All references are in the publication "The Secret Relationship Between Blacks
Max Ullman of Mississippi, was a private in the
Confederate army who served all through the war, was twice wounded, and nearly thirty years later became rabbi of a congregation
in Birmingham, Alabama.
Simon Valentine (full name; Simon Valentine Vander
Wilden), "probably in the late 1680's...did business on [Jamaica]...handling chiefly indigo, flour, sugar, and Negroes." He
owned a 500 acre plantation in 1699 on the outskirts of Charlestown worked by many African hostages. He was a respected and
successful merchant in the year 1701.
Elias Valverde (c. 1691-1739 or 1740) was a Barbados
merchant and slave owner who left money to his children expressly to buy still more African citizens. His last will and testament
states that he left to his "Dear & Well Beloved Wife,"
Negro Woman named Peggy & her two children called Santo & Rose girls, also a life interest only in my Negroes Primus,
Sarah & Phillis. To son Jacob Valverde £450 as also a Negro Man named Cudjoe. To my grand-daughters on marriage or 18th
birthday £50 to be layd out in purchasing Negroes for them or put out at interest or otherwise Employed for their best advantage....And
I will that the Negro Punch shall serve and attend my said son during his life or till he shall have his Sight when I give
and bequeath the said Negro to him and his heirs for ever But if he should not have his Sight then at his death I direct the
said Negro to be sold and itts produce with the said sum of Six hundred pounds to be equally divided among my Residuary Legatees(sic).
Jacob Valverde, a 1680 resident of St. Michael,
Barbados, doled out his "negros" in his will dated April 19, 1725:
well-beloved daughter Jael Valverde: "my negro woman called Rose also the negro wench call'd Mariba as also the negro wench
called Great Quasiba."
To well beloved daughter Lunah: "the negro woman Aba the negro girl Doegood & the negro woman
To well beloved son Abraham: "my Pentateuchus or 5 books of Moses which I have in our synagogue as also the sylver
ornaments or bells thereto belonging...(also)...the two negroes viz. Primus & August."
To son Isaac: "the negro man
nam'd London & the negro woman nam'd Diana."
To son David: "the negro man call'd Manuel as also the negro boy call'd
To daughter Esther: "the negro woman call'd Bella the young negro girl Bessy the said Bella's child & the
negro woman Mall."
To daughter Rebecca: "The Indian Wench Sary as also the negro wench Mainba."
To daughter Simha: "the
negro woman call'd Jenny & the negro girl call'd Quassiba the daughter of the said Jenny."
To son Moses: "the negro
woman called Nanny & her son call'd John Lopy as also the negroe boy call'd Purim."
To son Aaron: "the negro woman
called Esparansa as also the negroe boy call'd February."
To daughter Lea: "the negroe girl call'd Peguey & alsoe the
negro girl call'd Lilly...(also)...one gold spangle chain."
Daniel Warburg (1826-1859) of New Orleans had two
"mulatto" sons named "Eugene" and "Daniel," as products of the rape of a Cuban Black woman named "Marie Rose."
Moses Abraham Waterman sold whole gangs of African
men, women and children into slavery.
Judah Wechsler was a Jewish spiritual leader and
vocal supporter of the African slave system.
Julius Weis of New Orleans, was described by Jacob
Rader Marcus, as "probably the most distinguished Jew in New Orleans." He terrorized several Blacks in the period from 1853-1857
and purchased a Black barber in 1862.451 He "chase[d] after runaway Negroes, who were tracked down and brutally rounded up
with the aid of bloodhounds."
Theodore Wiener proclaimed himself to be a "rank
All references are in the publication "The Secret Relationship Between Blacks
Isaac Mayer Wise; The leader of the American Reform
Movement viewed Blacks as "representing all that is debased and inferior in the hopeless barbarity and heathenism of six thousand
years." He also said that "The Negro was never free; and his bondage in Africa was simply duplicated in a milder form when
he was imported here." He considered abolitionists to be "fanatics," "demagogues" and "demons of hatred and destruction,"
habitual revolutionaries, who feed on excitement and delight in civil wars, German atheism coupled with American puritanism
who know of no limits to their fanaticism, visionary philanthropists and wicked preachers who have that religion which is
most suitable to their congregations.
Wise's biographer, James G. Heller, said of his subject, "Clearly the Abolitionists...were
men whom he would detest and of whom he would disapprove with all the force of his soul. In his opinion they degraded religion,
used it as a tool, and proved themselves unscrupulous and intemperate." "Christian clergymen are the most violent abolitionists,"
charged Rabbi Wise, and further accused Protestant priests of causing Jefferson Davis' rebellion. "The whole host of priests
would rather see this country crushed and crippled than discard their fanaticism or give up their political influence."
"Do you think the Israelites of the South must be your white slaves," he asked,
"as you in your naturalization laws treat the foreigner, placing him below the negro?" During the Civil War he frequently
intervened for the release of Confederate Jews from Union prisons and carried on a campaign for foodstuffs for Southern Jews.
When the issues of war and peace, freedom and slavery arose, Wise, as publisher
of The Israelite, decided that "silence must henceforth be our policy, silence on all the questions of the day....But we shall
be obliged to abstain entirely from all and every commentary on the odd occurrences of the day." Historian Bertram W. Korn
wrote that "Peace and Union at any cost were his objectives in the weeks before the outbreak of war, even if the price involved
the everlasting legalization of slavery."
Rabbi Wise wrote of the Abolitionist's reaction to General Grant's Order #11
expelling Jews from certain jurisdictions: "if so many Negroes had been injured as were Hebrews by the order of General Grant,...you
would have cried as loudly as the people of Sodom and Gomorrah; but for the white Hebrew who gave you a God and a religion,
you had not a word to say."
His rage against the Black man may have stemmed from his belief that "the Hyksos
of Manetho, who oppressed the Israelites in Egypt, were Negroes." In June, 1867, Wise visited Richmond and was bitter in his
reaction to the Blacks who seemed destined to assume control of the entire Southland. He wrote of their roaming the streets
at will, while the Whites remained in their homes. "Undoubtedly," wrote Dr. Korn, "he was absorbing the propaganda line of
the defeated Confederates when he predicted that the whites would eventually be forced to leave the South; then the negroes
would be in full command and would stimulate a flood of negro immigration from Africa."
Wise's beliefs about the Indian were somewhat more beneficent. Of the California
Indians he wrote:
not total savages, [they] are very primitive and ignorant....[They do] nothing besides loafing and begging....They catch trout
in the river, and then sell them to buy ammunition, shoot rabbits, birds, eat various roots and wild plants, also snakes,
frogs, dogs, cats, and rats, and say, "Me work no." In conversation with several of them I found that they have no particular
home and are heathens.
Benjamin Wolfe owned a store in Richmond, Virginia
which was burglarized in 1797, and about $500 in merchandise stolen. "Three negro slaves were tried for the offence. Isaac
(lucky name) and Billy were acquitted, but on January 3, 1798, the day on which all three were brought to trial, Tom was found
guilty and ordered to be hung, at the usual place, on the second Friday of February."
Jacob Woolf advertised for the return of his runaway
slaves: South-Carolina Gazette, July 7 to July 14, 1758:
RUN AWAY from the Brig. Exbury, the subscriber master, a very likely negro
fellow named [not shown], about 5 feet 7 inches high, and about 19 years of age, born in the West-Indies, and speaks very
good English; had on black stockings, blue breeches, white flannel jacket, and a blue cap bound with red bays. Whoever brings
him to me, shall have 40 sh. reward.
The South-Carolina Gazette, November 10 to November
AWAY from the subscriber, a negro man named GEORGE PRESTON, about 24 years of age, Jamaica born, speaks good English, and
was brought up to the sea; he has a scar on his right eye-lash, and had on when he went away either a new pea blue jacket,
or a blue coat with yellow lining, blue breeches or trowsers. Whoever apprehends the said negro and brings him to me, shall
receive a reward of TEN POUNDS.
All references are in the publication "The Secret
Relationship Between Blacks and Jews"
Solomon Woolf of No. 9, Broad Street in Charleston
advertised in the Gazette Extraordinary of the State of South Carolina on July 15, 1784:
the subscriber, the 8th instant, a Negro Wench named SUSANNA, 28 or 30 years of age, about 5 feet 2 inches high, thick lips,
is coal black, speaks tolerable good English. Had on when she went away, a blue and white calico wrapper, red flannel and
Huckaback coat. Whoever apprehends the above negro, and will deliver her to her master, or secure her in any [jail] or work
house, so that he may get her again, shall receive Five Guineas Reward. All masters of vessels and others, are forbid to harbour
or take her off on their peril.
The said wench formerly belonged to Mrs. Russell, of Savannah, and has perhaps gone that way.
David Yulee (born Levy) had risen to political prominence
and enjoyed the distinction of being the first Jew elected to the U.S. Senate. His strong oratory embraced the enslavement
of Blacks for the use of Whites and won him the first Senate seat from Florida. In February, 1848, he offered a resolution
in reference to New Mexico and Southern California, protesting against the abolition of slavery there on the ground that these
territories belonged to all the citizens of all the states and that slave property could therefore rightfully be brought into
them. In 1850, Yulee bitterly opposed an anti-slavery resolution of the legislature of Vermont on the grounds that its language
was insulting to the South.
Florida passed her ordinance of secession on January 10, 1861, and on January
21, Yulee gave the first speech in the Senate to announce the secession of a Southern state. "What is advisable," he said,
the earliest possible organization of Southern Confederacy and of a Southern Army. The North is rapidly consolidating against
us upon the plan of force. A strong government, as eight States will make, promptly organized, and a strong army with Jeff
Davis for General in Chief, will bring them to a reasonable sense of the gravity of the crisis.
Have a Southern government as soon as possible adopting the present Federal
Constitution for the time, and a Southern army.