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abolish abolition Abolitionists Address admit Africa American Anti-Slavery appears assertion authority become believe benevolent Bermuda cause character Christian citizens civil Colonization Society Colonizationists colored condition Congress consent Constitution continued course District duty effect efforts emancipation equal evil existence express facts free blacks free negroes freedom friends give given Hayti holders hope House human hundred ignorance immediate increase influence instruction interests island Judge justice labor land late Legislature less Letter Liberia liberty managers master means meeting moral nature never object opinion passed persons population prejudice present President principles proposed published received regard religion religious remain removal render Report respect seen slave trade slavery South Southern Speech suppose thousand tion town United Virginia whole York
51 페이지 - ... keep the word of promise to the ear, and break it to the hope" — we have presumed to court the assistance of the friends of the drama to strengthen our infant institution.
96 페이지 - Tell me not of rights — talk not of the property of the planter in his slaves. I deny the right — I acknowledge not the property. The principles, the feelings of our common nature rise in rebellion against it. Be the appeal made to the understanding or to the heart, the sentence is the same that rejects it.
161 페이지 - That Congress have no authority to interfere in the emancipation of slaves, or in the treatment of them in any of the states; it remaining with the several states alone to provide rules and regulations therein, which humanity and true policy may require.
126 페이지 - A slave is one who is in the power of a master to whom he belongs. The master may sell him, dispose of his person, his industry, and his labor. He can do nothing, possess nothing, nor acquire anything, but what must belong to his master.
30 페이지 - civil authority and selectmen," but strange as it may seem, The example of New Haven, we have seen, was held up to the people of Canterbury by Mr. Judson, for their encouragement, and as an earnest of their ultimate success. Still the cases were not exactly similar. " The civil authority and selectmen" of Canterbury, had not the imposing array of power and influence displayed by " the Mayor, Aldermen, Common Council, and freemen of the city of New Haven.
18 페이지 - The habits, the feelings, all the prejudices of society — prejudices which neither refinement, nor argument, nor education, nor religion itself, can subdue — mark the people of color, whether bond or free, as the subjects of a degradation inevitable and incurable.
81 페이지 - Slavery is not a national evil : on the contrary, it is a national benefit. ' Slavery exists in some form every where ; and it is not of much consequence, in a philosophical view, whether it be voluntary or not.
9 페이지 - Society shall be called the American Society for colonizing the free people of colour of the United States.
43 페이지 - Congress, shall never be construed to authorize the passage of any law, and that no law shall be passed in conformity thereto, by which any citizen of either of the States in this Union shall be excluded from the enjoyment of any of the privileges and immunities to which such citizen is entitled under the Constitution of the United States...
132 페이지 - For being found in another person's Negro-quarters, forty lashes; for hunting with dogs in the woods, thirty lashes; for being on horseback without the written permission of his master, twenty-five lashes; for riding or going abroad in the night, or riding horses in the day time, without leave, a slave may be whipped, cropped, or branded in the cheek with the letter R, or otherwise punished, such punishment not extending to life, or so as to render him unfit for labor.