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Charles Congdon, Tribune Essays: Leading Articles Contributing to the New York Tribune from 1857 to 1863. (ed. Horace Greeley) 16 0 Browse Search
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y quite too much for his self-abnegation. Humanity, as Squire Davis ought to know, is most warmly interested in frying its kes, in all diplomatic conferences, anything like a whine. Davis should know better than to suppose that he can gain any cony wants everything, and it wants nothing. The nigger loves Davis dearly and will slaughter him upon the first opportunity. his life, he cannot read! The careful hands which smooth Mr. Davis's virtuous sheets in the evening, will be at his wind-pipe before he can rise to his morning prayers. In short Mr. Davis is very much alarmed and not in the least frightened — in grluntary servitude is the most blessed of human conditions. Davis should remember that he is asking the statesmen of Europe tll have something to do with that common humanity, to which Davis officially tenders the assurance of his most respectful conbrutality. Common humanity has its instincts, and of these Davis should have said as little as possible. What had he to do