INDEX Abdy, E.S., learned that slaves were taught Abolitionists, interested in the enlightenment of Negroes Account of a pious Negro Actual education after the revolutionary period Adams, Rev. Henry, teacher at Louisville Adams, John, report of James Otis's argument on the Writs of Assistance; views on slavery Address of the American Convention of Abolition Societies African Benevolent Society of Rhode Island, school of African Episcopalians of Philadelphia, school of African Free School of Baltimore African Free Schools of New York African Methodist Episcopal Church, established Union Seminary; purchased Wilberforce Agricultural Convention of Georgia recommended that slaves be taught to read Alabama, law of 1832; provision for teaching Negroes at Mobile; Presbyterians of, interested Albany Normal School, colored student admitted Alexandria, Virginia Quakers of, instructed Negroes; Benjamin Davis, a teacher of Allen, Richard, organized A.M.E. Church; author Allen, W.H., teacher of Negroes Ambush, James E., teacher in the District of Columbia American Colonization Society, The, efforts of, to educate Negroes American Convention of Abolition Societies, The, interested in the education of Negroes; recommended industrial education; addresses of American Union, The, organized; names of its promoters (see note 1 on page 142) Amherstburg, Canada, opened a colored school; established a mission school Anderson, John G., musician Andrew, one of the first two colored teachers in Carolina Andrews, C.C. principal of New York African Free Schools Andrews, E.A., student of the needs of the Negroes Anti-slavery agitation, effect of, on education in cities Appalachian Mountains, settled by people favorable to Negroes Appo, William, musician Arnett, B.W., teacher in Pennsylvania Ashmun Institute, founded; names of the trustees Athens College, admitted colored students Attainments of Negroes at the close of the eighteenth century Auchmutty, Reverend, connected with the school established by Elias Neau Augusta, Dr. A.T., learned to read in Virginia Avery College, established Avery, Rev. Charles, donor of $300,000 for the education and Christianization of the African race Bacon, Rev. Thomas, sermons on the instruction of Negroes Baldwin County, Alabama, provision for teaching Negroes Baltimore, several colored churches; colored schools of; an adult school of 180 pupils; Sunday-schools; day and night school; Bible Society; African Free School; donation of Wells; donation of Crane; school tax paid by Negroes, note on page---- Banks, Henry, learned to read in Virginia Banneker, Benjamin, studied in Maryland; made a clock; took up astronomy; encouraged by Ellicott; corresponded with Thomas Jefferson Baptist preacher, taught Negroes in South Carolina Baptists, aided the education of Negroes; established school at Bexley, Liberia; changed attitude toward the uplift of Negroes Barclay, David, gave money to build school-house Barclay, Reverend, instructed Negroes in New York Barr, John W., taught M.W. Taylor in Kentucky Baxter, Richard, instructed masters to enlighten their slaves Beard, Simeon, had a school in Charleston Becraft, Maria, established a school in the District of Columbia Bell family, progress of Bell, George, built first colored school-house in District of Columbia Bell School established Benezet, Anthony, advocated the education of Negroes; taught Negroes; believed in western colonization; opinion on Negro intellect; bequeathed wealth to educate Negroes; school-house built with the fund;(see note giving sketch of his career) Berea College, founded Berkshire Medical School had trouble admitting Negroes; graduated colored physicians Berry's portraiture of the Negroes' condition after the reaction Bibb, Mary E., taught at Windsor, Canada Billings, Maria, taught in the District of Columbia Birney, James G., criticized the church; helped Negroes on free soil Bishop, Josiah, preached to white congregation in Portsmouth, Virginia Bishop of London, declared that the conversion of slaves did not work manumission "Black Friday," Portsmouth, Ohio, Negroes driven out Blackstone, studied to justify the struggle for the rights of man; his idea of the body politic forgotten Bleecker, John, interested in the New York African Free Schools Boone, R.G., sketch of education in Indiana Boston, Massachusetts, colored school opened; opened its first primary school; school in African Church; several colored churches; struggle for democratic education; (see also Massachusetts) Boucher, Jonathan, interested in the uplift of Negroes; an advocate of education; (see note on, 56); extract from address of Boulder, J.F., student in a mixed school in Delaware Bowditch, H.J., asked that Negroes be admitted to Boston public schools Bowdoin College, admitted a Negro Bradford, James T., studied at Pittsburgh Branagan advocated colonization of the Negroes in the West Bray, Dr. Thomas, a promoter of the education of Negroes; "Associates of Dr. Bray,"; plan of, for the instruction of Negroes Brearcroft, Dr., alluded to the plan for the enlightenment of Negroes Breckenridge, John, contributed to the education of the colored people of Baltimore Bremer, Fredrika, found colored schools in the South; observed the teaching of slaves British American Manual Labor Institute, established at Dawn, Canada Brown, a graduate of Harvard College, taught colored children in Boston Brown County, Ohio, colored schools of, established Brown, Jeremiah H., studied at Pittsburgh Brown, J.M., attended school in Delaware Brown, William Wells, author; leader and educator Browning family, progress of Bruce, B.K., learned to read, Bryan, Andrew, preacher in Georgia Buchanan, George, on mental capacity of Negroes Buffalo, colored Methodist and Baptist churches of, lost members Burke, E.P., found enlightened Negroes in the South mentioned case of a very intelligent Negro Burlington, New Jersey, Quakers of, interested in the uplift of the colored people Butler, Bishop, urged the instruction of Negroes Buxton, Canada, separate schools established in Caesar, a Negro poet of North Carolina Calvert, Mr., an Englishman who taught Negroes in the District of Columbia Camden Insurrection, effect of Cameron, Paul C., sketch of John Chavis Canaan, New Hampshire, academy broken up Canada, education of Negroes in; names of settlements with schools; difficulties of races; separate schools; mission schools; results obtained; (see Drew's note on condition of) Capers, Bishop William, opinion on reconstructing the policy of Negro education; plan of, to instruct Negroes; work of, among the colored people; catechism of Cardozo, F.L., entered school in Charleston Carey, Lott, educated himself Cass County, Michigan, school facilities in the colored settlement of Castleton Medical School, admitted Negroes Catholics, interested in the education of Negroes Catto, Rev. William T., author and preacher Cephas, Uncle, learned from white children Chandler, solicitor, of Boston, opinion on the segregation of colored pupils Channing, William, criticized the church for its lack of interest in the uplift of the Negroes Charleston, colored members of church of; Minor Society of; colored schools of, attended by Bishop Daniel A. Payne; insurrection of; theological seminary of, admitted a Negro Charlton, Reverend, friend of Negroes in New York Chatham, Canada, colored schools of Chavis, John, educated at Princeton; a teacher of white youths in North Carolina Chester, T. Morris, student at Pittsburgh Chicago, separate schools of; disestablished Child, M.E., teacher in Canada Churches, aided education through Sabbath-schools Christians not to be held as slaves Cincinnati, colored schools of; Negroes of; sought public support for their schools; a teacher of, excluded a colored boy from a public school; law of City, the influences of, on the education of Negroes; attitude of anti-slavery societies of, toward the education of the Negroes Clapp, Margaret, aided Myrtilla Miner in the District of Columbia; (see note 2) Clarkson Hall Schools of Philadelphia Clarkson, Matthew, a supporter of the New York African Free Schools Cleveland, C.F., Argument of, in favor of Connecticut law against colored schools Cleveland, colored schools of Code Noir, referred to; (see note, 23) Co-education of the races Coffin, Levi, taught Negroes in North Carolina; promoted the migration of Negroes to free soil; traveled in Canada Coffin, Vestal, assistant of his father in North Carolina Cogswell, James, aided the New York African Free Schools Coker, Daniel, a teacher in Baltimore Colbura, Zerah, a calculator who tested Thomas Fuller Colchester, Canada, mission school at Cole, Edward, made settlement of Negroes in Illinois Colgan, Reverend; connected with Neau's school in New York College of West Africa established Colleges, Negroes not admitted; manual labor idea of; change in attitude of Colonization scheme, influence of, on education Colonizationists, interest of, in the education of Negroes Colored mechanics, prejudice against; slight increase in Columbia, Pennsylvania, Quakers of, interested in the uplift of Negroes Columbian Institute established in the District of Columbia Columbus, Ohio, colored schools of Condition of Negroes, in the eighteenth century; at the close of the reaction Connecticut, defeated the proposed Manual Labor College at New Haven; spoken of as place for a colored school of the American Colonization Society; allowed separate schools at Hartford; inadequately supported colored schools; struggle against separate schools of; disestablishment of separate schools of Convention of free people of color, effort to establish a college Convent of Oblate Sisters of Providence, educated colored girls in academy of Cook, John F., teacher in the District of Columbia; forced by the Snow Riot to go to Pennsylvania Corbin, J.C. student at Chillicothe, Ohio Cornish, Alexander, teacher in the District of Columbia Costin, Louisa Parke, teacher in the District of Columbia Cox, Ann, teacher in New York African Free Schools Coxe, Eliza J., teacher in the New York African Free Schools Coxe, General, of Fluvanna County, Virginia, taught his slaves to read the Bible Coxe, R.S., a supporter of Hays's school in the District of Columbia Crandall, Prudence, admitted colored girls to her academy; opposed by whites; law against her enacted; arrested, imprisoned, and tried; abandoned her school Crane, William, erected a building for the education of Negroes in Baltimore Crummell, Alexander, sought admission to the academy at Canaan, New Hampshire Cuffee, Paul, author D'Alone, contributor to a fund for the education of Negroes Dartmouth, theological school of, admitted Negroes Davies, Reverend, teacher of Negroes in Virginia Davis, Benjamin, taught Negroes in Alexandria, Virginia Davis, Cornelius, teacher of New York African Free Schools Davis, Rev. Daniel, interest of, in the uplift of the people of color Dawn, Canada, colored schools of Dawson, Joseph, aided colored schools Dean, Rev. Philotas, principal of Avery College De Baptiste, Richard, student in a school at his father's home in Fredericksburg De Grasse, Dr. John V., educated for Liberia Delany, M.R., attended school at Pittsburgh Delaware, abolition Society of, provided for the education of the Negroes; law of 1831; law of 1863 Detroit, African Baptist Church of; separate schools of Dialogue on the enlightenment of Negroes about 1800 District of Columbia, separate schools of; churches of, contributed to education of Negroes Douglass, Mrs., a white teacher of Negroes in Norfolk Douglass, Frederick, learned to read; leader and advocate of education; author; opinion of, on vocational education; extract from paper of Douglass, Sarah, teacher of Philadelphia Dove, Dr., owner of Dr. James Durham Dow, Dr. Jesse E., co-worker of Charles Middleton of the District of Columbia Draper, Garrison, studied law after getting education at Dartmouth; an account of Drew, Benjamin, note of, on Canada; found prejudice in schools of Canada Duncan, Benedict, taught by his father Durham, James, a colored physician of New Orleans Dwight, Sarah, teacher of colored
R96226, 12Jun52, Ida A. Butler (W) BYRNE, DONN.
This is how he closes one of his finest sonnets to Vittoria Colonna: Nor hath God deigned to show Himself elsewhere More clearly than in human forms sublime; Which, since they image Him, compel my love.
And King Amfortas, soul and body wracked, Did crave in desperation only death, And so refused to show the Holy Grail.
Even the colored chef de cuisine, a muscular mulatto, with a beard of a rash disposition, coming out on wrong parts of his face in little eruptive pustules of black wool, sported his lines out of the galley-airholes, and his porgies were simmering in the pan while their memories were yet green in the submarine parishes from which they came.
Onistah's heart swelled with an emotion that was more than vanity.
Drawn by A. H. Bumstead from measurements and photographs by Hiram Bingham and H. W. Foote.
Footnote 1: Thou art man and not God, says the holy book of Consolation, thou art flesh and not an angel.
THOMPSON, GRACE E. The patriot King; the life of William IV.
Speaking thus, the little Tailor set out, followed by the hundred knights, to whom he said, immediately they came to the edge of the forest, "You must stay here; I prefer to meet these Giants alone."
Religion is the force that relates action to life.
With the exception of "Rienzi" and "Die Meistersinger," all of his operas, from the "Flying Dutchman" to "Parsifal," embody supernatural, mythical, romantic elements; and in the use of novel tone colors for special emotional effects he opened a new wonder-world of sound, to which Weber, however, had given him the key.
Mar lived until 1732, dying at the age of fifty-seven, and he spent the years in losing the confidence of the Jacobites and endeavouring to ingratiate himself with the Hanoverian Kings of England--in which latter quest he was markedly unsuccessful.
r periodic tax returns.
I have been accustomed lately to hear sacred music, and the De Profundis made a great impression upon me.'
The various measures adopted, and precautions taken, in arresting the beggars,--in collecting and distributing alms,--in establishing order and police among them,--in feeding and clothing the poor,-- and in establishing various manufactures for giving them employment, are all subjects which deserve, and require, the most particular explanation; yet those are not only operations which were begun at the same time; and carried on together; but they are so dependent upon each other, that it is almost impossible to have a complete idea of the one, without being acquainted with the others; or of treating of the one, without mentioning the others at the same time.--This, therefore, must be my excuse, if I am taxed with want of method, or of perspicuity in the descriptions; and this being premised, I shall proceed to give an account of the various objects and operations which yet remain to be described.
"I'm all right, sir," he said, in a thin voice.
Then by her love we' implore thee, let us pass Through thy sev'n regions; for which best thanks I for thy favour will to her return, If mention there below thou not disdain."