a voice could be heard once more from Georgia!
The spirit of Virginia is spoken of, as it found expression through Jefferson, who by his precocious and immortal words against slavery, enrolled himself among the earliest Abolitionists of the coues on his own soul, is compelled to share the degradation to which he dooms his fellow-man.
He must be a prodigy, says Jefferson, who can retain his manners and morals undepraved by such circumstances.
And this is not all. The whole social fabric of its generous supporters—of all who had written or spoken in its behalf—that it is not going too far to say, that if Jefferson, or Franklin, or Washington could have descended from their spheres above, and revisited the country which they had nobirit, whose chief home is at the South, that has obtained the control of the Government.
As well might it be said that Jefferson, Franklin, and Washington were sectional, and against the South.
It is true that at present a large portion of the p