Our friends may, perhaps, remember that the cost of _Frederick
Douglass' paper_ is but five shillings per annum (with the
exception of a penny per month at the door for postage.) It is a
very interesting publication, and amply repays the trifling
outlay. F.D. would be glad to increase the number of his British
readers. He also continues gratefully to receive any aid from
this country for the assistance of the fugitives who are so
often taking refuge under his roof. Another letter of his
remarks, when speaking of them: "They usually tarry with us only
during the night, and are forwarded to Canada by the morning
train. We give them supper, lodging, and breakfast; pay their
expenses, and give them a half dollar over." CORNELIA WILLIAMS.--The next person to be referred to is
Cornelia Williams, a bright young niece of our friend, Henry H.
Garnet's, whom many of our friends kindly assisted to redeem
from Slavery, in North Carolina, about three years since. We
rejoice to say this dear girl is going on very satisfactorily.
She has been diligently pursuing her studies in a school at
Nantucket, and appears to be much esteemed by all who know her.
She kindly sends us a little letter now and then, again
returning her glowing thanks to all who assisted in procuring
her freedom. Her mother, Dinah Williams (also a slave a few
years since, and redeemed in part by the surplus of 'the Weims
Ransom Fund'), has married an estimable Baptist minister within
the last year, and Cornelia resides under their roof.