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Lectures on British India: Delivered in the Friends' Meeting-House in ...
William Lloyd Garrison,George Thompson
No preview available - 2016
able Africa America amount appears Applause attention authority bear become body bring Britain British India called carried cause character Christian commerce condition cotton cultivation demand duty East India Company effect employed England equal existence exports extent fact famine feel friends give given grow grown hand Hear honorable hope human hundred imported increase industry interest Island justice kind labor land laws LECTURES less live look Loud applause manufactures means measures meeting millions mind natives nature necessary never object obtained occasion operation plant political population possess present principles produce prosperity question raised received refer regard respecting says seed shores sirs slave slavery society soil speak sugar supply thing Thompson thousand tion trade United whole
Page 180 - And when all the land of Egypt was famished, the people cried to Pharaoh for bread : and Pharaoh said unto all the Egyptians, Go unto Joseph; what he saith to you, do.
Page 181 - Wherefore shall we die before thine eyes, both we and our land? buy us and our land for bread, and we and our land will be servants unto Phar-aoh: and give us seed, that we may live, and not die, that the land be not desolate.
Page 182 - Only the land of the priests bought he not ; for the priests had a portion assigned them of Pharaoh, and did eat their portion which Pharaoh gave them : wherefore they sold not their lands.
Page 181 - And they brought their cattle unto Joseph: and Joseph gave them bread in exchange for horses, and for the flocks, and for the cattle of the herds, and for the asses : and he fed them with bread for all their cattle for that year.
Page 181 - And Joseph gathered up all the money that was found in the land of Egypt, and in the land of Canaan, for the corn which they bought: and Joseph brought the money into Pharaoh's house.
Page 137 - SEC. 9. .All persons of color who were slaves for life previous to their emigration to Texas, and who are now held in bondage, shall remain in the like state of servitude: provided, the said slave shall be the bona fide property of the person so holding said slave as aforesaid. Congress shall pass no laws to prohibit emigrants from...
Page 53 - ... remedy. The very charter, which is held out to exclude Parliament from correcting malversation with regard to the high trust vested in the Company, is the very thing which at once gives a title and imposes a duty on...
Page 36 - The Hindoo inhabitants are a race of men, generally speaking, not more distinguished by their lofty stature . . . than they are for some of the finest qualities of the mind ; they are brave, generous, and humane, and their truth is as remarkable as their courage.
Page 38 - Mahomedans, who are intermixed with them, but generally live in separate communities; the former are gentle, benevolent, more susceptible of gratitude for kindness shewn to them, than provoked to vengeance by wrongs inflicted, and as exempt from the worst propensities of human passion as any people on the face of the earth...