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Who Conducted the Underground Railroad?: And Other Questions about the Path to Freedom
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Who Conducted the Underground Railroad?: And Other Questions about the Path to Freedom

3.5 of 5 stars 3.50  ·  rating details  ·  10 ratings  ·  3 reviews
When slaves escaped on the Underground Railroad, they didn't buy tickets. And they didn't even ride on a train! Do you know why it was called the Underground Railroad? And did you know that the Civil War was not fought just to free the slaves? This book will answer all kinds of questions about slavery and the path to freedom!
Paperback, 44 pages
Published January 1st 2008 by Scholastic
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Katie Mccue
This chapter book is divided into different sections and each chapter answers a different question. The questions are below:
1. Did the Underground Railroad Really Run Underground?
2. Who Were the Passengers on the Underground Railroad?
3. Who Conducted the Underground Railroad?
4. How Did Runaway Slaves Follow the Underground Railroad?
5. Were All African-Americans Slaves?
6. Was the Civil War Fought to End Slavery?
7. How Did Abraham Lincoln Use Words to End Slavery?
This book answers many questions i
...more
Karen
Ellie and I rated this book 3 stars, Jacob rates it 4 1/2 stars. We learned a lot from this book, however, the flow of reading was choppy. Many things were repeated over and over. Good book to learn lots of facts about slavery, the underground railroad, and the emancipation proclamation.
Jennifer Wiggins
Harriet Tubman was a remarkable lady who risked her life to help free slaves by way of the Underground Railroad. This is a short chapter book which outlines key factors that helped many slaves move from the south to the north. This is a good story to use during February, Black History month.
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2692
Peter Roop, a Wisconsin State Teacher of the Year, has been bringing books and children together for over 30 years. He has written extensively for Cricket and Cobblestone Magazines. He currently writes and speaks full-time. Last year he visited 10 states and talked with over 10,000 students! Connie Roop, a high school environmental science teacher, is a recipient of the Women Leaders in Education ...more
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