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" It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and enduring forces, and it means that the United States must and will, sooner or later, become either entirely a slaveholding nation, or entirely a free-labor nation. "
The Dial - Page 34
edited by - 1894
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The Life of Stephen A. Douglas

James Washington Sheahan - Biography & Autobiography - 1860 - 566 pages
...irrepressible conflict bctween opposing and endnring forces; and it means that the United States mnst and will, sooner or later, become either entirely a slaveholding nation or entirely a free labor nation." The opposing conflict is bctween the States ; the Union can not remain as it now...
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Speech of Hon. Alfred Iverson, of Georgia, on Our Territorial Policy ...

Alfred Iverson - Slavery - 1860 - 42 pages
...mistake the case altogether. It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and enduring forees, and it means that the United States must and will» sooner or later, hecomo either entirely a slaveholding nation or entirely a free-labor nation." Free institutions and...
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A Political Text-book for 1860: Comprising a Brief View of Presidential ...

Campaign literature, 1860 - 1860 - 270 pages
...other. In the language of the most eminent and authoritative expounder of their political faith, " It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and enduring forces ; and it meaus thai the United States unist and will, sooner or later, become either entirely a slave holding...
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Sketches in North America: With Some Account of Congress and of the Slavery ...

Hugo Reid - Nova Scotia - 1861 - 328 pages
...the work of interested or fanatical agitators, and therefore ephemeral, mistake the case altogether. It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and...either entirely a slave-holding nation, or entirely a free-labour nation."—" It is the failure to apprehend this great truth that induces so many unsuccessful...
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American Abolitionism, from 1787 to 1861

Felix Gregory De Fontaine - Antislavery movements - 1861 - 78 pages
...and collision ensues. " Shall I tell you what tlrs collision means? It la an Irrepressib'e contact between opposing and enduring forces, and it means...United States must, and will, sooner or later, become entirely a alaveholding nation, or entirely a free labor nation. Either the cotton and rice fields...
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The Cotton Trade: Its Bearing Upon the Prosperity of Great Britain and ...

George McHenry - Confederate States of America - 1863 - 396 pages
...Southern people declined being ruled by such a madman or political trickster. Here are his words : — ' It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and...either entirely a slave-holding nation ' or entirely a free-labour nation.' Mr. Seward, finding that he had then gone too far, and in his desire to obtain...
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Journal of the Missouri State Convention

Constitutions - 1863 - 474 pages
...continually coming into closer contact, and collision ensues. "Shall I tell what this collision means? It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and...United States must, and will, sooner or later, become entirely a slaveholding nation, or entirely a free labor nation. Either the cotton and rice fields...
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The Cotton Trade: Its Bearing Upon the Prosperity of Great Britain and ...

George McHenry - Confederate States of America - 1863 - 372 pages
...Southern people declined being ruled by such a madman or political trickster. Here are his words : — ' It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and...and it means that the United States must and will, H ' sooner or later, become either entirely a slave-holding nation ' or entirely a free-labour nation.'...
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The Record of Hon. C. L. Vallandigham on Abolition, the Union, and the Civil War

Clement Laird Vallandigham - United States - 1863 - 282 pages
...: Is there "an irrepressible conflict" between the slaveholding and non-slaveholding States? Must " the cotton and rice fields of South Carolina, and the sugar plantations of Louisiana," in the language of Mr. Seward, " be ultimately tilled by free labor, and Charleston and New Orleans...
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The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the ..., Volume 1

Horace Greeley - Slavery - 1864 - 694 pages
...fanatical agitators, and therefore ephemeral, mistake the case altogether. It /s an irrépressible conflict between opposing and enduring forces; and...entirely a free-labor nation. Either the cotton and rice-fields of South Carolina and the sugar plantations of Louisiana will ultimately bo tilled by free...
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