Underground Railroad

Underground Railroad

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  • Camp Nelson, Kentucky
  • Thank you for letting us stay here. I have a bit more baggage, is it okay if I bring it in?
  • You're welcome, and yes, go ahead and bring them in, just watch out for patter rollers.
  • Theodore Roosevelt Island, Virginia
  • Ma'm, why are you past curfew?
  • Just paying the statue a visit.
  • Oh no a patter roller! Time for a French Leave!
  • F. Julius LeMoyne's House, Pennsylvania
  • Yes ma'm
  • And, also remember you are getting a new conductor tomorrow.
  • Get plenty of sleep, because the gospel train is making a french leave tomorrow.
  • The Camp Nelson Civil War Heritage Park is a 525 acre historical museum and park located in southern Jessamine County Kentucky, 20 miles south of Lexington, Kentucky. It was a depot for slaves who escaped from Tennessee, to become soldiers. 
  • Plymouth Church of Pilgrims, New York
  • Welcome, welcome all children of God. All slaves my stay in the basement.
  •  In the District of Columbia, the population increase of both fleeing slaves and newly freed blacks created an immediate need for food, shelter, and medical care, so they sent them to Mason (Theodore) Island were they could get the care they needed.
  • The Liberty Farm, Massachusetts
  • WOOOAhhhhhh
  • The F. Julius LeMoyne House is a house museum in Washington, Pennsylvania. Built in 1812, it was the home of Dr. Francis Julius LeMoyne (1798–1897), an antislavery activist who used it as a stop on the Underground Railroad. 
  • Abyssinian Meeting House, Maine
  • We made it to Heaven!
  • The church was built in 1847 by New Englanders, who were known for the wealth and evangelic movement across the north. The first pastor was Henry Ward Beecher the brother of Harriet Beecher Stowe. During the Underground Railroad, Henry allowed run-away slaves to stay in the basement of the church for a place to stay.
  • The Liberty Farm was built in 1810, and belonged as a house to Abbey and Stephen Foster. THey were known rebels against slavery, women's rights, ect. They allowed their house to be used as a station for the Underground Railroad and gave medical care to injured slaves.
  • Shhhhh, a patter roller might here us.
  • The Abyssinian Meeting House was built in 1828 by freed slaves. The Meeting House has held many church related things, and conventions for abolitionists. It was a safe place for slaves to find shelter during the Underground Railroad.
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