Dating cdv photographs
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A contemporary newspaper commented, "Never was a more striking scene witnessed on the way to Richmond, where the funeral services were to be held.
From every humble Negro cottage along the roadside and at every cross roads, the mothers and large children carrying those who were too little to walk, the Negroes were lined up to pay their last respects to the man whom they honored as the Abraham Lincoln of Kentucky."Because of his outspokenness against slavery in a pro-slavery area, his willingness to fight for those beliefs, and scandal within his own personal life, Clay had been one of the most controversial Kentuckians of his time; yet, his support of Lincoln and of the Union helped to preserve the United States. A unique set of Emancipation papers for a slave family freed by Cassius M. Three separate emancipation papers 8" X 10" all written on vellum.
He was the owner and editor of the True American, an antislavery newspaper published in Lexington, KY. Fee to move to Berea, KY and donated to Fee, money and a ten-acre tract in Madison County for the beginnings of a school that would become Berea College, the first interracial college in the South.
Clay frequently traveled to political rallies speaking out against slavery.
At one political rally in Illinois Cassius met Abraham Lincoln and became friends with him.
Clay campaigned for Lincoln in 1860, and received the appointment of Minister to Russia when Lincoln took Presidential office.
Served in the Kentucky General Assembly on three separate occasions in the 1830's and early 1840's.Very fine............................................., Born October 19, 1810 at Clermont near Richmond, KY, the son of General Green Clay and Sally Lewis Clay.Attended both Yale University and Transylvania University, earned a law degree.Owned and operated an antislavery newspaper, The True American out of Lexington, KY from 1845 - 1846. Fee money and land to start Berea College, the first interracial college in the South. Organized a group of volunteers called the Clay Battalion which protected the White House in the outbreak of the Civil War, and briefly served as a Major General in that war.Served honorably as a captain in the Kentucky Militia during the Mexican-American War. Served as Minister to Russia under Abraham Lincoln's administration, from 1861 - 1862 and again from 1863 - 1869.
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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.