Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1857-07-31, vol. 10 iss. 33 no. 501
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wbmtb Ig^te* C^aJ w-^p^jt © 8>avwrsn> :r«. sees Riannr* «» au x&&m&&a»> wairtB«i»» VOL. X.-NO. 33. TEUHS OF STJESCRIPTION. t events amon" our "young U-otbat during the past fortnight. Mr. Ridgway was ev u-'-i Iv./hn- under the e,!d Irving lloase in Chambers street, on the very spot where Fyl' bel was brought up hy old Mr. Hutscn. Mr. w'le'rc h Lii'daod.beit having quarreled wilh her queath some sis thousand and odd dollars to various charitable and benevolent societies in New York city. One tenth of this sum he bequeathed to the New York Society for the promo ioo of Education among colored children : an incorporated institution, the trustees uf which, by act of tho Legislature, must be ♦» ««.&^m, <SK,,&£jff* •©& «S»23ess ROCHESTER, N. Y., JULY 31, 1857. WHOLE NO. 501. Iltie. (Jeorge Washington Bas ght years eld, grandson of a < ;upied two days, and was closely re were thirty-six competitors, was exceedingly fine, and betr Tho r The present is the thir I annual His ibuiloii of prizes, purchased by that fund : and having w Its, la alio otiey eel uvinced that no fund of an equa :V:'.C' US.lt 1 in ele- vating the colored peopl of the year h takcn a the chitdrea. They em dren in attendance io tl ;S ie <lu his ol •obireel t_-l.il- Primary schools iu this c y, and tlm a heal- thy comparison and co teachers of the eleven c erc.i se in this be .OU&llt iddle.Esq. assistant Superintendent o Schools of this city, conducted the nns the last two years. He is the hindly and sympathetic with children, he easily wins f.om them all they really know : and of Ward school and primary studies, his memory and spontaneity of resource make him af very perfect examiner: he is cold, qniet and easy withal, an 1 the boys and girls feel attach- our colored public I down v adopted by t Long hmetic, for example, as far as through j Division only.) ow it is too much to expect of human na- tbis rule precisely: heuee we had young petiog with little boy primaries of eight nining the Arithmetic class, Mr- Kiddle ng reduced the competitors tothree.es- ned, "I cannot puzzle those thi sion!" Now.what Mr. K.cannot De puzzled; henco these three advanced in Long Division, Dseph Vincent 5 School No. Rbading.. ary B. Williams do. Sarah Ann Clarke, Miss E. Appo, School No. 7. Serena Rock, Miss 0. Smith Georgiana Snowdeu (uot ascertained) . The spelling also (and Mr ion of the hardest words) wai it schools in tbe city. In Al ingeline Dawley Mr. John Peters .'hos. F. Bt .mswell, 'Mr . John I'etersoti, ' School No. J In spellin •r, the boys were correct i: 1 51 per ent of the girls 50 p :ent of tli .ur were e. )rrectio8_'per< 'ery hard words j ;iven Out, which I enture to say is equal to tl ie spelling ■ Of any superior to very he United Slates, iucludii )g onr n< rated Mr. icipal of .he IV iale Norm \l School of thii 1 city, from which ng Ladies are ex iluded. The cool left for general scholars! ip was Hon. mention was mad^ of Andrew Keeling, Mary J. Eats, (a pupil of Professor Reason,) Mary Paul and Catherine White, pupils of M133 Fanny Tompkins. There was less general excellence in Arith- iy other study: which may be a e purely intellcctnal 1 era! less excellent: ver, a first class arith. y tbe medal almost f be partly caused by solution of t twelve who carried Hie Primary p . were of unmixed African desccti i four who took the medals were e-fouilhsof the royal blood of Afric Mr. Editor :— ",Your correspondent was very much in dread f being "out of fashion," and hence betook imself in haste from the sun-baked, peut-up| arbonated air of Philadelphia to recline under the cooling shades of this " City of Elms" leep blue waves of Long Island Sound. Id right angled eity,a fine family quarrel sprang ip between Col. Forney and The Pennsyl- vanian, which promised to be quite iniereslu.g and fruitful. You rcccollect ;tbat the Col.got defeated in his aspirations for a six years' birth ia the Senate. This, however, wis won to Simon Comeron on grounds entirely aside from party considerations. Jo hu then very naturally looked for the Chinese mission, possibly a cut off—so it was Said iu political circles in at the instance of some hot-headed Virginians. Mr. Reed stepped up to the political erih,and snatched from John the choice Chinese morsel. The next move was to report himselfsiek at the house of one Daniel Dougherty, a well known Irish lawyer, always ready to lap up a few dollars whenever there is a poor, trembling fugitive to be consigned to the lash-resounding knell of American slavery. toned thither. Mr. 1 .el':. and dollars annually, with an outfit of ten thousand dollars, all of which John declined. Defeated, disheartened, John returned tc Philadelphia, and kicked up something of b .tetnity, avowing iiied t ■ chai The Pennsyhmnian, fresh fro .hwery's new champion—The Southern .'.'.. iior, pricked up its ears, aod when it foui that he had no idea of handing over dollars indignantly refused to sell out I that ould s cal fortunes are past help," and his political his'orylikea hero. 'I Of it all is that The Pennsylvania —to disclose some rare facts iu it The Col, who is excellent at eng other folks, as well as for John W joined by favoring his newly-won with the torospectus ot his forthco al The Press. Here tbe battle i suppose, until The Pennsylvania^ cially when he expects a fut office and uiv.lerlakeri We 0 : from The Anti-Slavery Stan the 4th inst. After quoting from a Phi per, a highly commendatory r. «colo.ed Masonic parade, Th dard remarks : "It is not long since a venerable me the Society of Friends, residing near delphia, .insisted iu a letter uddrcssc ie Abolitionists had done the fre ed people au injury, by initiating and 6 prejudice under which they 1 uttered. We assured him that ry, they had done much for the 1 t prejudice, and that il had great felt. He may see, in the facts above idence of the soundness of our posit turning aside obstacle after 1 tling alike in storm and sunshine ■(ten/ Slandai t of all this s I'ahueiss and injustice ineled out to The 1 man touching his capacity. His avow, ed enemies denounce-bim as incapable of act- iends give currency to this base and heathen- leirs, which he says or does. No blaek man in edit a paper, write a book, think for him- ilf, or fight his way into respectability and em- eeuee, without having a eat of whites step in proe! a ■ reply hen tl.iii ■ battles, and have the full honor or dishonor thereof. Nevertheless, wo urge it upoD iur colored fellow-countrymen to think, to act, » depend upon themselves, asking no favors, paying no homage. We wish to get up no faction or man-worshipping party, as haa been :harged upon us. We wish to wage no war jpon Garrisonians or others, or detract from my chiien jei.'tly theirs. But wc do iusist that jred man's only means of redemption ; that colored men Bhould stick to support one an ivcry laudable undertaking; that, oth. being equal, the presumption should . r that s now too often the case, and that the should avail themselves of every proper means icate, refine and enrich themselves.— If tender-footed colored men under tbe and terror of white men, choose to de. gtkto Hatter. FREEDOM OP SPEECH IJY KEJY Burba, Madison Co., Ky., July 7 respondent, it inly perhaps be prop in ...i.e.- . ....-■ then served up ie The Fourth of July has ben celebrated i "'' lb;lt,,t",u 1,,lil" ll;»i u,k-:> ■" J....in- .i.cev, nol ;.,:i! ,„.:., l|l(j „(Mt |;|- on]i. principles of the Declaration of Independence 3 il ^-am, u-s woli fla white- H« went into an analysis of human rights und placed upon .an immovable basis Ihe .-rent doetiini; (hat every man had a right to himself; shoinn^ that law 'vis'nol to invest right-, bill [., j,nJt, ■ tly. _ He may be Jacking in j'udg- ien.,oceelsi,!,:,ltv,b,iti,is 0, ' 'Ms e „t „ fo reference to this subject, raj ill in the ' r v.ill ,„;,;,■ schools in the Free H the vaunting claims of lleinocia;y, and of tho nes.es. He spe )enioeia;y,and story, would subdue the irorU manifest destiny. Whe Men of America, take ■ arniog, he said t 1 the viol ■ I laiiu-ht by I Preeedom to all men. Mr. Clay then offered tho following resolutions, which were carried unanimously, with ly been regarded as Pro-Slavery, 1 rioting, and reflects fore Senator Mason left ; the matter of which) ■:ty, .Mr. Winthrop senta spee dm at a certain time and pla. railed upon Mr. Winthrop aud told :nt as one of the officers of the society, an. , hi, /i One of the rop an introduced to fl is needless to say that he t lull length. But there haa been enough n the chivalrous Stale o men are still subjected ofthe lash for minor July, and 19 on the \ . yean be pub- II the true men of South Car- ruf!i-.sge. and abolish this ivlie of 'he State is as mueh shamed for jerty suffrage as for its bloody [Vicksburg Whig. seonsTiniTJo.vAL Act.—An old siding in Princeton, N. J., has I PilKSiRKUOVED FROST Tltt 1 of WTood county, in the isper published 'To (,e,:<,.::,,_ e published or re- kr Chiu»rkm aZ!f h; (Ja..p Prist, III., J p Fotut, Ili : v.. v.—liZ ^^^^^^ little village: MJped from iheir master, liviti f.a t.'rai.;".-, 1M0. It appears the poor c ,ce, lor ithT"' been so bold as to call t t Jim doitl ( ( wa UUruap:, when '■ail e— - -- ipprehe.iSiou ofthe fug: : Mr. Jas. Welsh, who lives at I the timber in which the unfortunul :. ■:, I: " . lay tbeir hunger, the The Board of i receipts, die Board mention, Is'. Tho sing the funds at the discretion of the nanagers—a practice tli&t ban grown out of the address of the Board -will jrjvent the second cause mentioned is, "the prae- wrtions ofthe Church, because apprep s are made to Conferences which li. s a very imperfect statement of thii
|Title||Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1857-07-31, vol. 10 iss. 33 no. 501|
|Subject||Antislavery movements -- United States ; African Americans -- History -- To 1863 ; Manuscripts, American ; Slavery -- Protest movements -- History ; Slavery--United States--Periodicals; Douglass, Frederick, -- 1818-1895 -- Manuscripts;|
|NY Heritage Topic||Government, Law & Politics|
|Location||Rochester (N.Y.) ; New York (State), Western|
|Publisher of Original||Frederick Douglass|
|Date of Original||1857-07-31|
|Physical Description||newspaper; 4 p.; 26 x 19 in. (66.04 x 48.26 cm.)|
|Format of Digital||image/tiff|
|Holding Institution||St. John Fisher College|
|Contact Information||Visit http://www.sjfc.edu/library/speccoll/specialcollections.dot|
Frederick Douglass' Paper
|Library Council||Rochester Regional Library Council|
|Rights||©Lavery Library, St. John Fisher College. Images may be reproduced for educational use only. Please see Special Collections and Archives Reproduction and Use Fees "http://www.sjfc.edu/library/about/policies/duplications.dot" for more information.|
8>avwrsn> :r«. sees Riannr* «» au x&&m&&a»> wairtB«i»»
VOL. X.-NO. 33.
TEUHS OF STJESCRIPTION.
t events amon" our "young U-otbat
during the past fortnight. Mr. Ridgway was
ev u-'-i Iv./hn- under the e,!d Irving lloase in
Chambers street, on the very spot where Fyl'
bel was brought up hy old Mr. Hutscn. Mr.
w'le'rc h Lii'daod.beit having quarreled wilh her
queath some sis thousand and odd dollars to
various charitable and benevolent societies in
New York city. One tenth of this sum he
bequeathed to the New York Society for the
promo ioo of Education among colored children : an incorporated institution, the trustees
uf which, by act of tho Legislature, must be
Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1857-07-31, vol. 10 iss. 33 no. 501for