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Daniel Murray, of Anne Arundel co. Md., manumits and sends to Lí.

beria thirty-three slaves, iii. 283.
Col. David Bullock, of Virginia, manumits and sends to Liberia twenty-

three slaves, iii. 283.
J. I. Merrick, of Hagerstown, Md. manumits and sends to Liberia three

slaves, iii. 283.
Capt. J. D. Henley, of the U. S. Navy, manumits and sends to Liberia

one slave, iii. 283.
An unknown person in Baltimore manumits and sends to Liberia two

slaves, iii. 283.
Mr. M‘Dearmid, near Cheraw, S. C. manumits and sends to Liberia

twenty-six slaves, iii. 317.
A gentleman in (eorgia proposes to liberate and send to Liberia forty-

three slaves, iv. 185.
A clergyman in Virginia proposes to liberate and send to Liberia seven-

teen slaves, iv. 251.
A gentleman in Virginia proposes to liberate and send to Liberia eight

slaves, iv. 251.
A gentleman in Virginia proposes to liberate and send to Liberia five

slaves, iv. 251.
A lady in Virginia proposes to liberate and send to Liberia twenty or

more sla es, iv. 252.
A gentlerjan in Kentucky proposes to liberate and send to Liberia about

sixty slaves, iv. 252.
Communication of N. E. concerning Emancipation, iv. 305.
Miss Margaret Mercer, near Annapolis, Md. liberates and sends to Li-

beria fitteen slaves, iv. 380.
Rev. Thomas F. Hunt, of Brunswick co. Va. liberates and sends to Li-

beria eighteen slaves, iv. 380.
Six slaves, lately the property of Edward Colston liberated and sent to

Liberia iv. 380.
Joseph Leonard Smith, of Frederick co. Md. liberates for colonization

in Hayti twelve slaves, v. 62, 221.
Strong disposition in some parts of N. C. to emancipate slaves for colo-

nization, &c. v. 94.
Gen. Ridgeley, of Md. is stated to have liberated by his will upwards of

four hundred slaves, v. 185.
Sentiments of Patrick Henry, Edmund Randolph, Zachariah Johnson,

Thomas Jefferson, Bushrod Washington, Robert G. Harper, Wm.
Darby, M*Call, Charles F. Mercer, F. S. Key, G. W. P. Cus-
tis, Henry Clay, William H. Fitzhugh, and Le Vasseur, con-

cerning slavery and emancipation, v. 331–336.
Joel Early, of Georgia, liberates and sends to Liberia thirty slaves, v.

377, vi. 30, 62.
F. S. Anderson, of Hagerstown, Md. liberates and sends to Liberia six

slaves, vi. 62.
Dr. Tilden, of Newtown, Va. liberates and sends to Liberia six slaves,

vi. 62.
Mr. Pretlow, a friend, of Southampton co. Va. liberates and sends to Li-

beria three slaves, vi. 62.
G. W. Holcomb, of Lynchburg, Va. liberates and sends to Liberia five

slaves, vi. 62.
A gentleman in Essex co. Va. manumits a family of slaves, expected to

einbark for Liberia, vi. 214.
A lady near Fredericksburg, Va. proposes to liberate and send to Libe-

ria fifty slaves, vi. 214.
A gentleman in Montgomery co. Md. proposes to manumit twenty slaves

for the purpose of African colonization, vi. 214.
A lady near Charlestown, Va. proposes to liberate twelve slaves for the

purpose of African coloniza ion. Ker munificence to them, vi. 214.
A gentleman near Charlottesville, Va. determines to liberate all his

slaves for the purpose of colonizing them in Africa, vi. 215.

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A gentleman in New York proposes to liberate a slave, and another to

liberate the wife and children of the slave, with the option of going

to Liberia, vi. 215.
William H. Fitzhugh, of Va. leaves all his slaves unconditionally free

after the year 1050, and bequeaths to each one emigrating to Libe-

ria, the expenses of his removil thither and $50. vi. 247.
Williain Brown, lately one of the Judges of the Supreme Court of Tenn.

liberates by bis will 15 slaves, vi. 250.
Six hundred dollars raised in Philadelphia and Baltimore, to purchase
the emancipation of Mr. Gustice, a Methodist preacher in Maryland,

his wile and four children, vi. 282.
Plan for raising $2000 in Cincinnati, to colonize in Africa 100 eman-

cipated slaves, or slaves who may be einancipated with the design of

colonizing them. $1100 already subscribed, vi. 282.
C. Bolton, of Savannah, Geo., liberates 9 slaves; Miss Christian Black.

burn, near Charlestown, Va. 12; Miss Van Meter, of Hardy co. Va.
7; a gentleman in Essex co. Va. 7; and unnamed persons a few

others;--all of whom to go to Liberia, vi. 283.
Dr. Silas Hamilton's emancipation, and efforts for the benefit, of 22

slaves, vi. 378.
Plan for the gradual emancipation of slaves in Kentucky, vii. 48, 49,

125, 126.
Gen. Simon Bolivar emancipates from 700 to 1000 slaves, and by his

will 150 more vii. 61.
Agreement of James i erry and R. Wallace to feed, clothe and pay for
transporting 15 aple bodied men, for one year's faithful service of
each man, whom their owners would be willing to liberate provided
ways and means could be found to pay for removing them to Liberia,

vii. 185.
Mrs. Elizabeth Greenfield, near Natchez, Miss., liberates 18 slaves,

who are sent to Liberia, vii. 217.
Mr. Williams, of Elizabeth city N. C. liberates 8 slaves, who are sent

to Liberia, vii. 217.
Gen. Jacocks, of Perquímans co. N. C.

Thomas Davis, of Montgotnery co. Md.)

L. W. Green, of Ky. liberates 1 slave, who is sent to Liberia, vii. 217.
H. Robinson, of Hampton Va. 1 do


Rev. Dr. Matthews, late of Shepherdstown, Va. liberates a family of

slaves, who are sent to Liberia, vii. 284.
Ninety-one manumitted slaves go in the Jupiter to Liberia, viii. 94.
Dr. Bradley of Georgia liberates by will 46 slaves, who are sent to Li.

beria, viii. 94.
Joseph R. Gray, of Halifax co. N. C. liberates 14, do.
Mr. Stewart, of Marlbor gh District, S. C. liberates 14 slaves who go

to the Colony, viii. 94.
Dr. Wilson, ot Sunithfield, Va..

8 do
George Reynolds, of Jefferson co. Va.

7 do
Thomas 0. Taylor of Powhatan co. Va.

Mrs. Ann R Page, of Frederick co. Va.


viji. 155.

do 14 1. 286.
Rev. Melville B. Cox purchases the freedom of a slave who is to ac-

company him to Liberia, viii. 253.
A gentleman in Virginia proposes to liberate 13 slaves, valued at $3500

for colonization in Liberia, viii. 307.
Two gentlemen in Va. propose to liberate 11 slaves for colonization in

viii. 308.
A gentleman in N. C. proposes to liberate 7



do viii. 309.

from 15 to 20 do do

14 do do
A Lady in Va.

1 slave do

viii. 310.
A young lady of N. C.

viii. 311.
Twenty-two manumitted slaves go in the Hercules to Liberia, viii. 348.

4 glaves

Lafayette do viii. 348.


in Va. propose

1; who


Colonel William Jones, of Somerset county, Md. liberates 13 slaves,

(part of the above 17,) viii. 318, ix. 123.
George Ewing liberates 8 slaves, Dr. Alexander M'Gehee, 1 slave; and

Robert Caldwell, near Maryville, Tenn., 1 siave, for colonization in

Liberia, viii. 363.
William H. Ireland, near New Orleans, liberates by his will certain

slaves, on the condition of their going to Liberia, viii. 383.
Rev. Richard Bibb, of Ky., liberates and sends to Liberia 32 slaves, ix.

He proposes to liberate upwards of 40 more, on the

condition of their going thither, ix. 147.
William 0. Dudley liberates 12 slaves ; Cyrus Walker, of Adair county,

Ky., 6; Mrs. Mary 0. Wicklite, of Lexington, 7; Rev.J. D. Paxton,
5; A. Minor and D. Caldwell, 4; Mrs. Powell, 3; Rev. John C
Young, of Mercer county, 2; the heirs of Dr. A. Todd, 4; Jonathan
Becraft, of Bourbon county, 3; Benjamin Johnson, of Hillsboro', Oh.
6; Rev. D. Blackburn, of Versailies, 2; James Hood, of Fleming co.,
3; A.J. Alexander, of Franklin co., 1; Jobn Hobson, of Warren co.,
1; Dr. B. Roberts, or Logan co., 1; and Cyrus Edwards, of Illinois,


in the brig Ajax to Liberia, ix. 126.
Dr. Aylett Hawes, of Rappahannock co., Va., liberates upwards of 100

slaves for colonization, ix. 218, 284.
Proceedings of a public upeeting at Kingsville, Oh. concerning the im-

mediate emancipation of the slaves of the south, ix. 284.
Theophilus Gamble liberates two slaves; Robert Coiner, 2; Silas Hen-

ton, of Augusta co., Va., 2 ; voluntary contributions of citizens of that
county, l; and Abraham Carper, of Lewis co., Va., 1; who go to Libe-

ria, ix. 294.
Rev. Mr. Hanks, of Franklin co., Va. liberates 8 or 10 slaves, ix. 284.
Rev. Mr. Ripley, of Mass. proposes to liberate 14 slaves for colonization

in Liberia, ix. 287.
A gentleman in N. C. proposes to liberate 4 slaves for colonization in

Liberia, x. 62.
Johnson Cleaveland, of Loudoun co., Va., liberates by his will his slaves,

on the condition of their going to Liberia, x. 251
Extract concerning emancipation without deportation, from the memo-

rial of A. C. S. submitted to Congress in 1817, x. 272, n.
A gentleman near Natchez (Miss.) liberates 18 or 20 slaves, and fur-

nishes them with froin 200 to 400 dollars each, to promote their com-

fortable settlement in Liberia. x. 313.
The State of Georgia purchases a negro man, named Sam, with a view

to his emanciation, x. 313.
Emigrants. See American Colonization Society,Emancipation,Expeditions,"

Liberia,Managers of A. C. $. Proceedings of the,&c. &c. New

mode of settling them in Liberia, ix. 322.
Tabular view of emigrants sent to Africa since the commencement of

the American Colonization Society, x. 292.
Emigration of whites, v. 343.

ment that fugitive slaves had settled at Liberia, i. 150.
Statements concerning contributions, ii. 31, 111. 32, 160, 224, 288, 320, 350,

iv. 351, v. 224, 256, 288, 384, vii. 256, viii. 383, 384, ix. 128, x. 27.
Mistake in the name of a Governor of Ohio, iil. 352.
Error of the Georgia Journal concerning the objects of A. C. S. v. 215.
Statement concerning Auxiliary Societies, vi. 182.
Typographical errors, iv. 192, 384, vii. 320, viii. 160, 384, x. 307.

Statement concerning passengers in the Jupiter, viii. 316.
Erskine, Rev. George M., a colored preacher. Notice of him, v. 30. His letter,

April 3, 1830, vi. 121. His death, vi. 274.
Evarts, Jeremiah, his letter, January 13, 1826, i. 322.
Everett, Alexander *. Extracts from his speech before the Massachusetts State

Col. Soc. ix. 25,
Ewing, George, viii. 381. See Emancipation.

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EXPEDITIONS to Liberia. Expense of sending out emigrants by the ELIZABETH,

the CYRUS, and the HUNTER, I. 63.
Expedition by the brig Vine, which sailed from Boston with nearly forty

einigrants, Dec. 4, 1325, and the liberality of the citizens of Boston on

that occasion, 1.319.
Exprdítion by the ship InDIAN CHIEF, which sailed from Norfolk, February

15, 1826, carrying 154 emigrants, i. 369.
Proposed sailing of the brig Doris, ii. 331. She sails, November 10, 1827,

with 105 emigrants, iii. 283. See iv. 82, 187.
Proposed sailing of the brig NAUTILUS, iii. 284, 317.
Proposed sailing of the schooner RANDOLPH, iii. 284. She sails from George-

town, S. C. with 26 emigrants, iii. 317.
Proposed despatch of a vessel with a select company of emigrants, iv. 187.

froin Norfolk' with from 150 to 200 emigrants,

iv. 318, 319.
Departure of the ship HARRIET, February 9, 1829, from Hampton Roads,

with 160 emigrants, iv. 380.
Charter of the brig LIBERIA, V. 317. Sails from Norfolk, January 16, 1830,

with 58 emigrants, v. 377, vi. 27
Proposed sailing of the brig MONTCOMERY, vi. 30. She sails from Hamp,

ton Roads, April, 1830, with 70 emigrants, vi. 62.
The ship CAROLINIAN, at Norfolk, vi. 248. She sails October 20, 1830, with

107 emigrants, of whom 45 are emancipated slaves, vi. 282.
The brig VOLADOR chartered, vi 284.
Liberality of the Pennsylvania State Society concerning expeditions, vii. 59.
Proposed expedition from New York, vii. 126.

sailing of the brig CRITERION, vii. 159, 186. She sails from Nor-

folk, August 2, 1831, with 46 emigrants, vii. 217.

expedition, vii. 283.
The MARGARET MERCER, Colonial Schooner, sails October, 1831, for Li-

beria with 9 einigrants, vii. 284.
Charter of the ship JAMES PERKINS, vii. 285. She sails from Norfolk, Dec.

9, 1831, with 339 emigrants, vii. 320.
The Schooner Orion sails from Baltimore, October 26, 1831, with about 40

emigrants, vii. 285.
The ship JUPITER expected to sail, viii. 64. Sails from Norfolk, May 9,

1832, with 170 emigrants, viii. 94, 210. Her arrival at New York, June
30, 1833, ix. 158. She sails from Hampton Roads, November 5, 1833,
with 50 einigrants, ix. 287. She sails from New York, June 21, 1834, car-
rying two physicians, a student of medicine, teachers, &c. and stores, agri-
cultural implements, trade goods, &c. to the amount of about $7,000, x.

Proposed despatch of three, perhaps four, expeditions, viii. 154.
The brig AMERICAN Sails from Norfolk, July, 1832, with 127 emigrants, viii.

Two ships ready, and another nearly ready, to sail, viji. 286, 316.
The ship HERCULES sails from Savannah, December 7, 1832, with 180 emi.

grants, viii. 348.
The ship LAFAYETTE sails from Baltimore, December 9, 1832, with 150

emigrants, of whom 17 are slaves liberated for colonization, viii. 348.
The brig ROANOKE sails from Norfolk, January 4, 1833, with 127 emigrants,

of whom 100 are slaves liberated for colonization, viii. 348.
Proposed expedition from New Orleans, viii. 381. The brig AJAX sails from

New Orleans, April 21, 1833, with 150 emigrants, ix. 91, 126. She ar-

rives at Monrovia, July 11, 1833, ix. 243.
The brig AMERICAN sails from Philadelphia, May 12, 1833, ix. 221.
Proposed expedition from Savannah, ix. 287, 316.
The ship Ninus sails from Norfolk, October 26, 1834, with 128 emigrants,

x. 286.
Farrington, Sophronia. Her letter, March 5, 1834, *. 122. Extract of a letter

from her, x. 157.
Fendall, Philip R. Appointed Assistant Secretary of A. C. S. ix. 30.

ix. 374, 375.
His letters to the Colonial Agent, May 15, 28, 1834, x. 97, 106.

Ferguson, Capt. His effective donation of $25 to A. C. S. iii. 384.
Fernando Po, news from, v. 185.
Finley, Anthony, bis map of Africa, vii. 15.
Finley, Rev. Dr. Robert, his Thoughts on the colonization of free blacks, ix. 332.
Finley, Robert S. Agent of A. C. S. &c. His proreedinys, vi. 186, 278, 339, 340,

379, vii. 183, viii. 59, 153, ix. 89, 124, 128, 154, 161, 249, 313, x. 219.
Extract from his letter, New York, Nov. 12, 1830, vi. 312. His letter, Feb.

11, 1831, vi. 379. His letter, April 12, 1831, vii. 90. Extract from his
letter, April 16 1831, vii. 93. His letter, June 8, 1831, vii. 207. His
letter, August 6, 1831, vii. 209. Extract from his letter, Oct. 19, 1831,
vii. 285. Extract from his letter, November 30, 1831, vii. 344. His let-
ter, December 20, 1831, vii. 345. Extract of a letter from him, viii. 123.
His letter, June 11, 1833, ix. 221. His remarks at the Seventeenth An-

nual Meeting of A. C. S. ix. 354.
Fitzhugh, William H. Extracts from his letter, August 11, 1826, on the coloniz-

ing scheme, ii. 254.
His plan for improving the condition of his slaves, iii. 185.
[Dies May 21, 1830.) Obituary memoir of him, vi. 91. Further remarks

on his life and character, vi. 93.
Leaves, by his will, all his slaves unconditionally free after the year 1850,

and the expenses of emigration, and $50 to each one emigrating to Li-

beria, vi. 247.
Proceedings of the Managers of A. C. S. on the occasion of his death, vi.

Proceedings at the Fourteenth Annual Meeting of A. C. S. on occasion

of his death, vi. 356.
Sonnet to his


vii. 252.
Fletcher, William. 11. 352. See “ Emancipation.
Force, Charles L. His death, ii. 125.
Foster, Rev. Stephen, ii. 352. See “Emancipation.".
Fourth of July. See American Colonizatim Society, appeals on behalf of the."

Extracts from a Discourse delivered on the, vi. 235.
A new plan for July 4, 1831, vii. 29..
Remarks on the London World on the connexion of it with the plan

of A. C. S. vii. 316.
Fowler, Orin. His letter, August 5, 1829, v. 216.
France. Letter, March 14, 1832, from the Secretary General of the Society for the

promotion of Christian morals in France, viii. 266. Its memorial con-
cerning slavery, February 28, 1832, to the French Chamber of Peers and

Chamber of Deputies, viii. 267.
The question of abolishing slavery in the colonies of France, touched in

the Chambers. Bill placing all free people of color on a footing of equal-

ity with the whites, ix. 94.
Frelinghuysen, Theodore, M. C. Becomes a subscriber on Gerrit Smith’s plan, iv.

His speech at the Thirteenth Annual Meeting of A. C. S. v. 370.

vi. 369.

ix, 362.
Gives thirty volumes of a moral and religious character, for the use of

the colony, viii. 286.
His review of anti-slavery publications, and defence of A. C. S. x. 1.

See x. 139.
His letter, March 15, 1834, enclosing $100, and expressing his confi--

dence in the colonizing scheme, x. 19.
Addresses the Synod of New Jersey, October, 1834, on behalf of A..

C. S. X. 285, 286.
Friends, Society of. See American Colonization Society,Hubbard." Their

yearly meeting for New England raises by subscription $1,000 for colo-

nizing certain North Carolina slaves, ii. 159.
In North Carolina Extracts from the pioceedings of their yearly meet-
ing, November, 1826, ii. 288. Offer $250 towards purchasing a vessel

for A. C. S. iii. 254.
Their yearly meeting in Philadelphia appropriates $3,000 towards defray-

ing the expense of removing certain free people of color from North

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