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" Let every State import what it pleases. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the States are the best judges of their particular interest. "
Henry J. Raymond and the New York press, for thirty years: progress of ... - Page 389
by Augustus Maverick - 1870 - 501 pages
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Debates in the Federal Convention, from Tuesday, August 7, 1787 until its ...

James Madison - Constitutional history - 1840
...carriers. Mr. ELLSWORTH was for leaving the clause as it stands. Let every State import what it pleases. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the States are the best judges of their particular interest....
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New Englander and Yale Review, Volume 47

Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight - United States - 1887
...Carolina and Georgia would not give it up. Ellsworth said, " Let every State import what it pleases ; the morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves." " Let us not intermeddle." Gonverneur Morris wished the whole subject committed, with the question...
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The History of the United States of America, Volume 3

Richard Hildreth - United States - 1849
...carriers." Ellsworth was for leaving the clause as it stood. " Let every state import what it pleases. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the states. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the states are the best judges of their particular interests....
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Freedom national; slavery sectional: Speech of Hon. Charles Sumner, of ...

Charles Sumner - Fugitive slave law of 1850 - 1852 - 78 pages
...was the curse of Heaven on the State where it prevailed." Oliver Ellsworth, of Connecticut, said : " The morality or wisdom of Slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves." According to him, Slavery was sectional. At a later day, a discussion ensued on the clause touching...
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The lives and times of the chief justices of the supreme court of the United ...

Henry Flanders - Judges - 1855
...which they will become the carriers.' ' Let every State import what it pleases,' responded Ellsworth. ' The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole ; and the States are the best judges of their particular interest....
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The Constitution a Pro-slavery Compact: Or, Extracts from the Madison Papers ...

James Madison - Slavery - 1856 - 208 pages
...carriers. Mr. ELLSWORTH was for leaving the clause as it stands. Let every State import what it pleases. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations. belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the States are the best judges of their particular' interest....
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Recent speeches and addresses [1851-1855]

Charles Sumner - United States - 1856 - 562 pages
...was thg curse of Heaven on the State where it prevailed." Oliver Ellsworth, of Connecticut, said : " The morality or wisdom of Slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves." According to him, Slavery was sectional. At a later day, a discussion ensued on the clause touching...
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Remarks ... on the Sectional Conflict on the Subject of Slavery: Delivered ...

Alfred Osborn Pope Nicholson - Slavery - 1860 - 24 pages
...slaves, which will increase the commodities of which they will become the carriers. "Mr. ELLSWOKTH. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the States are tho best judges of their particular interest....
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A History and analysis of the Constitution of the united states

Nathaniel C. Towle - 1861
...plan if it prohibits the slave-trade." Mr. ELLSWORTH. " Let every State import what it pleases. The morality or wisdom of slavery are considerations belonging to the States themselves. What enriches a part enriches the whole, and the States are the best judges of their particular interest."...
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