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Books Books 1 - 10 of 98 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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The Constitutional Instructor: For the Use of Schools

Daniel Parker - United States - 1848 - 162 pages
...Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched, their expectation is vain. The people of those States will...such fools as to give up so important an interest." Many members from the North would have left the matter entirely with the States where slavery existed,...
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A Letter to the Hon. Samuel A. Eliot: Representative in Congress from the ...

Franklin Dexter, William Jay - Fugitive slave law of 1850 - 1851 - 57 pages
...North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia will ever agree to this plan [the Federal Constitution] unless their right to import slaves be untouched,...such fools as to give up so important an interest." In other words, "Gentlemen of the North, no Union without the African slave-trade." Said Mr. Charles...
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Freedom national; slavery sectional: Speech of Hon. Charles Sumner, of ...

Charles Sumner - Fugitive slave law of 1850 - 1852 - 78 pages
...North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to this plan [the Federal Constitution] unless their right to import slaves be untouched,...such fools as to give up so important an interest" Charles Pinckney said : " South Carolina can never receive the plan [of the Constitution] if it prohibits...
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Miscellaneous Writings on Slavery

William Jay - Slavery - 1853 - 670 pages
...(the Federal Constitution) unless their right to import slaves be untouched, the expectation is VAIJT. The people of those States will never be such fools as to give up so important an interest." In other words, " Gentlemen of the North, no Union without tke African slave-trade." Said Mr. Charles...
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The lives and times of the chief justices of the supreme court of the United ...

Henry Flanders - Judges - 1855 - 645 pages
...said Rutledge, ' that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to VOL. I. — 39 the plan, unless their right to import slaves be untouched,...such fools as to give up so important an interest.' The subject was referred to a committee of one member from each State ; and to this committee was also...
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The Constitution a Pro-slavery Compact: Or, Extracts from the Madison Papers ...

James Madison - Slavery - 1856 - 208 pages
...RUTLEDGE. .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. GouvERNEtnt MORRIS wished the whole subject to be...
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THE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE NORTH IN RELATION TO SLAVERY.

1856
...Carolina 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...strenuous against striking out the section, and seconded the motion of Gen. Pinckney for a commitment." * Mr. Sherman of Connecticut said " it was better to...
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Recent speeches and addresses [1851-1855]

Charles Sumner - History - 1856 - 562 pages
...North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia, will ever agree to this plan [the Federal Constitution] unless their right to import slaves be untouched,...such fools as to give up so important an interest." Charles Pinckney said: "South Carolina can never receive the plan [of the Constitution} if it prohibits...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 67

American literature - 1891
...nations." " 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." In this resolution he was inflexible. It was fortified by his training, his temperament, and his experience...
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Teachings of Patriots and Statesmen: Or, The "founders of the Republic" on ...

Ezra B. Chase - Slavery - 1860 - 495 pages
...Rutledge. If the Convention thinks that North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, will ever agree to the plan, unless their right to import slaves be...fools as to give up so important an interest. He was against striking out the section, and seconded the motion of General Pinckney for a commitment. Mr....
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