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Books Books 41 - 50 of 50 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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Racism: Essential Readings

Ernest Cashmore, James Jennings - Social Science - 2001 - 422 pages
...confederate on such unequal 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 revenues for the common treasury." See Max Farrand. ed.. The Records of íhe Federal Convention...
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Vindicating the Founders: Race, Sex, Class, and Justice in the Origins of ...

Thomas G. West - History - 2000 - 219 pages
...Carolina and Georgia cannot do without slaves. . . . [T]he 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, . . . the more of revenue for the common treasury." John Rutledge was even blunter: "If the Convention...
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Journal of the Federal Convention

United States. Constitutional Convention, James Madison - Biography & Autobiography - 2002 - 805 pages
...South 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 South Carolina...
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Heir to the Fathers: John Quincy Adams and the Spirit of Constitutional ...

Gary V. Wood - Biography & Autobiography - 2004 - 249 pages
...Carolina & Georgia cannot do without slaves . . . [T]he 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 . . . and . . . the more revenue for the common treasury." But it was his cousin Charles Pinckney who...
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The Abolitionist Decade, 1829-1838: A Year-by-Year History of Early Events ...

Kevin C. Julius - History - 2004 - 281 pages
...confederate on such unequal 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. Apparently such economic arguments carried some weight that summer,...
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Slave Nation: How Slavery United the Colonies and Sparked the American ...

Alfred W. Blumrosen, Ruth G. Blumrosen - History - 2006 - 356 pages
...Georgia cannot do without slaves. He contended that the importation of slaves would be fore 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." 49. Thomas P. Abernathy, Western Lands and the American Revolution,...
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The Constitutional Convention of 1787: A Comprehensive ..., Volume 1

John R. Vile - History - 2005 - 1009 pages
...value of their own slaves. The general calculated the benefit of slavery by thinking about economics: "The more slaves, the more produce to employ the carrying...more consumption also, and the more of this, the more of revenue for the common treasury" (I, 371). ABC-CLIO 1 -800-368-6868 JO Georgia's Abraham Baldwin...
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Classics of American Political and Constitutional Thought: Origins through ...

Scott J. Hammond, Kevin R. Hardwick, Howard Leslie Lubert - History - 2007 - 1193 pages
...to S. Carolina as to Virginia. He contended that the importation of slaves would be for the interest he last resort on appeal in all disputes and differences...may arise between two or more States concerning bou of revenue for the common treasury. He admitted it to be reasonable that slaves should be dutied like...
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The American Quarterly Church Review, Volume 15

Religion - 1864
...South 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 South...
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