This sculpture in the memory is not without preestablished harmony.
For the political and social power of ecclesiasticism, whether established, or unestablished, compelled men of science and philosophers to treat dominant creeds as consecrated ground, on which ordinary methods of research, reasoning or criticism could not be pursued.
If, on the one hand, the repeal of the orders in council and the general pacification in Europe, which withdrew the occasion on which impressments from American vessels were practiced, suggest expectations that peace and amity may be reestablished, we are compelled, on the other hand, by the refusal of the British Government to accept the offered mediation of the Emperor of Russia, by the delays in giving effect to its own proposal of a direct negotiation, and, above all, by the principles and manner in which the war is now avowedly carried on to infer that a spirit of hostility is indulged more violent than ever against the rights and prosperity of this country.
Lloyd, appeal of, in behalf of the education of Negroes; speech of, on education; solicited funds for colored manual labor school Geneva College, change in attitude of Georgetown, teachers and schools of Georgia, prohibitive legislation of; objections of the people of, to the education of Negroes; colored mechanics of, opposed; Presbyterians of, taught Negroes; slaveholders of, in Agricultural Convention urged the enlightenment of Negroes Gettysburg Theological Seminary, admitted a Negro Gibson, Bishop, of London, appeal in behalf of the neglected Negroes; letters of Giles County, Tennessee, colored preacher of, pastor of a white church Gilmore, Rev. H., established a high school in Cincinnati Gist, Samuel, made settlement of Negroes Gloucester, New Jersey, Quakers of, interested in teaching Negroes Gloucester, John, preacher in Philadelphia Goddard, Calvin, argument of, against the constitutionality of the law prohibiting colored schools in Connecticut Goodwyn, Morgan, urged that Negroes be elevated Grant, Nancy, teacher in the District of Columbia Green, Charles Henry, studied in Delaware Greenfield, Eliza, musician Gregg of Virginia, settled his slaves on free soil Gregoire, H., on the mental capacity of Negroes Grimke brothers, students in Charleston Haddonfield, New Jersey, Quakers of, instructed Negroes Haiti and Santo Domingo, influence of the revolution of Halgy, Mrs., teacher in the District of Columbia Hall, a graduate of Harvard University, teacher in the Boston colored school, Hall, Anna Maria, student in Alexandria, teacher, Hall, Primus, established a colored school at his home in Boston, Hamilton, Alexander, advocate of the rights of man, Hampton, Fannie, teacher in District of Columbia, Hancock, Richard M., studied at Newberne, Hanover College, Indiana, accepted colored students, Harlan, Robert, learned to read in Kentucky, Harper, Chancellor, views of, on the instruction of Negroes, Harper, Frances E.W., poet, Harper, John, took his slaves from North Carolina to Ohio and liberated them, Harry, one of the first two colored teachers in Carolina, Hartford, separate schools of, dissatisfaction of the Negroes of, with poor school facilities, struggle of some citizens of, against caste in education, separate schools of, disestablished, Haviland, Laura A., teacher in Canada, Hays, Alexander, teacher in District of Columbia, Haynes, Lemuel, pastor of a white church, Heathenism, Negroes reduced to, Henry, Patrick, views of, on the rights of man, Henson, Rev. Josiah, leader and educator, Higher education of Negroes urged by free people of color, change in the attitude of some Negroes toward, promoted in the District of Columbia, in Pennsylvania, in Ohio, Hildreth, connected with Neau's school in New York, Hill, Margaret, teacher in the District of Columbia, Hillsborough, North Carolina, influence of the insurrection of, Homeopathic College, Cleveland, admitted colored students, Horton, George, poet, Huddlestone, connected with Neau's school, Humphreys, Richard, gave $10,000 to educate Negroes, Hunter, John A., attended a mixed school, Illinois, schools of, for benefits of whites, separate schools of, a failure, unfavorable legislation of, separate schools of, disestablished, Indiana, schools in colored settlements of, attitude of, toward the education of the colored people, prohibitive legislation of, Industrial education recommended, Industrial revolution, effect of, on education, Inman, Anna, assistant of Myrtilla Miner, Institute for Colored Youth established at Philadelphia, Institute of Easton, Pennsylvania, admitted a Negro, Instruction, change in meaning of the word Inventions of Negroes; (see note 1) Insurrections, slave, effect of Iowa, Negroes of, had good school privileges Jackson, Edmund, demanded the admission of colored pupils to Boston schools Jackson, Stonewall, teacher in a colored Sunday-school Jackson, William, musician Jay, John, a friend of the Negroes Jay, William, criticized the Church for its failure to elevate the Negroes; attacked the policy of the colonizationists Jefferson College, Pennsylvania, admitted Negroes Jefferson, Thomas, views of, on the education of Negroes; (see note); letter of, to Abbe H. Gregoire; letter to M.A. Julien; failed to act as Kosciuszko's executor; corresponded with Banneker Jesuits, French, instructed slaves Jesuits, Spanish, teachers of Negroes Johnson, Harriet C., assistant at Avery College Johnson, John Thomas, teacher in the District of Columbia; teacher in Pittsburgh Jones, Alfred T., learned to read in Kentucky Jones, Anna, aided Myrtilla Miner Jones, Arabella, teacher in the District of Columbia Jones, Rev. C.C., a white preacher among Negroes of Georgia; Argument of, for the religious instruction of Negroes; catechism of, for religious instruction; estimate of those able to read Jones, Matilda, supported Myrtilla Miner Journalistic efforts of Negroes; (see note) Judson, A.T., denounced Prudence Crandall's policy; upheld the law prohibiting the establishment of colored schools in Connecticut Keith, George, advocated religious training for the Negroes Kemble, Frances Anne, discovered that the Negroes of some masters were taught to read; (see note 4) Kentucky, Negroes of, learned the rudiments of education; work of the Emancipating Labor Society of; work of the Presbyterians of; public opinion of; colored schools of Kinkaid, J.B., taught M.W. Taylor of Kentucky Knoxville, people of, favorable to the uplift of the colored race Kosciuszko, T., plan of, to educate Negroes; (see note); will of; fund of Lafayette, Marquis de, visited New York African Free Schools; said to be interested in a colored school in the West Lancastrian method of instruction, effect of Lane Seminary, students of, taught Negroes Langston, J.M., student at Chillicothe and Oberlin Latin, taught in a colored school Law, Rev. Josiah, instructed Negroes in Georgia; (see note 1) Lawrence, Nathaniel, supporter of New York colored schools Lawyer for Liberia, a document Lawyers, colored, recognized in the North; (see note 2) Lay, Benjamin, advocate of the instruction of slaves Leary, John S., went to private school Lee, Thomas, a teacher in the District of Columbia Leile, George, preacher in Georgia and Jamaica Le Jeune, taught a little Negro in Canada Le Petit instructed Negroes Lewis, R.B., author Lexington, Kentucky, colored school of; (see note 1, p. 223) Liberia, education of Negroes for; education of Negroes in Liberia College, founded Liberty County, Georgia, instruction of Negroes in Liverpool, Moses, one of the founders of the first colored school in the District of Columbia Livingston, W., teacher in Baltimore Locke, John, influence of Lockhart, Daniel J., instructed by white boys London, Bishop of, formal declarations of, abrogating the law that a Christian could not be held a slave London, Canada, private school; mission school Longworth, Nicholas, built a school-house for Negroes Louisiana, education of Negroes in; hostile legislation of; Bishop Polk of, on instruction of Negroes Louisville, Kentucky, colored schools of L'Ouverture, Toussaint, influence of Lowell, Massachusetts, colored schools of; disestablished Lowry, Rev. Samuel, taught by Rev. Talbot of Franklin College Lowth, Bishop, interested in the uplift of the heathen Lucas, Eliza, teacher of slaves Lundy, Benjamin, helped Negroes on free soil Lunenburg County, Virginia, colored congregation of Madison, James, on the education of Negroes; letter of Maine, separate school of Malone, Rev. J.W., educated in Indiana Malvin, John, organized schools in Ohio cities Mangum, P.H., and W.P., pupils of John Chavis, a colored teacher Manly, Gov. Charles, of North Carolina, taught by John Chavis Mann, Lydia, aided Myrtilla Miner, Manual Labor College, demand for, Manumission, effect of the laws of, Martin, Martha, sent to Cincinnati to be educated, sister sent to a southern town to learn a trade, Marechal, Rev. Ambrose, helped to maintain colored schools, Maryland, Abolition Society of, to establish an academy for Negroes, favorable conditions, public opinion against the education of Negroes, law of, against colored mechanics, Maryville Theological Seminary, students of, interested in the uplift of Negroes, Mason, Joseph T. and Thomas H., teachers in the District of Columbia, Massachusetts, schools of, struggles for democratic education, disestablishment of separate schools, Mather, Cotton, on the instruction of Negroes, resolutions of, Matlock, White, interest of, in Negroes, Maule, Ebenezer, helped to found a colored school in Virginia, May, Rev. Samuel, defender of Prudence Crandall, McCoy, Benjamin, teacher in the District of Columbia, McDonogh, John, had educated slaves, McIntosh County, Georgia, religious instruction of Negroes, McLeod, Dr., criticized the inhumanity of men to Negroes, Meade, Bishop William, interested in the elevation of Negroes, work of, in Virginia, followed Bacon's policy, collected literature on the instruction of Negroes, Means, supported Myrtilla Miner, Mechanics, opposed colored artisans, Medical School of Harvard University open to colored students, Medical School of the University of New York admitted colored students, Memorial to Legislature of North Carolina, the education of slaves urged, Methodist preacher in South Carolina, work of, stopped by the people, Methodists, enlightened Negroes, change in attitude of, founded Wilberforce, Michigan, Negroes admitted to schools of, Middleton, Charles, teacher in the District of Columbia, Miles, Mary E.. assistant of Gilmore in Cincinnati, Milton, influence of, Miner, Myrtilla, teacher in the District of Columbia, founded a school, Minor Society of Charleston established a school for Negroes, Minority report of Boston School Committee opposed segregation of colored pupils, Minutes of Methodist Episcopal Conference, resolution on the instruction of Negroes Minutes of the Meetings of Friends, action taken to elevate the colored people Missionaries, English, interested in uplift of Negroes French Spanish Missouri, prohibitive legislation of Mitchell, John G., student in Indiana Mitchell, S.T., began his education in Indiana Mobile, provision for the education of the Negroes Montgomery, I.T., educated under the direction of his master Moore, Edward W., teacher, and author of an arithmetic Moore, Helen, helped Myrtilla Miner Moorland, Dr. J.E., an uncle of, studied medicine Moravian Brethren, instructed colored people Morris, Dr. E. C, instructed by his father Morris, J., taught by his white father Morris, J.W., student in Charleston Morris, Robert, appointed magistrate Murray, John, interested in the New York African Free Schools Nantucket, Massachusetts, colored schools of Neau, Elias, founded a colored school in New York City Negroes, learning to read and write free education of learning in spite of opposition instructing white persons reduced to heathenism Neill, Rev. Hugh, missionary teacher of Negroes in Pennsylvania Nell, Wm.,
9.--Established exceptions ought to be enumerated and treated as exceptions; but it is impossible to remember how to write some scores of words, so nearly alike as fumadoes and grenados, stilettoes and palmettos, if they are allowed to differ in termination, as these examples do in Johnson's Dictionary.
His guardians and friends gladly observed in him a disposition which might be easily plunged into every kind of vice; which Hiero foreseeing, is said to have formed an intention, in the latter part of his long life, of leaving Syracuse free, lest the sovereignty which had been acquired and established by honourable means, should be made a sport of and fall into ruin, under the administration of a boy.
There are here five glass houses, two of which belong to Messrs. T. and G. Hawkes, where the most superb articles are manufactured; another to Mr. John Roughton; a fourth to Price, Cook, Wood, and Co.; and the fifth is at Holly-hall, belonging to Zephaniah Parkes and Co. There are also the following iron-works established:-- Zephaniah Parkes and Co. Messrs. Attwoods, three furnaces.
The authority of the statute law was acknowledged, and for its administration a council was establisheda in each county.
To execute this supremacy, the Court of High Commission was established,--afterwards so abused by Charles I. The Church Service was modified, and the Act of Uniformity was passed by Parliament, after considerable debate.
Universal suffrage is re-established--'Also well done!'
I fear nothing (as I know who has said) that devil carnate or incarnate can fairly do against a >>> virtue so established.*--But surprizes, my dear, in such a house as you are in, and in such circum- stances as I have mentioned, I greatly fear!
A warrant is, of course, issued to "any Constable of the State of New York," to arrest A.B. For what purpose?--to bring him before a magistrate where his identity may be established?--no, but to deliver him up to the foreign agent.
Should he, for instance, demand as his property the nursery 'Song of Sixpence,' his claim would be easily established,--obviously the four-and-twenty blackbirds are the four-and-twenty hours, and the pie that holds them is the underlying earth covered with the overarching sky,--how true a touch of nature it is that when the pie is opened, that is, when day breaks, the birds begin to sing; the King is the Sun, and his counting out his money is pouring out the sunshine, the golden shower of Danae; the Queen is the Moon, and her transparent honey the moonlight; the Maid is the 'rosy-fingered' Dawn, who rises before the Sun, her master, and hangs out the clouds, his clothes, across the sky; the particular blackbird, who so tragically ends the tale by snipping off her nose, is the hour of sunrise."
CHAPTER XXX MARCH 15, 1848--JUNE 13, 1844 Work on first telegraph line begun.--Gale, Fisher, and Vail appointed assistants.--F.O.J. Smith to secure contract for trenching.--Morse not satisfied with contract.--Death of Washington Allston.--Reports to Secretary of the Treasury.--Prophesies Atlantic cable.--Failure of underground wires.--Carelessness of Fisher.--F.O.J. Smith shows cloven hoof.--Ezra Cornell solves a difficult problem.--Cornell's plan for insulation endorsed by Professor Henry.--Many discouragements.--Work finally progresses favorably.--Frelinghuysen's nomination as Vice-President reported by telegraph.--Line to Baltimore completed.-- First message.--Triumph.--Reports of Democratic Convention.--First long-distance conversation.--Utility of telegraph established.--Offer to sell to Government.
This committee, it is true, must determine upon all demands from the Poor who apply for assistance; but as every such demand will be accompanied with the most particular account of the circumstances of the petitioner, and the nature and amount of assistance necessary to his relief, certified by the commissary of the district in which the petitioner resides,--and also by the parochial committee, where such are established,--the matter will be so prepared and digested, that the members of the supreme committee will have very little trouble to decide on the merits of the case, and the assistance to be granted.
To buy off witnesses in order that his wife's name and his boy's legitimacy might be half,--only half,--established!