?
Over 50 New Pianos?
?0ve*!50 Organ
Over 50 Second hand
?Pianos & Organs?
of good makes iu perfect ord
?always in stock at the?
Banjos, Guitars. Mandolins
Accordeons, Flutes, Violins,
Drums A Everything iu the musi,
cal Hue.
CT"We alone have the famous *\
Steinway, Haidman, Haines, Ster?
ling A Weser Piauos.
It will pay you to visit our house
where you are always welcome and
made to feel at home. cyOata
logueaand info rm at ion gives cheer
fully by mail.
Walter ?>. Ivloaea JA Co,
1005 Main St* Opp P. O.
Richmoud. Va.
New Odd Fellows* Hall 727 North 3rd
street te lilted .up with Lodge rooms for
the accomodation of all societies, re?
ception Hali with parlor, Cloak room
Ladies Toilet room and ticket office
all on th<* same tK?or for the aocouioda
tion of the public general, parties de
siring to rent a Hall for excursionist
Societies, Concerts, or any kind of en
tertaininent c&n secure the same on very
liberal terms by consulting the follow?
ing Let Committee, W. 1. Johnson, *??
W, Bioad St.; T. W. Walker, 5th ?t.
near Mars.tall, E. T. Jenkins New Mar?
ket; and 7i*7 N. 3:d Ut. at the Hall.
This Hali has all the modern improve
meuts lu Hails of this chaiacter.
? 724 N. 2nd, Street.? o
Keeps on hand medicines of the best
manufacture and large supplies of
soaps, Brushes and all that is usually
sold in a first class store. Give him
a call

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