Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1859-08-19, vol. 12 iss. 36 no. 608
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ufontR ipttgk^.1 J&tw ^^^ a VOL. XII.—NO. 36. bstottbb to TBI BaaGais ®p ma h&sjhdhib,, VJSWB91 in! mi mm w ®mmv atass, ©b sums. ROCHESTER, N. Y., AUGUST 19, 1859. kktttii. Od the first of A Serty to those colored people of this ! yew lhati for sc This fiii'f h--.- ipatioti is 'a failure.' Some lit regretfully, some gleefully, ind particularly Democratic le it the occasion for sieging tuate Slavery, or uttering ob- nat 'the Black Republicans1 needed the radical a doned it for oti great staples, and still scai-icily of agriculturft oigraiion ipplied ; ■' s spreading o 'om0l<depre'" ■ any n per. t this hour. aind hich ■ veils, when Parliament stion of abolition, predicted woul (islands; to note in what respjct failure ;' and to see how these pro re been fulfilled. Though ready on ; the .s entered i . ■oduc- . ,nd thi , both in the Ui uin' which they )llow abolition in ist Indies," was mainly of four specific . namely : L Assassination. Immediately on the pas- tions of the press, the platform, and pit, on this theme, both in the Uniteo oiaw and Great Britain, twenty-five years and mm predicted would promptly the West Ind" , namely ■'■'• -1 erybody either believed in the usual phra ar, or pretended % Reeorderwer Scarcely anybody seemed bt that when the negroes ceased to s asserted that the ^ and by mon currency of Nortl :■■:■: ■ : iDg lips Of ■.■:i■'st■ ■ i ■■'•■ i by political leaders. They wen sacked or Many of their ered i : ■■ ■■ . ,-:■ l's sake. In that good time cominsr, . H/avery shall have passed with the same mingled incredulity and history of the Witchcraft delusions and bang- *s, and the Popish persecutic What is the response of the these woful predictions or f ars ago ? Not one drop of blood, ■ t, not one disturbance, not one b snt of these eight hundred th Islan.ls s breach of the Oaril ms, hai an Archipelago for twenty years. ice the day on which the great iestowed upon their population, the physical waDts of the negroes ■ ■ hellit !d theirmanhood—the adul jwledge, the children flocking I id both old and young crowdin and chapels. In a word, tl the body of the whites i ■ :;;;;■■;;■ \-\i nued by Mrs. Bailey, as i mected Dr. Bub country from the domination of the slave p struggles, toils, and sacrifices, she bore ments and perils, it is impossible to compute bow much of the success which subsequently stood by his side. Ureat Master away. The ban ; that the Era will hearafter bi ■ Mrs. liailey—especially whei l and of the principle. Under the able am n his departure for Eu . R. Dbpot.—On Tues- 11J train of the Moi ibout leaving the Jer colored man, neatly mtly an employee of the Compt "used to leave the car, when he was forcibly e young man stated that he had purchased travel under the head of indignation. Upon inquiry, it was ascertained that the passenger is one of the Lucu family, consisting of three brothers, who are extensively known throughout the coun vocalists. They reside at New Havei ■||]:.-' a t 1805- College failed to fun hence he was obliged t :l l.'uiv icher. About ldlO. he was eh< ly created office of Superintenden Instruction, and in that capacity the schools oFM nas taken, 1817, I ■ighi 7, he Hid Dis- i ' rLt i filed by John Mann was no unworthy by which the College :ll,.'l, i labc ■ considers he com f'Antioch College the Christian bodj .s founded, and hy tht n of Damocles.—Washing! tdl servant of Jc irh old bachelor of Virginia '. Nowall, a inas'cr '.vim treai tyrant had prepared l.ir DamocleB, o fill: the master of the slave v lankrupt. But John D. if Washing ■ d ablest men of the Only those who were well acquainted Horace Mann will fully His sterling integrity, firm patriotism, and wise benevolence, were displayed alike in public following private letter, scholar in a humble dis- lited by Mr. Mann belore cly identified himself with the ten by Mr. Mar -;:;nir; neighorhood. Listen ; r of his Thoughts ery young Thoughts for a Young Politic «■ that I r oceive how it m my compute the pleasure w ie receipt of many, many si w, as yours. I am glad you a naturally, and as if by gra' s a sphere, I hope, most conge a, and certainly, it will be o etter than to form his conduct after the hif. lodels there presented. Excuse the haste . his letter, written, as most of my correspon nee is, in the midst of cons!;::: nd believe me yours, &c, Horace Mann.' The Taunton Gazette learns, that the i immediately followed by a dispatch nnnounc thereby relieved from apprehensions of th The. SjirmisjuJ.il .Yn/.'i- and Journal flays decease of Mr. Mann will be a death-blow ti Antioeh College. Undoubtedly it ia a terri ble blow—a most afflictive providence—ye the gifted but departed President seemed ii and judgment, which at all times characterized the of i •His disc the physicians the typhoid fever, and literall/ of the Executive Committee. In addition to bor of all the foregoing positions, h , .■■■■„.. mli « e College against the ork himself. The mough to have wo r men (physically) ars longer. He .rite employmet if sixty-three.' icd slaveholder too, ohn D. Murrell, and not Washington, b;;- ime the owner, and the sword was still sus- juded on the enjoyment of this family by a ni^le thread, John D. Murrell died suddenly, by Virginia law, the " ell. Tl. the voluntary slave of his children ; he devoted his life to Partly by his own labor, and partly by " the benevolent ' " bondage, and e '" ' He has the ■los.hua H. (', erality of the benevolent, he has purchased t for the thi Slat and i other dist He will spend irhood. Lister ■ijriiL'lning of t !<ik.—There o the mind of every c. our harbor, ought to h with those who are engaged in the Afri ns far escaped with impi ad thoroughly learned 't hich we have thus publicly called attention. -Portland Advertiser. The Cleveland Leader thus notices a vis- , of Elizur Wright of Boston to the West: ' The Rev. Elizur Wright, a boy raised in 'almadge, Summit County, educated at Yale, nd Prolessor at the Western Reserve College ides. Elizur Wright, senior, and the Rev. dr. Bacon of New Haven were among the irst settlers of Talmadge, and gave enduring mpressions to the township by their devotion o learning, morality, and religion.' 1st. For nearly two years I have had entire o go to Europe. Mr. Swan declines to carry WHOLE NO. ! Utim Herald s: : ethcl ve the t Sont] ance by the country at large—ne his pet in disgust, disposes of his Poor John ! " dropped on t'other side. by that South of wh: bite til itself and dropped on t'other side.' Whi ized atd petted. His portrait graced shop ! ', ;■■ . ' ■ t done half si o greatly o u;; S Of ' Wit the ■ .low He he subsides into merited obscurity. There let Republics and the misfortunes of 'unapprecia- The history of John Mitehel is instructive country from Van Dieman/s Land, to which he had been exiled for his particip;itii"i in (he with open arms, and might have made himseli respected as a patriot and citizen. But before he had taken time to become acquainted with our no-ilicai yy-tira or domestic institution, he 'set himself op as a leader of public In t tluman who resides in one of the ;hat his professed lov ivory has beei iu i-unitii is an .\,,:'- . '..■:■. ' Southern character. While the HUmtiien ■ople arc attached to the iiistitutions mule hich they have always lived, they are ver; it to distrust and despise anv man whe ■ought up io a Free State, f John Mitehel.—Roch ber of gentlemen in this city am parts ot the country, impressed w 'Helper's Impending Crisis oft with its valuable columns of statit Slavery, cannot fall, as the testii Southern man against the domes! be fought. Nearly $4,000 of the $16,000 been stereotyped, and 1,000 copies ■ : eekly Pre l the border Free m-tic(hTeWP°arIkKy"fin ! havejust received a copy of the con m of the impending crisis of the Sont by Hioton Rowan Helper of North Carolio; a work filled with deep interest to evei Southern man, be he slaveholder or non-slav. should take the placi stories ; and did they 1 truth it contains, no one tha would be without it; not read would listen tc interest. Let this at throughout the Sout i heretofore despised the lovers of 1 t know the shocking dr,„, al. ifi : ) Slavery ead that any other State in the Union.— :uted people live, is, by having half a millioi if slaves, ao sparsely populated by whitet hat bur few can attend school, unless parent ;au afford to keep a horse for the sole purpos' their children to end from th. some on foot and aome io i the women and children r< were gaily dressed and wa windows. They marched they listened to speeches and had generally. through the ea. Many of imnibuses,and grove, where providing that an attempt was school-h vl;!.. king This is the. Theg :>d land land borderiuf the slaveholc a great mass of the while popuh -slaveholders, live on landa tha e that they did in the daj that the banks of ou e not crowded with a do not possess fleets of fork, for whic! Sir, I can ass iwer is Slavery. Take our slave popu- L'.'d to old age, and they do worth of merchandise per annum ; i free population will average at least ly dollars per annum. -"' ".in fact, the secret of the chief seaport !' the U'uilt:d Still :id .slaves could c( F„nr of a very long !■ '.U-t, a ten- lea in one of North Carolina, going from home fiuch as Court lays, and bor of hi; quested t x copies of - Thi Abolition books," and distributed then everal of the leading citizens of our ogether with a number of lickspittles rave counsel, in order to determine I should be immediately arrested in the uight, carried to the jail, and there kept 10 answer at the Supreme Court an indklment for tbe infamous proceeding above-oamed. Others said, -Wait a while, and we fhall have testi- : :■■ ■■ would have gladly seen me m hie, v ', lest the mpelled to submit to an iguumimoua punishment, if they could have found anything upon which to base autre of evil, and ided the first day of the Court, in order " Tidge to the Grand e charge of the Judj e f-.ogi:; I confess, I i dluded of opinion, are things of the past, or whether they exist and have a value in North Caro- A resident of Botetourt County, Virginia, after making some suggestions in regard to the compendium of the ' Cri < Wherever African Slnv< extent in Virj South, it. baa laid the lonm fol- r the md thus ligh ts duty of ilga'r habits. Thus^ :irs of our children, and this, too, ;bieh the minds of the latter are most ble of gross superstitions. There are y thousands of aged white persons now hose minds are stillhannted with hor- rom colored nurses and black playing from Orange County, advocates of slavery have monopo- from Chapel Hill, thet nongthe hund . ■ '.' -..- ■ 1 - advocate of S Presidential contest, Mr. Hedrick, one of the Professors, was dismissed for merely expressing a preference for the election of the Re- 'All the students are taught that Slavery is of divine origin, and that it is their duty and retain them. In the meantime, the great mass of poor whites go with but little school- ing, and hence the great lack of mental ac- lation of North Carolina, and of the South generally. * * * Those who own slaves and religion, in order to manage them to pelt must not be supposed, however, that all the letters received by Mr. Authon are of so friendly a character. For instance, the fo|-
|Title||Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1859-08-19, vol. 12 iss. 36 no. 608|
|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||1859-08-19|
|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|
ufontR ipttgk^.1 J&tw
VOL. XII.—NO. 36.
bstottbb to TBI BaaGais ®p ma h&sjhdhib,, VJSWB91 in! mi mm w ®mmv atass, ©b sums.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., AUGUST 19, 1859.
Od the first of A
Serty to those
colored people of this
! yew lhati for sc
This fiii'f h--.-
ipatioti is 'a failure.' Some
lit regretfully, some gleefully,
ind particularly Democratic
le it the occasion for sieging
tuate Slavery, or uttering ob-
nat 'the Black Republicans1
needed the radical a
doned it for oti
great staples, and still
scai-icily of agriculturft
ipplied ; ■'
s spreading o
Frederick Douglass' Paper, 1859-08-19, vol. 12 iss. 36 no. 608for