By HENRY F. WOODS
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Alton Augustus Adams, Sr. , was once a musician, author, hotelier, and the 1st black bandmaster of the USA army. Born within the Virgin Islands in 1889, Adams joined the U. S. army in 1917. even supposing naval coverage on the time constrained blacks to menial jobs, Adams and his all-black ensemble supplied a bridge among the neighborhood inhabitants and their all-white naval directors.
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Hayne. " Edwin McMasters Stanton (1814-1869) PRESIDENT LINCOLN lay dying in a private house across the street from Ford's Theatre, Washington, where he had been shot in the back of the head by a crazed actor, John Wilkes Booth, as the President and his party sat in a box on the evening Good Friday, April 14, 1861, Efforts of the physicians to save the unconscious Pres- of were unavailing, and Lincoln's wife, members and his intimates in the government were summoned to his bedside. There as they watched and ident's life of his family, prayed, the great of April 15, war President died Stanton, Secretary of War, noted character, looked sadly at the Grief-stricken, with streaming eulogy of Abraham early in the morning for his sternness of form of his chief.
In support of their contention the Senators cited the Tenure of Office Act passed during Andrew Johnson's administration as President and used in the effort to impeach Johnson. Cleveland refused to submit to the Senate his reasons for ordering the removal of office holders, directed administrative departments to withhold such information from the Senate, and in ponderous sentences denied that the Tenure of Office Act, parts of which had been repealed, applied in the instant cases. " The Senate lost in the controversy, and the Tenure of Office Act was repealed on December 17, 1886.
Wendell Phillips (1811-1884) FREEDOM OF speech, as well as that of human beings from physical bondage, was a cherished ideal of Wendell Phillips, ardent abolitionist and eloquent pleader. While a young lawyer practicing in his native Boston, he became incensed in 1835, at the mobbing in Boston of William Lloyd Garrison, leader of the anti-slavery movement in England. Garrison had refused to be silenced by the threats of violence, and his meeting was broken up and he was hauled through the streets to jail.
American Sayings 1949 by HENRY F. WOODS