|Statement||[edited by J.G. de Roulhac Hamilton]|
|Series||The James Sprunt historical publications -- vol. 10, no. 1., James Sprunt historical publications -- v. 10, no. 1.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||42 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||42|
Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick (13 Feb. Sept. ), educator, chemist, and antislavery leader, was born in western Davidson County near Salisbury, the son of Elizabeth Sherwood and John Leonard Hedrick, a farmer and bricklayer of comfortable family was descended from German immigrants who settled in the Piedmont section of North Carolina in the s. Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick (Vol No. 1) [Henry McGilbert Wagstaff] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. Excerpt: PREFACE The letters and documents Author: Henry McGilbert Wagstaff. Genre/Form: History Sources: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hamilton, Joseph Grégoire de Roulhac, Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick. Get this from a library! Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick. [Joseph Grégoire de Roulhac Hamilton; University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Documenting the American South (Project); University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Library.;] -- Born near Salisbury, NC, Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick was a graduate of the University of North Carolina and was later hired to teach chemistry.
13 Feb. –2 Sept. Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick, educator, chemist, and antislavery leader, was born in western Davidson County near Salisbury, the son of Elizabeth Sherwood and John Leonard Hedrick, a farmer and bricklayer of comfortable means. The family was descended from German immigrants who settled in the Piedmont section of North Carolina in the s. Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick was born on 13 February near Salisbury in western Davidson County, N.C., the son of Elizabeth Sherwood and John Leonard Hedrick, a farmer and bricklayer of comfortable means. Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick () was born and raised in Davidson County, North Carolina, the oldest of seven children to John and Elizabeth Hedrick. Benjamin's father was the descendant of German immigrants and a fairly prosperous bricklayer and farmer. As a child Hedrick received very little formal education. In , after professor Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick at the University of North Carolina favored the Republican Party, the North Carolina Standard called the party “incompatible with our honor and safety as a people,” and faculty repudiated his views. After being burned in effigy by students, Hedrick was fired after refusing to resign or.
"Letter from Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick to Charles Manly, Octo ," Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick's Views on Slavery and Dismissal from the University, because he admitted in his book on Liberty & Slavery that the interests & prosperity of the territories where slavery does not now exist, might be best advanced by excluding it. Hedrick, Benjamin Sherwood, Blodget, Arba, former owner. African American Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress). Benjamin Sherwood Hedrick was born 13 February in Davidson County near Salisbury. He attended the University of North Carolina and graduated in with "first honor in the senior class." On the recommendation of President Swain, he acquired a clerkship in the office of the Nautical Almanac in Cambridge, Massachusetts. English Describing Archives: A Content Standard Converted from dtd to schema, transformed with , and imported to Archivists Toolkit English David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library Benjamin Hedrick papers Hedrick, Benjamin Sherwood, RL 20 Linear Feet For current information on the.