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Books Books 41 - 50 of 101 on If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia will ever....  
" If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation is vain. The people of those states will never be such fools as to give up so important... "
Henry J. Raymond and the New York press, for thirty years: progress of ... - Page 394
by Augustus Maverick - 1870 - 501 pages
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A History of Political Parties in the United States, Volume 1

John Pancoast Gordy - Political parties - 1900 - 598 pages
...Rutledge said: " If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation ls vain. The people of those states will never be such fools as to give up so important an interest."...
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The American Nation, a History: McLaughlin, A. C. The confederation and the ...

Albert Bushnell Hart - United States - 1905 - 348 pages
...Carolina, expressed himself in the same way ; and Rutledge asserted that the three southern states would " never be such fools as to give up so important an interest." With deep feeling, with force of sincere conviction, the men from Maryland and Virginia answered the...
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American history told by contemporaries ...

Albert Bushnell Hart, John Gould Curtis - United States - 1901
...KUTLEDGE. If the Convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...strenuous against striking out the section, and seconded the motion of Gen. Pinckney for a commitment. Mr. GOUVERNEUR MORRIS wished the whole subject to be...
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The Pacific Monthly, Volume 19

William Bittle Wells, Lute Pease - West (U.S.) - 1908
...RUTLEDOB: If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia would ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...strenuous against striking out the section, and seconded the motion of General Pinckney for a commitment. *** MR. WILLIAMSON said that both...
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The records of the Federal convention of 1787, Volume 2

United States. Constitutional Convention - Constitutional history - 1911 - 1352 pages
...that had been started. Mr. Rutlidge. If the Convention thinks that N. C; SC & Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...give up so important an interest. He was strenuous agst. striking out the Section, and seconded the motion of Genl. Pinkney for a commitment. Wednesday...
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The political history of slavery in the United States

James Zachariah George, William Hayne Leavell - African Americans - 1915 - 342 pages
...said: "If the Convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia will ever agree to this plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation is vain." * Gouverneur Morris wished the whole subject to be committed, including the clauses relating to taxing...
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The Journal of Negro History

Carter Godwin Woodson, Rayford Whittingham Logan - Blacks - 1917
...that had been started. Mr. Rutlidge. If the Convention thinks that NC ; SC & Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...give up so important an interest. He was strenuous agst. striking out the Section, and seconded the motion of Genl. Pinkney for a commitment. Mr. Govr....
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Publication, Issues 98-101

Ohio - 1918
...said : "If the convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...such fools as to give up so important an interest." 7 7 Mr. Sherman said it was better to let the Southern States import slaves than to part with them...
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History of South Carolina, Volume 1

Yates Snowden, Harry Gardner Cutler - South Carolina - 1920
...North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia, will ever agree to the plan, unless their plan (of Union) to import slaves be untouched, the expectation is...such fools as to give up so important an interest." The subject was referred to a committee composed of one member from each state ; to which body was...
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American history told by contemporaries ...

Albert Bushnell Hart, John Gould Curtis - United States - 1901
...Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to the right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation people of those states will never be such fools as to give up tant an interest. He was strenuous against striking out the seconded the motion of Gen. Pinckney for...
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