Yes, gentlemen, you look like you have been walking for awhile
Friends Meeting House
How much closer to the "promise land" are we?
We have been following the Drinking gourd and found your place.
Welcome, all friends of Moses are friends of ours, do you know Moses?
Please be careful and watchful for the patter roller
of course mam, thank you
Can you forward us to the next station please
Since 1847, Plymouth Church has been a vital presence in New York City. Following the lead of its famed anti-slavery preacher Henry Ward Beecher, Plymouth Church played a fundamental part in New York City’s Underground Railroad activity, and became known as Brooklyn’s “Grand Central Depot.”
The Friends Meeting House in Wilmington was erected between 1815 and 1817. Like many Quaker congregations, members of the Wilmington Meeting House were active in the Underground Railroad
Built in the center of Old Jamestown, near the intersection of what were then known as Federal and Union Streets, Richard Mendenhall’s house served as a gathering place for residents and a stopover for travelers