1 edition of [Samuel May Jr., in account with the Twenty-Fourth National Anti-Slavery Bazaar] found in the catalog.
Written in English
A statement of receipts and expenditures, and of the amount of cash paid to Samuel Philbrick, Treasurer of the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society. Samuel May Junior, Receiver of Bazaar, signed it in Boston on March 31, 1858. The document was also signed by S. Philbrick and dated from Boston, April 29, 1858, under the statement, ́Having examined the above acc?t which is correctly cast? ́
|Other titles||Boston Public Library (Rare Books Department) Samuel May Correspondence.|
|Contributions||May, Samuel, 1810-1899, Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 leaf (3 p.) ;|
National Emergency Library. Top American Libraries Canadian Libraries Universal Library Community Texts Project Gutenberg Biodiversity Heritage Library Children's Library. Open Library. Featured Full text of "Missouri historical society collections" See other formats. The Odds and Other Stories by Ethel May Dell, Fiction, Action & Adventure, War & Military, Ethel May Dell Harcourt School Publishers Trophies - 5pk Decodable Book Bk29 Gr1, HSP, Harcourt School Publishers.
Chapter 16 – The south and the slavery controversy I. “Cotton is king!” Cotton brought quick profits; it made the nation’s wealth grow. Cotton was ½ of all American exports after and the south produced more than half of the world’s supply of cotton. Britain depended on . The Child's anti-slavery book: containing a few words about American slave children. And stories of slave life: Ten illustrations. New York: Published by Carlton & Porter, Sunday-School Union, Mulberry-Street., .
Samuel Sewall, a prominent minister and magistrate, published this tract in Boston in , responding to a public controversy over the status of Adam, an enslaved servant held by another. speech. of rev. samuel j. may, to the convention of citizens, of onondaga county, in syracuse, on the 14th of october, , called "to consider the principles oe the american government, and the extent to which they are trampled under foot by the fugitive slave law," occasioned by an attempt to enslave an inhabitant of syracuse.
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Report of the twenty-first National Anti-slavery Bazaar. () available in print. National Anti-slavery Bazaar (23rd: Boston, Mass.) Report of the twenty-third National Anti-slavery Bazaar, ' () available in print. National Anti-Slavery Bazaar (24th: Boston) Report of the twenty-fourth National Anti-Slavery Festival.
It is an excerpt from an book entitled Some Recollections of Our Anti-Slavery Conflict, by white abolitionist Samuel J. May. In it May describes a conversation he had with a northern merchant.
Samuel J. May Biography. Born in Boston, Massachusetts, Samuel J. May graduated from Harvard in and subsequently became a teacher. After studying theology under Norton and Ware in Cambridge, he was ordained in He served as a pastor in churches in Connecticut and Massachusetts before coming to Syracuse in account with the Twenty-Fourth National Anti-Slavery Bazaar] book Account of the receipts and disbursements of the Anti-Slavery Society, for the years, and with a list of the subscribers.
() available in print Account of the receipts and disbursements of the Anti-Slavery Society, for the years and with a list of the subscribers. Collection Description. Search the Collection. Grant Project Description.
Other Online Resources. Copyright & Permissions. Project Staff "I Will be Heard!". Samuel J. May Samuel May’s life was forever changed when he heard William Lloyd Garrison lecture about immediate, unconditional emancipation without expatriation in May () wrote of that experience, “my soul was baptized in his spirit, and ever since I have been a disciple and fellow-laborer of Wm.
Lloyd Garrison.”. The National Anti-Slavery Bazaar was a large fundraising fair run by the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society. Members crafted and sold abolitionist paraphernalia, household items, and publications to raise money for abolitionist activities, especially the American Anti-Slavery Society’s newspaper, the National Anti-Slavery Standard.
Abolitionist Samuel J. May confronts a northern merchant Samuel J. May, Some Recollections of our Anti-Slavery Conflict, pp. At the annual meeting of the American Antislavery Society in.
Full text of "Report of the National Anti-slavery Bazaar" ^. 1 BOSTON: T R I X T E D F It THE MANAGERS 1 r U E P R T OF THE TWENTY-FOURTH The aim of this institution is at once moral, reli- gious, political, and financial ; and all these twenty- four years, it has been successful in no ordinary de- gree in its four-fold operation.
Start studying Ch. 16 The Spirit of Reform-History. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. letter, Caroline Weston to Samuel May, Octo 4 MS.
letter, Samuel May, Jr., to R. Webb, Ma Later letters from May to Webb show that Mrs. Chapman was justified in her decision to abandon the fair. In January,a " festival" rather than a bazaar was. The Reverend Samuel J.
May, an American abolitionist and friend of one of the founders of Cornell University, donated his collection of antislavery materials to the Cornell University Library. He encouraged other abolitionists in the United States and Great Britain to contribute to the collection to document the movement.
Anti Slavery. STUDY. PLAY. Terms in this set () abolitionist. reformers who wanted to abolish, or end slavery. Frederick Douglas. Former slave, who gave speeches and was a powerful abolitionist.
William Lloyd Garrison. One of the most powerful voices for abolition. Samuel Adams played a key role in igniting and facilitating the growing unrest among colonists, which eventually led to the American Revolution Leads Opposition of Tea Act Early Life Personal Beliefs Birth Written Protest of Stamp Act In the Tea Act was passed.
⚠ We understand you may need to change your travel plans. Please be aware that due to the current circumstances, it may take us longer than usual to respond to any queries you send us. Summary and Analysis Chapter 21 Summary. Chapter XXI is a flashback that tells the story of Bass’ letters from the Northern side, filling in the gaps that Platt and Bass couldn’t know from their location in the South.
Bass’ letters arrived in Saratoga Springs, New York, and were immediately forwarded to Northup’s wife, Anne. Chapter The South and the Slavery Controversy, III. Slaves of the Slave System II. The Planter "Aristocracy" VI. Plantation Slavery People to Know Cotton production spoiled the earth, and even though profits were quick and high, the land was ruined, and cotton.
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Early American History Part of the Easy Peasy All-in-One Homeschool Questions for Day Make sure you answer with complete sentences and paragraphs. reer--a limited one, it is true-which may com- healing on his wings;" and he began by trying to "Devil take lhem I" cried Mordaunt, heated, hur- Saverel pabiale for the cost of reprinting it.
It has a good reconcile the Eveleyus to the ne wand obnoxlous ed,xlledrind forgetting e ontrelythe visiterof a if in. Full text of "The bibliographer's manual of Gloucestershire literature ; being a classified catalogue of books, pamphlets, broadsides, and other printed matter relating to the county of Gloucester or to the city of Bristol, with descriptive and explanatory notes" See other formats.Headquarters: 49 W.
45th Street 2nd Floor New York, NY Our Collection: Central Park West New York, NY Located on the lower level of the New-York Historical Society.The Anti-Slavery Almanac forcover New York:American Anti-Slavery Society, Rare Book and Special Collections Division (42) Slave-Revolt Leader Joseph Cinquez Joseph Cinquez (or Cinque) was one of a group of Africans from Sierra Leone who had been kidnapped and sold into slavery.