New  Stops   Along  Onondaga  County's  Freedom  Trail
Click on map numbers for narrative.

 13. Wilcox House (Octagon House)  West Genesee Street, Camillus: Isaiah Wilcox signed an 1852 call for an antislavery meeting.
 14. Matilda Joslyn Gage and Henry Gage house, 210 E. Genesee St. Fayetteville: Both Gages were abolitionist.   More Info
 15. L.P. Noble house, East Genesee St. Fayetteville:  Noble published The National Era, a Washington-based anti-slavery newspaper, which contained the first published version of "Uncle Tom's Cabin".    More Info
16. Talbot house, Abbey Road, Onondaga: Magdelena and Absalom Talbot, African Americans, operated a farm here. More Info
From the Post Standard




17. Birdseye House, Pompey Center: Ellen Birdseye Wheaton grew up in this house. She was married to Charles Wheaton, who was ringleader in the effort to rescue Jerry Henry.     More Info
18. Gold House, Henneberry Road, Pompey: This family owned one person in slavery, Prince, who became a member of the Episcopal Church.    More Info
19. Fuller house, 98 W. Genesee St. Skaneateles: James Canning Fuller and Lydia Fuller were Quakers and active abolitionist who used their house as a safe house.
    More Info                                  
20. David and Lucy Spaulding house, 2251 Eibert Road, Spafford:  The Spauldings hosted Fredrick Douglass in 1849.    More Info
21. Baptist Church, Route 41, Borodino:  Fredrick Douglass spoke here in 1849.     More Info

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