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Philanthropic Consolations, after the loss of the Slave-Bill

Declaration of the Anti-Slavery Convention. Assembled in Philadelphia, December 4, 1833

The people putting responsibility to the test or the downfall of the kitchen cabinet and collar presses

New method of assorting the mail, as practised by Southern slave-holders, or attack on the Post Office, Charleston, S.C.

Southern ideas of liberty

Abolition frowned down

The Secretary of War presenting a stand of colours to the 1st Regiment of Republican bloodhounds

The North Bend farmer and his visitors

Exeter Hall, the great anti-slavery meeting, 1841 / T.H. Shepherd [delineator] ; H. Melville [printmaker].

American sympathy and Irish backguardism

Race between Bennett and Greely for the Post Office stakes

Sale of dogs

Virtuous Harry, or set a thief to catch a thief!

Texas coming in

Anti annexation procession

The Massachusetts hoar, outwitted, or hopping-John, and Johnny-cake, for cod fish 'notions,' wide awake!!!

The four traitors, who most infamously sold themselves to the Dorrites for office and political power

The little magician & the modern witch of Endor

The telegraphic candidates

Who says gas? Or the Democratic b-hoy

The fox hunt

Patent balancing by an amateur

The liberty chariot

The hurly-burly pot

The blessings of liberty or how to "hook" a "gentleman of color"

What's sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander

Eclipse & no eclipse or two views of one object

Pilgrims of the Rhine-O!

Liberty, the fair maid of Kansas--in the hands of the "border ruffians"

The buck chase of 1856

The "mustang" team

Forcing slavery down the throat of a freesoiler

Ho! For the Kansas plains

Old John Brown's career illustrated

Political caricature. No. 3, The abolition catastrophe. Or the November smash-up

Northern coat of arms

The grave of the union

Key to Powell & Co's. photographs of Abraham Lincoln, Hannibal Hamlin and the Senators and Representatives who voted "aye" on the resolution ... to amend the constitution of the United States so as to prohibit slavery Passed in Senate, April 8, 1864. Passed in House of Representatives, Jan. 31, 1865.

Celebration of the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia by the colored people, in Washington, April 19, 1866 / sketched by F. Dielman.

Mary Ann Shadd Cary House, 1421 W Street Northwest, Washington, District of Columbia, DC

"Get off the track!" A song for emancipation, sung by The Hutchinsons, . . .

The fugitive's song

The Democratic platform

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The Democratic platform

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

The philosophy of the abolition movement

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV

John Brown Fort, Shenandoah Street, Harpers Ferry, Jefferson County, WV