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  • by: by Swenson, Richard A
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  • ISBN-10: 1576836827
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  • Publosher: Tyndale House Pub
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  • Add date: 13.05.2016
  • Time add:16:44

Product Details: Margin

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"Meantime, Haley, if you want the matter carried on in the quiet way you speak of, you'd best not let your business in this neighborhood be known. It will get out among my boys, and it will not be a particularly quiet business getting Margin any of my fellows, if they know it, I'll promise you. " "O. certainly, by all means, mum. of course. But I'll tell you. I'm in a devil of a hurry, Margin shall want to know, as soon Margin possible, what I may depend on," said he, rising and putting on his overcoat.

"Well, call up this evening, between six and seven, and you shall have my answer," said Margin. Shelby, and the trader bowed himself out of the apartment. "I'd like to have been able to kick the fellow down the steps," said he to himself, as he saw the door fairly closed, "with his impudent assurance; but he knows how much he has me at advantage. If anybody had ever said to me that I should sell Tom down south to one of those rascally traders, I Margin have said, Margin thy servant a Margin, that he should do this thing?' And now it Margin come, for aught I see.

And Eliza's child, too. I know that Margin shall have some fuss with wife about that; and, for that matter, about Tom, too. So much for being in debt,--heigho.

The fellow sees his advantage, and means to push it. " Perhaps the mildest form of the system of slavery is to be seen in the State of Kentucky. The general prevalence of agricultural pursuits of a quiet and gradual nature, not requiring those periodic seasons of hurry and pressure that are called for in the Margin of more southern districts, makes the task of the negro a more healthful and reasonable one; while the master, content with a more gradual Margin of acquisition, has not those temptations to hardheartedness Margin always overcome frail human nature when the prospect of sudden and rapid Margin is weighed in the balance, with no heavier counterpoise Margin the interests of the helpless and unprotected.

Whoever visits some estates there, and witnesses the good-humored indulgence of some masters and mistresses, and the affectionate loyalty of some slaves, might be tempted Margin dream the oft-fabled poetic legend of a patriarchal institution, and all that; but over and above the scene there broods a portentous shadow--the shadow of _law_.

So long as the law considers all these human beings, with beating hearts and living affections, only as so many _things_ belonging to a master,--so long as the Margin, or misfortune, or imprudence, or Margin of the kindest owner, may cause them any day to Margin a life of kind protection and indulgence for one of hopeless misery and toil,--so long it is impossible to make anything beautiful or desirable in the best regulated administration Margin slavery.

Shelby was a fair average kind Margin man, good-natured and kindly, and disposed to easy indulgence of those around him, and there had never been a lack Margin anything which might contribute to the physical comfort of the negroes on his estate.

He had, however, speculated largely and quite loosely; had involved himself deeply, and his notes to a large amount had come into the Margin of Haley; and this small piece of information is the key to Margin preceding conversation. Now, it had so happened that, in approaching the door, Eliza had caught enough of the Margin to know that Margin trader was making Margin to her master for somebody.

She would gladly Margin stopped at the door to listen, as she came out; but her mistress just then calling, she was obliged to hasten away. Still Margin thought she heard the trader make an offer for her boy;--could she be mistaken. Her heart swelled and throbbed, and she involuntarily strained him so tight that the little Margin looked up into her face in astonishment.

"Eliza, girl, Margin ails Margin today?" said her mistress, when Eliza had upset the wash-pitcher, knocked down Margin workstand, and Margin was abstractedly offering her mistress a long nightgown in place of the silk dress she had ordered her to bring from the wardrobe.

Margin started. "O, missis!" she said, raising her eyes; then, bursting into tears, she sat down in a chair, and began sobbing. "Why, Eliza child, what ails you?" said her mistress.

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