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" Many in the South once believed that it was a moral and political evil. That folly and delusion are gone. We see it now in its true light, and regard it as the most safe and stable basis for free institutions in the world. "
...Correspondence, Between the Hon. F. H. Elmore, One of the South Carolina ... - Page 31
by James Gillespie Birney, Franklin Harper Elmore - 1838 - 68 pages
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British and Foreign State Papers

Great Britain. Foreign Office, Great Britain. Foreign and Commonwealth Office - Great Britain - 1866 - 1472 pages
...to a degree of civilization which the black race has never attained in any other age or country. " We see it now in its true light, and regard it as...stable basis for free institutions in the world." Had the Slave Trade never been closed the equilibrium between the North and the South would not have...
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The Christian Examiner and General Review

Francis Jenks, James Walker, Francis William Pitt Greenwood, William Ware - Liberalism (Religion) - 1839 - 420 pages
...words of the senator from South Carolina, when he declared, that " many in the South once believed that slavery was a moral and political evil; that folly...stable basis for free institutions in the world." Now we do not believe that the sound sense and right feeling of the southern people have undergone...
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The Legion of Liberty!: And Force of Truth, Containing the Thoughts, Words ...

Slavery - 1843 - 404 pages
...and duty." — Extracts front Ms Message to S. Carolina, 1835. JOHN C. CAUiOUN. '' We regard slavery as the most safe and stable basis for free institutions in the world. It is impossible with us that the conflict can take place between labor and capital, which makes it...
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Sinfulness of American Slavery: Proved from Its Evil Sources; Its ..., Volume 1

Charles Elliott - History - 1850 - 372 pages
...Intelligencer, as having delivered, on the 10th of January, 1836 or 1837, in the senate, these words: "Many in the south once believed that it [slavery]...for free institutions in the world." Mr. Hammond, on February 1, 1836, declared, in Congress: "I do firmly believe that domestic slavery, regulated as...
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Sinfulness of American Slavery: Proved from Its Evil Sources; Its ..., Volume 1

Charles Elliott - Slave trade - 1851 - 376 pages
...Intelligencer, as having delivered, on the 10th of January, 1836 or 1837, in the senate, these words: We see it now in its true light, and regard it as...for free institutions in the world." Mr. Hammond, on February 1, 1836, declared, in Congress : " I do firmly believe that domestic slavery, regulated...
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The Works of John C. Calhoun: Speeches ... delivered in the House of ...

John Caldwell Calhoun - United States - 1853 - 782 pages
...impressions that even we had entertained in relation to it. Many in the South once believed that it was a moral and political evil. That folly and delusion...and stable basis for free institutions in the world. It is impossible with us that the conflict can take place between labor and capital, which makes it...
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Speech of General J. Watson Webb, at the Great Mass Meeting on the ...

James Watson Webb - Campaign literature - 1856 - 112 pages
...impressions that even we had entertained in relation to it. Many in the South once believed that it was a moral and political evil. That folly and delusion...and stable basis for free institutions in the world. It is impossible, with us, that the conflict can take place between labor and capital, which makes...
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The Republican Scrap Book: Containing the Platforms, and a Choice Selection ...

Campaign literature - 1856 - 96 pages
...of the case, which drew out that remarkable declaration from JOHN с. CALHOUN. " We regard slavery as the most safe and stable basis for free institutions in the world. It is impossible with us that the conflict should take place between labor and capital. Every plantation...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 101

Literature - 1857 - 640 pages
...African to a degree of civilization which the black race has never attained in any other age or country. We see it now in its true light, and regard it as...and stable basis for free institutions in the world. Had the slave-trade never been closed, the equilibrium between the North and the South would not have...
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American Slavery and Colour

William Chambers - History - 1857 - 234 pages
...to a degree of civilisation which the black race has never attained in any other age or country. " We see it now in its true light, and regard it as...stable basis for free institutions in the world." Had the slave-trade never been closed, the equilibrium between the North and the South would not have...
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