- Four-page deposition of Robert Tailor, Junior, of Westmoreland County [Pennsylvania] describing the transfer of ownership of slave Brice Herring from the late Robert Tailor [Senior] to Isaac Barr of Fayette County, Kentucke [Kentucky]. Transcribed and submitted to the Westmoreland County Court by Robert Dickey. Additional seals and signatures given by Court President, Alexander Addison, and Clerk, Thomas Hamilton.
- Deposition of Robert Stoddard given in Newport, Rhode Island, stating that Valentine Jones, a Barbados merchant, had advised Captain Thomas Rogers of the Brig Othello to sell his slaves in Barbados instead of carrying them somewhere else to be sold. Sworn before Henry Ward, Just. Peace. Followed by deposition of Captain Peter Dordin dated September 3, 1766, stating that he heard of Captain Rogers had "met with shocking misfortune" on route to Antigua, losing several slaves, and also stated the cost of slaves in Georgia at the time of which Rogers sold his cargo.
- The Association for the Benefit of Colored Orphans was founded in 1836 and was originally located on Fifth Avenue between 43rd and 44th Streets in Manhattan. The Colored Orphan Asylum was among the earliest organizations in the country to provide housing, training, and employment specifically for African-American orphans. During the Draft Riots of July 14, 1863, the Colored Orphan Asylum was attacked by a mob. At that time, it housed some 600 to 800 homeless children in a large four story building surrounded by grounds and gardens. The crowd plundered the Asylum, then set fire to the first floor. The building burned to the ground. The records of the Colored Orphan Asylum document the activities of the institution from 1836 to 1972, with the bulk of the records falling between 1850 and 1936.