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It was while he was at Yale that Clay heard the famous abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison speak. Afterwards Clay devoted a great portion of his life to speaking out against the "peculiar institution" and fought for the gradual emancipation of slaves, freeing the slaves that he legally owned in 1844.
Clay's opinions regarding slavery did not meet with much approval; however he did not let widespread opinion deter him.
At one political rally in Illinois Cassius met Abraham Lincoln and became friends with him.
Cassius Marcellus Clay was born on October 19,1810.These papers were found in the northeast together and undoubtedly were the actual papers carried by the freed Negroes and kept in the family. All three de-acidified and encapsulated, trifle pinholes as vellum usually sometimes have, light tone. The items shipped were household goods such as a keg of tallow, 8 gallons of "bear oil", 10 barrels of pork, French thread, white lead, Japanned tumblers, blue printed dishes, oakum, demijohns, nails, etc.Vellum would hold up better than paper for such important papers that had to be carried on the person to prove his or her manumission when questioned. Extremely rare........................................., obverse with kneeling African-American woman in chains, inscribed "AM I NOT A WOMAN & A SISTER"; reverse with laurel wreath, inscribed "LIBERTY" and "1838" at center and "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA" around perimeter. George Mather [1783 - 1837] married Marie Josephine Francoise Aurore Trudeau and owned numerous properties including Belle Alliance Plantation which burned in the 1920's not to be confused with another plantation with that name. The steamboat "Cotton Plant" burned at dockside in New Orleans, December 4th, 1832 with the loss of 1524 bales of cotton worth over 0,000. Well written, small loss of paper where sealed unaffecting any manuscript................., a large 17.5" X 25" photographic print taken as a studio portrait at the Tuskegee Institute on January 1st, 1925 where Carver was a professor of Botany.All are dated January 13th, 1845 and finalized the next day January 14th, 1845.All datelined at Fayette County, Lexington, KY.[a] Manumission paper for the Negro man belonging to C. Clay named DAVID aged 31 years of age about 6 foot in height and of dark complexion and a stout person.