Margaret "Mag" Palm A conductor on the Underground Railroad Margaret Palm was a colorful character in Gettysburg's African-American community during the mid-nineteenth century. Before the Civil War she served as a conductor along the local branch of the Underground Railroad, earning the nickname Maggie Bluecoat for the blue circa-1812 military uniform coat she wore while conducting fugitive slaves north from the area.
Margaret “Mag” Palm A conductor on the Underground Railroad Margaret Palm was a colorful character in Gettysburg’s African-American community during the mid-nineteenth century. Before the Civil War she served as a “conductor” along the local branch of the Underground Railroad, earning the nickname Maggie Bluecoat for the blue circa-1812 military uniform coat she wore while conducting fugitive slaves to the North from the area. She was almost kidnapped once.
13 Most Racist Things At The Jim Crow Museum Of Racist Memorabilia
Prepare to be disgusted. The newly renovated Jim Crow Museum at Ferris State University in Big Rapids, MI houses a collection of racist memorabilia meant to spark dialog and create awareness in regards to the history of racism and how it influences culture today. Here are the 15 most racist things we found in the museum.
Murriah Flood. Born a slave of Mrs. Thomas Harrison, Faunsdale Plantation. After the war, she went to Washington with her husband, where she had an unhappy experience. She returned to Faunsdale and is now nurse to her former mistress's great - grandchildren.
One of hundreds of thousands of free digital items from The New York Public Library.
10 Fearless Black Female Warriors Throughout History
Queen Mother Yaa Asantewaa (c. 1840–October 17, 1921) Yaa Asantewaa was the queen mother of the Edweso tribe of the Asante (Ashanti) in what is modern
Door in the tunnel in between the two basements under the Downing block in Salem, Ma. Runaway slaves found quarters behind this door when they were traveling through the Underground Railroad. Come to Salem and tour the tunnels at www.salemtunneltour.com. Or read the book "Salem Secret Underground: The History of the Tunnels in The City". You can buy it at: https://www.createspace.com/3705568
Buxton Bell....Whenever a fugitive from slavery arrived in the black settlement of Buxton, Ont., by way of the Underground Railroad to find freedom in Canada, a large bell housed in the community’s Mission church would ring out in joyous celebration.....the Buxton Bell is currently housed in the Ontario Legislature in Toronto Ontario in honour of Black History Month and the abolition of the transatlantic slave trade.