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- Black Wealth and the 1843 Convention
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- The First National Convention
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Scripto | Transcribe Page
Proceedings of the Colored People's Educational Convention held in Jefferson City, Missouri, January , 1870.
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SEC. 2. Whenever the trustees of the above named school shall certify, under oath, that they hold in trust, for the above named purpose, suitable and sufficient buildings and grounds, of a value not less than $15,000, they are hereby authorized to engage all necessary instructors, organize, and have the general management of the above named school, subject to the supervision of the State Board of Education.
SEC. 3. Whenever the terms of section second, of this act, are complied with, there shall be appropriated, annually, out of the State treasury, the sum of $5,000 for the purpose specified in sections one and two of this act.
SEC. 4. All acts and parts of acts inconsistent with this act are hereby repealed, and this act shall be in force from and after its passage.
Col. Flint, editor of the Weekly Tribune, delivered an earnest speech to the Convention, replete with excellent thoughts.
Prof. Feathers, official reporter of the Senate of Missouri, was introduced to the Convention by the President, and enchained the undivided attention of his auditory to his earnest presentment of many of the prominent ideas of the hour.
On motion of Moses Dickson, Richard Ricketts was elected Second Vice President, to fill the vacancy created by the absence of C. H. Tandy.
On motion of J. H. Rector, a recommendation referring to Lincoln Institute was received and adopted, as follows:
We recommend that, as it has been proven to this Convention that our tried friend, Prof. R. B. Foster, has performed the arduous duties of teacher and trustee of Lincoln Institute to our entire satisfaction, we, therefore, recommend that he be continued on the Board of Trustees; and, further, that this recommendation be immediately forwarded to the Board of Trustees of Lincoln Institute.
On motion, adjourned, to meet at 7 o'clock, P. M. Benediction.
EVENING SESSION—FRIDAY, JAN'Y 21, 1870.
Convention met as per adjournment, J. M. Turner, President, in the chair.
On motion of Robert W. Stokes, of New Madrid county, it was voted that this Convention have heard, with feelings of profound and pleasing emotion, of the election to the United States Senate, by the Legislature of Mississippi, of Rev. Hiram R. Revels, a colored American.
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