Friday, October 23, 2009

easy bib

"Primary Sources." Ed. HSP. Web.

Public Ledger, December 14, 1858." Public Ledger, December 14, 1858. Web. .

"Report of the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society Committee of the." Report of the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society Committee of the. Web.

Behind the Marker." Web. 1992. .

"Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society" Waymark." Web. 01 Jan. 1992.

Tuesday, October 20, 2009

"Primary Sources." Ed. HSP. Web.
This website gave me information and pictures of events and documents of how much money was spent to start the association.

Monday, October 19, 2009

nhd Project

In 1831 the first female anti slavery was made in boston the document doesn't 

Friday, October 9, 2009

nhd Project

The fair was held in the large saloon of the Assembly Buildings, on the 18th, 19th, 

20th, 21st and 22d of December, 1849. 

 The Receipts were   $1576  86 

                 Expenses   “        350  60 


               Balance                     $1226  26 

Thursday, October 8, 2009


I found the actual documents for the female anti slavery.

I found alot of primary sources on PFASS like documents

Tuesday, October 6, 2009

What is your topic?
My topic Is Philadelphia Female Anti slavery society.

When was your innovation invented or thought of?
It was thought of by William Lloyd Garrison in 1832.

What was happening in the country/world at that time (social, political, economic)

Monday, October 5, 2009

What i did today

Today I visited these sites
Evolution in Quarkerism in 18 and 19 century on slavery
Talked to Mr. Brasof  about changing my nhd topic and told me to look back to resorce paper he gave us.

The Roots of Quaker Belief
The Religious Society of Friends, commonly called “Friends” or “Quakers,” began in England around 1650 following the vision of a young Englishman, George Fox. Fox believed in the existance of “the Light within”—a spark of the Divine which resides in every person regardless of social status or origin. Fox led his followers to eschew the ritual and outward symbols of traditional Christian worship, so that they might “wait upon the Lord” in silence. This expectant waiting in silence is the core of the Quaker worship service, called the Meeting for Worship. Friends believe that by waiting in such a manner a person becomes able to receive direct communication with God and that intervention by specially trained clergy or use of specific ceremonies is therefore unnecessary.

Of the many followers of George Fox who influenced Quaker thought and ideas in the United States, perhaps the best known is William Penn, who founded the colony of Pennsylvania in 1681. The organization of the Society of Friends differs from that of most religions in that there is no central authority or body which governs and dictates the beliefs or practices of its members. Decision making and policy originate at the local level (the individual “Monthly Meetings,” of which Midcoast Meeting is one) and flow up from there to regional and national bodies. Within Monthly Meetings, emphasis is placed on individual responsibility and group process. In all decision making, Friends labor together to reach “the sense of the Meeting,” a point somewhere beyond consensus, in which all are united in the decision to be taken. The work of the Meeting, both pastoral and practical, is done by committees on which all members and active attenders are encouraged to serve on a rotating basis. While Friends adhere to no strict doctrine or theology, Quaker groups traditionally have published extensive ‘guides’ for the conduct of individual lives and our practices as organized Quaker groups. Faith and Practice of New England Yearly Meeting of the Society of Friends is one such guide.

Quakerism is based on the values and life of Jesus and in the mystical and personal experience of the Divine within each individual. The Quaker belief in “that of God in every person” guides all aspects of life; our gatherings together for worship, the activities of our individual daily lives, and the use of our time and material resources. This Quaker concept of the Iinner Light, God, or the Holy Spirit which is present in all persons, is fundamental to our social attitudes, humanitarian service activities, political or civil engagement, and treatment of others. Our lives can become a testimony to our religious beliefs


Your Type is 
Strength of the preferences %

1. What is your type? What do those letters stand for and what do they mean? Example- I am a ENTP- an Extroverted iNtuitive Thinking Perceiver 
   My type is ESFJ and E stands for Extraverted S stands for Sensing F stands for feelings and J stands for judging.

2. What was the strength of each preference?

I or E = 56%
S or N = 25 %
F or T= 25 %
J or P =  44 %

3. What does the Butt and Heiss type description call you? Ex: Clever professor
The Butt and Heiss called me a Guardians of birthdays, holidays and celebrations, ESFJs are generous entertainers. They enjoy and joyfully observe traditions and are liberal in giving, especially where custom prescribes.

What are 5 personality traits common to your type? Ex; ENTPs are quick witted, love to argue, innovative/ingenius, problem solvers, optimist, but gets frustrated by small obstacles.
My five personalities are enjoy being in charge, easily wounded, good sense of right and wrong, dds with self is a remarkable sight. ense danger all around--germs within, the elements without, unscrupulous malefactors, insidious character flaws.

5. What 3 famous people share your type?
EX. Michaelango, Walt Disney, Ben Franklin and Thomas Edison share my type

People who got the same personality is Martin Luther King, Eleanor Roosevelt, Desi Arnaz, Elvis Stojko (figure skater Olympic champion)

6. What are three careers that are good for your type?
Natural sciences, high school education, and computer science are all good careers for my type. As a high school computer teacher, I have to agree!

Public Administration   
Hotel & Restaurant Management
Sales/Marketing Specialist   
Fashion Merchandising