4 edition of Speech of R. W. Thompson, of Indiana, on the slavery question. found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||E449 .T48|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
|LC Control Number||17031812|
Burrill, Mr., remarks of, on his resolution concerning the African slave trade pp74, 76 Speech of, in support of the same p95; Campbell, George W., of Tennessee, remarks of, on the resolution respecting the African slave trade p76; Introduction of Slaves, a bill in addition to the act to prohibit the, read p Read a second time p William Lloyd Garrison (Decem – ), who signed and printed his name Wm. Lloyd Garrison, was a prominent American abolitionist, journalist, suffragist, and social is best known for his widely-read anti-slavery newspaper The Liberator, which he founded in and published in Boston until slavery in the United States was abolished by Constitutional amendment.
Friends of the slave, the question is not whether by our efforts we can abolish slavery, speedily or remotely for duty is ours, the result is with God; but whether we will go with the multitude to do evil, sell our birthright for a mess of pottage, cease to cry aloud and spare not, and remain in Babylon when the command of God is "Come out of. person of color, F. M. C. for free man of color, or F. W. C. for free woman of color, directly after the name. The question mark after a name or a figure or in a column indicates that the record is such that the fact could not be accurately determined.
Twenty-four of the 84 sentences in this speech are rhetorical questions. That's nearly 30 percent which is a sizable chunk. In fact, the entire first paragraph is made up of rhetorical questions: Fellow citizens, pardon me, and allow me to ask, why am I called upon to speak here today? Douglass's stump speech for 25 years after the end of the Civil War emphasized work to counter the racism that was then prevalent in unions. In a speech delivered on Novem , Douglass said: "A man's rights rest in three boxes. The ballot box, jury box and the cartridge box. Let no man be kept from the ballot box because of his color.
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Short-title catalogue of books printed in the German-speaking countries and German books printed in other countries from 1455 to 1600 now in the British Museum
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Get this from a library. Speech of R.W. Thompson, of Indiana, on the slavery question. [Richard W Thompson]. Get this from a library. Speech of R.W. Thompson, upon the political aspects of the slavery question: made at a public meeting of the people, in Terre-Haute, Indiana, on the 11th Day of August [Richard W Thompson].
Speech of R.W. Thompson, upon the political aspects of the slavery question: made at a public meeting of the people, in Terre-Haute, Indiana, on the 11th Of Indiana of August Speech of Mr. R.W.
Thompson, of Indiana, made during the debate on the bill to supply the deficiency of appropriations for the year ending J ; delivered in the House of Representatives of the U.S., March 2, Creator/Author: United States., President ( Polk), Thompson, Richard W.
Physical Description: 13 p. ; 25 cm. Petitions on the slavery question continued to be sent to Congress from Indiana Territory. InGeneral W. Johnston, chairman of the congressional committee that had reviewed many of the petitions, presented an emotional report (excerpted following) against slavery.
An Address at of Indiana First Stated Meeting of the Indiana Colonization Society () Upon the Political Aspects of the Slavery Question, Speech of R. Thompson () Architecture.
Description of Plans for a New State Capitol () Biography. Richard W. Thompson Memorial () Some Terre Haute Phizes () Disasters. This is a list of Confederate monuments and memorials that were established as public displays and symbols of the Confederate States of America (CSA), Confederate leaders, or Confederate soldiers of the American Civil of the commemoration of the American Civil War, these symbols include monuments and statues, flags, holidays and other observances, and the names of schools, roads.
R.W. Thompson died on February 9, at his home on S. 6th Street. “The Political Aspects of the Slavery Question,” an original copy of a speech given in Terre Haute, Indiana Aug Folders Handwritten, rough draft of a paper on the Panama Canal.
Ferebee, London R., b. A Brief History of the Slave Life of Rev. Ferebee, and the Battles of Life, and Four Years of His Ministerial Life. Written from Memory, to Raleigh, NC: Edwards, Broughton, Dubois, Silvia, Silvia Dubois, (now years old): a Biografy of the Slav Who Whipt Her Mistres and Gand Her.
Liberty or Slavery: The Great National Question, by R. Thurston, A. Baldwin, and Timothy Williston (page images at MOA) Narrative of the Life of J. Green, a Runaway Slave, from Kentucky: Containing an Account of His Three Escapes, in, and (Huddersfield, UK: Printed by H.
Fielding, ), by J. Green (HTML and TEI at. Speech of Mr. Thompson, of Indiana, on the reference of the President's annual message Item Preview. Place of Residence: North Young St., Franklin, Indiana. William R. Mays Dist. 4 Johnson Co.
Aug. 2, SLAVERY DAYS OF GEORGE THOMPSON. My name is George Thompson, I was born in Monroe County, Kentucky near the Cumberland river Oct. 8,on the Manfred Furgeson plantation, who owned about 50 slaves.
Slave and Free Areas after the Missouri Compromise, The Missouri Compromise,admitted Missouri as a slave state and Maine as a non-slave state to maintain the balance between slave and free states in the nation. It also outlawed slavery above latitude 36°30’.
Source: Jacques W. Redway, F.R.G.S. Federal Writers' Project: Slave Narrative Project, Vol. 5, Indiana, Arnold-Woodson Genre Interviews. Speech of Hon. R.M. McLane, of Maryland, on the bill to supply deficient appropriations, and in reply to Hon.
R.W. Thompson, of Indiana, on the origin of the Mexican War by Robert M McLane (Book). Slave narratives from the Federal Writers' Project,Indiana Spine title Slave narratives: Indiana Notes "Published in cooperation with the Library of Congress." "These slave narratives were compiled as part of the Federal Writers' Project of the Works Progress Administration during ".
Anti-slavery Sources in Indiana by Repository Ball State University American Jubilee Mar - Apr Microform Antislavery Newspapers and Periodicals (Book) Annotated index of letters in various periodicals Anti-Slavery Tracts ; Microfiche Appeal of Clerical Abolitionists on Anti-Slavery Measures Clergy speech on.
A script has been used to generate a semi-automated review of the article for issues relating to grammar and house style; it can be found on the automated peer review page for January This peer review discussion has been closed.
I've listed this article for peer review because I think it's just about ready for FA status, and want to know what little tweaks are needed to get that. Thomas R. Dew Defends Slavery () It is said slavery is wrong, in the abstract at least, and contrary to the spirit of Christianity.
To this we answer that any question must be determined by its circumstances, and if, as really is the case, we cannot get rid of slavery without producing a greater injury to both the masters and slaves, there is no rule of conscience or revealed law of.
Scott had been a slave in owner took him to live in territories where slavery was they returned to Missouri.
After his owner’s death, Scott sued for his freedom. He argued that he was a free man because he had lived in territories where slavery was illegal. His case,Dred Scott v. Sandford, reached the Supreme Court. With the end of slavery in the state, Indiana became a border state with the southern slave states.
Hoosiers like Levi Coffin came to play an important role in the Underground Railroad that helped many slaves escape from the South. Indiana remained anti-slavery and in the American Civil War remained with the Union and contributed men to the war.Speech of Hon.
Thaddeus Stevens, of Penn., on the Presidential Question; and the Slavery Issue: Delivered in the House of Representatives, August 12 .American Book Company, - Indiana - pages. 0 Reviews. Preview this book Stories of Indiana Maurice Thompson Full view - Page - There shall be neither slavery nor involuntary servitude in this State, otherwise than for the punishment, of crimes.