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LIFE OF WILLIAM W. BROWN.

(title page) NARRATIVE OF WILLIAM W. BROWN, A FUGITIVE SLAVE. BOSTON: PUBLISHED AT THE ANTI-SLAVERY OFFICE, NO. Davis Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. (title page) NARRATIVE OF WILLIAM W. BROWN, A FUGITIVE SLAVE. BOSTON: PUBLISHED AT THE ANTI-SLAVERY OFFICE, NO. Davis Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The Narrative of William W. Brown, a Fugitive Slave by William Wells Brown This free downloadable e-book can be read on your computer or e-reader. Mobi files can be read on Kindles, Epub files can be read on other e-book readers, and Zip files can be downloaded and read on your computer. In 1847, Brown published his memoir, the Narrative of William W. Brown, a Fugitive Slave, Written by Himself, which became a bestseller second only to Frederick Douglass' slave narrative. He critiques his master's lack of Christian values and the brutal use of violence in master-slave relations. One Sabbath; as we were driving past the house of D. Page, a gentleman who owned a large baking establishment, as I was sitting upon the box of the carriage, which was very much elevated, I saw Mr. Page pursuing a slave around the yard with a long whip, cutting him at every jump.

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business was to see that they were placed in those situations before the arrival of the purchasers, and I have often set them to dancing when their cheeks were wet with tears. As slaves were in good demand at that time, they were all soon disposed of, and we again set out for St. Louis.

On our arrival, Mr. Walker purchased a farm five or six miles from the city. He had no family, but made a housekeeper of one of his female slaves. Poor Cynthia! I knew her well. She was a quadroon, and one of the most beautiful women I ever saw. She was a native of St. Louis, and bore an irreproachable character for virtue and propriety of conduct. Mr. Walker bought her for the New Orleans market, and took her down with him on one of the trips that I made with him. Never shall I forget the circumstances of that voyage! On the first night that we were on board the steamboat, he directed me to put her into a state-room he had provided for her, apart from the other slaves. I had seen too much of the workings of slavery not to know what this meant. I accordingly watched him into the state-room, and listened to hear what passed between them. I heard him make his base offers, and her reject them. He told her that if she

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APPENDIX.

spell, read or write, a fine of not less than two hundred and fifty dollars, nor more than five hundred dollars !—p. 397.

Sec. 35 and 36.—Any free colored person found with slaves in a kitchen, outhouse or negro quarter, without a written permission from the master or overseer of said slaves, and any slave found without, such permission with a free negro on his premises, shall receive fifteen lashes for the first offence, and thirty-nine for each subsequent offence; to be inflicted by master, overseer, or member of any patrol company.—p. 397.

The Narrative Of William W. Brown A Fugitive Slave Pdf free. download full Book

Toulmin's Digest.—No slave can be emancipated but by a special act of the Legislature.— p. 623.

The Narrative Of William W. Brown A Fugitive Slave Pdf Free Download Version

Act Jan. 1st, 1823—Authorizes an agent to be appointed by the governor of the state, to sell for the benefit of the state all persons of color brought into the United States and within the jurisdiction of Alabama, contrary to the laws of congress prohibiting the slave trade.— p. 643.

GEORGIA.Prince's Digest. Act Dec. 19, 1818.—Penalty for any free person of color (except regularly articled seamen) coming into the state, a fine of one hundred dollars, and on failure of payment to be sold as a slave.—p. 465.

Penalty for permitting a slave to labor or do business for himself, except on his master's premises, thirty dollars per week. —p. 457

The narrative of william w. brown a fugitive slave pdf free. download full bookWilliam

The Narrative Of William W. Brown A Fugitive Slave Pdf Free Download By Jeff Kinney

No slave can be a party to any suit against a white man, except on claim of his freedom, and every colored person is presumed to be a slave, unless he can prove himself free.—p. 446.

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Act Dec. 13, 1792—Forbids the assembling of negroes under pretence of divine worship, contrary to the act regulating patrols, p. 342. This act provides that any justice of the peace may disperse any assembly of slaves which may endanger the peace; and every slave found at such meeting shall receive, without trial, twenty-five stripes!—p. 447.

Any person who sees more than seven men slaves without

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