In the letter Morgan discusses the Nicaragua Canal and the annexation of Hawaii. Though he supports both efforts, he argues against further acquisition of territories: "We need not dread any wild furor for acquiring other territory. Because we are...
From the introduction by T. Thomas Fortune: "Mr. Washington still lives; and to-day the South possesses no voice stronger than his,--that is teaching Christian love and sympathy and national unity with like power and success...one of the strongest...
In the letter Samford discusses his views on the proposed Kansas-Nebraska Act: "I see our North. friends are not slow to come up to the issue of non-intervention as made by the Kansas Act; but are we quite cautious enough about the Squatter...
Hall purchased the slaves, a woman named Amey and her two children, for $500. Alexander agrees to compensate Hall if the woman is found to have a venereal disease: "in case the said negroe woman Amey has the clap or pox as supposed, I will make up...
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