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As editor of the newspaper The Globe, George Brown (1818-1880) vigorously promoted the anti-slavery movement in Ontario.
This Society, founded in Toronto on February 26, 1851, played a leading role in the anti-slavery movement in Canada.
The Globe, edited by George Brown and published in Toronto, provided information on the anti-slavery movements in the United States, Great Britain and in the British North American colonies. Alexander Milton Ross (died 1897) was a leading Canadian anti-slavery activist who travelled to the southern United States to assist enslaved people to escape.

Catharines, Ontario, in the 1850s, Harriet Tubman (1820-1913) was the best known "conductor" of the "Underground Railroad." She returned to the United States shortly before the outbreak of the American Civil War and served the Union cause.
He was also an active member of the Anti-Slavery Society of Canada and he later became one of the Fathers of Confederation. The membership of this Society was drawn from many sectors of Canadian life and the anti-slavery movement also included recent refugees from the United States. Web pages that are archived on the Internet are not subject to the Government of Canada Web Standards.

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