What Is The Reformer's Objective In The Congressional Hearing?

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RESUME for Henry McNeal Turner

Henry McNeal Turner
Newberry Courthouse, South Carolina
September 3, 1868
To draw America’s / legislators’ attention to the discrimination against the black race and to claim their rights of a man.

• Am I a man? If so I Claim the rights of a man
• Denounced the legislators who refused to seat with African American senators and representatives
• Here to demand his rights and to hurl thunderbolts at the men who would dare to cross the threshold of his manhood
• “fighting them with their own weapon” – constitution(?)

Summary: (5)
I was born a free man and I dreamed about being a teacher; however, unable to go to school due to state laws. I ran away from the cotton field that I was “apprenticed”
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If a debate, the objective should directly relate to the debate question.
5 3 Present a short synopsis of the reformer’s life and accomplishments relating to the purpose of the congressional hearing/convocation/debate. Do not include any information past the date of the congressional hearing/convocation/debate.
6 2 Include relevant professional experience prior to the date of the congressional hearing/convocation/debate
7 2 Include relevant major accomplishments prior to the date of the congressional hearing/convocation/debate
8 3 Include a minimum of three references, all of whom should be on the list of congressional hearing/convocation/debate characters. There should be a brief explanation of the qualifications of each person used as a
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Bibliographic entries must be in correct Chicago format and the sources must be in alphabetical order according to the author’s last name, or, if there is no author, according to the first word in the title that is not “a/an” or “the.” (Let Word do this for you.)

Annals of America. Chicago: Encyclopedia Britannica, 1968.
Gilmore, Glenda Elizabeth (ed.). Who Were the Progressives? Boston: Bedford St. Martins, 2002.
Hofstadter, Richard. Great Issues in American History Volume III. New York: Vintage Books, 1982.
Hyser, Raymond M. and Arndt, J. Chris. Voices of the American Past Volume 2. Thomson Learning, 2001.
Kennedy, David M. and Bailey, Thomas A. The American Spirit Volume 2. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, Company, 2002.
Millstein, Beth and Bodin, Jeane. We, the American Women: A Documentary History. Lincoln: Nebraska: Iuniverse, Inc., 2001.
Scott, Anne Firor. Women in American Life. New York: Houghton Mifflin, 1970.
Shi, David E. and Mayer, Holly A. For The Record. New York: W.W. Norton and Company, 1999.
Unger, Irwin and Tomes, Robert R. (eds.). American Issues Volume II. New Jersey: Pearson/Prentice Hall, Inc. 2005.
Young, Ralph F. Dissent in America. New York: Pearson/Longman,
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