AL'JIHAD : MESSENGERS (Angels & Devil) IN THE SKY (Captured Picture) AL'JIHAD Seventh Edition - Coker College copy - Page 571

(Slavery) to his bondage or freedome." By 1706 this principle that the slave was not made free by baptism was affirmed by five other colonies: North Carolina, Maryland, South Carolina, New York, and New Jersey. Georgia permitted its settlers to import slaves in 1750, less than twenty years after the colony had come into existence. Of the new England colonies as a whole, the slave codes, as might be expected, were milder than elsewhere in colonial America, particularly in permitting to the bondman certain legal rights, such as trial by jury, suing and being sued, and testifying against whites. New England colonies had no laws against teaching slaves to read and write. Maryland 1664. Carolinas 1663. Georgia 1750. There is the Anti-Slavery 1701. Judge Samuel Sewall of Massachusetts, whose pamphlet The Selling of Joseph, which appeared in 1701, was the first direct attack on slavery in New England. Negro was to be found in every one of the thirteen mainland colonies, his presence in each dating invariably from its first years of settlement. Slavery had its roots in economics and the need for labor. “AL’JIHAD”– by, Imam Mahdi . © ® ™ : Of 842 Pages Is 571