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Books Books 21 - 30 of 72 on He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole....  
" He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce to employ the carrying trade ; the more consumption also ; and the more of this, the more revenue for the common treasury. "
Henry J. Raymond and the New York press, for thirty years: progress of ... - Page 393
by Augustus Maverick - 1870 - 501 pages
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The Writings of James Madison: 1787. The journal of the Constitutional ...

James Madison - United States - 1787
...to S. Carolina as to Virginia. He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce...admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like other imports, but should consider a rejection of the clause as an exclusion of S. Carol*...
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Documentary History of the Constitution of the United States of ..., Volume 3

Constitutions - 1900
...He contended that the [" slave trade" stricken out] importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce...more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like...
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The History of North America, Volume 7

Guy Carleton Lee, Francis Newton Thorpe - United States - 1904
...the institution of slavery. " He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves the more produce...this, the more revenue for the common treasury." He would agree to a duty on the importation of slaves, but asserted that South Carolina would never accept...
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The Formation and Development of the Constitution, Volume 7

Thomas Francis Moran - Constitutional history - 1904 - 497 pages
...the institution of slavery. " He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves the more produce...this, the more revenue for the common treasury." He would agree to a duty on the importation of slaves, but asserted that South Carolina would never accept...
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The Pacific Monthly, Volume 19

William Bittle Wells, Lute Pease - West (U.S.) - 1908
...for the interest of the who'e Union. The more slaves, the more produce to employ the carrying trad=: the more consumption also, and the more of this the...common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that the slav<s should be dulled like other imports ; but should consider a rejection of the clause as an...
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The records of the Federal convention of 1787, Volume 2

United States. Constitutional Convention - Constitutional history - 1911 - 1352 pages
...to S. Carolina as to Virginia. He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce...more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied Wednesday...
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Great Debates in American History: Colonial rights; the revolution; the ...

Marion Mills Miller - Civil rights - 1913
...importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more products to employ the carrying trade; the more consumption...admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like other imports, but should consider a rejection of the clause as an exclusion of South Carolina...
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The Journal of Negro History

Carter Godwin Woodson, Rayford Whittingham Logan - Blacks - 1917
...to S. Carolina as to Virginia. He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce...more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like...
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James Madison's notes of debates in the Federal convention of 1787: and ...

James Brown Scott - Constitutional history - 1918 - 149 pages
...confederate on such terms . . . He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest of the whole Union. The more slaves, the more produce...more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like...
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James Madison's notes of debates in the Federal convention of 1787: and ...

James Brown Scott - Constitutional history - 1918 - 149 pages
...produce to employ the carrying trade; The more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like other imports, but should consider a rejection of the clause as an exclusion of S. Carolina...
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