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Let Freedom Ring! A Biography of Moses Brown (review)

Let Freedom Ring! A Biography of Moses Brown (review) 54Bulletin of Friends Historical Association hint at the significance of his father's life and work. Yardley Warner, the Friedman's Friend: His Life and Times with His Journal and Letters Reproduced in an Appendix. By Stafford Allen Warner. Introduction by Janet Whitney. Didcot, England: The Wessex Press. 1957. xvii, 331 pages. 25/In her introduction Janet Whitney wrote, "The book itself is an act of filial devotion, being a record of the author's adventures in search of his father, in a spiritual sense." Unfortunately the search was not a success, and the fragmentary evidence that the author located enabled him only to and after the war he devoted his life to the education of the freedmen. educator. Before the Civil War he taught school at Westtown and in Ohio, Throughout most of his life Yardley Warner (1815-1885) was an He founded schools, taught classes, trained teachers, and raised money for the work of freedmen's1 education. During two trips to England he continued to interest people in the cause of Negro education. At the time of his death he held a teaching post in a small private school for Negroes in Bush Hill, North Carolina. paper clippings, extracts from pamphlets and http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Bulletin of Friends' Historical Association Friends Historical Association

Let Freedom Ring! A Biography of Moses Brown (review)

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Publisher
Friends Historical Association
Copyright
Copyright © Friends Historical Association
ISSN
1934-1504
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

54Bulletin of Friends Historical Association hint at the significance of his father's life and work. Yardley Warner, the Friedman's Friend: His Life and Times with His Journal and Letters Reproduced in an Appendix. By Stafford Allen Warner. Introduction by Janet Whitney. Didcot, England: The Wessex Press. 1957. xvii, 331 pages. 25/In her introduction Janet Whitney wrote, "The book itself is an act of filial devotion, being a record of the author's adventures in search of his father, in a spiritual sense." Unfortunately the search was not a success, and the fragmentary evidence that the author located enabled him only to and after the war he devoted his life to the education of the freedmen. educator. Before the Civil War he taught school at Westtown and in Ohio, Throughout most of his life Yardley Warner (1815-1885) was an He founded schools, taught classes, trained teachers, and raised money for the work of freedmen's1 education. During two trips to England he continued to interest people in the cause of Negro education. At the time of his death he held a teaching post in a small private school for Negroes in Bush Hill, North Carolina. paper clippings, extracts from pamphlets and

Journal

Bulletin of Friends' Historical AssociationFriends Historical Association

Published: Apr 4, 1958

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