2013 Liberia Harriet Tubman Sheet of 4

# M11250 - 2013 Liberia Harriet Tubman Sheet of 4

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Own Mint Stamp Tribute to Harriet Tubman

The granddaughter of Africans brought to America in the chain holds of a slave ship, Harriet Tubman was born into slavery on a plantation near Cambridge, Maryland.  In 1849 she escaped, and via the underground railroad, went north to Philadelphia.  Vowing to help other slaves escape she made nearly 20 trips back to Maryland.  Called Moses by her people, after the biblical figure who led the Jews out of Egypt, she became the most famous “conductor” of the underground railroad.
 
Although no exact number is known, it is estimated that during the 1850s she helped more than 300 slaves escape to freedom.  Rewards for her capture once totaled about $40,000. Remarkably, she was never caught and never once during any of her rescue trips did anyone get left behind.
 
Serving as a nurse, scout, and spy for the Union Army, Tubman helped free more than 750 slaves during one military campaign.  After the war she returned to Auburn, New York, where she helped raise money for black schools.  In 1908 she established the Harriet Tubman Home for elderly and needy blacks.

Now you can own a neat mint sheet with photos of Tubman and other Civil Rights leaders David Hunter, Abraham Lincoln, and Susan B. Anthony.

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Own Mint Stamp Tribute to Harriet Tubman

The granddaughter of Africans brought to America in the chain holds of a slave ship, Harriet Tubman was born into slavery on a plantation near Cambridge, Maryland.  In 1849 she escaped, and via the underground railroad, went north to Philadelphia.  Vowing to help other slaves escape she made nearly 20 trips back to Maryland.  Called Moses by her people, after the biblical figure who led the Jews out of Egypt, she became the most famous “conductor” of the underground railroad.
 
Although no exact number is known, it is estimated that during the 1850s she helped more than 300 slaves escape to freedom.  Rewards for her capture once totaled about $40,000. Remarkably, she was never caught and never once during any of her rescue trips did anyone get left behind.
 
Serving as a nurse, scout, and spy for the Union Army, Tubman helped free more than 750 slaves during one military campaign.  After the war she returned to Auburn, New York, where she helped raise money for black schools.  In 1908 she established the Harriet Tubman Home for elderly and needy blacks.

Now you can own a neat mint sheet with photos of Tubman and other Civil Rights leaders David Hunter, Abraham Lincoln, and Susan B. Anthony.