re than approximate propriety as a general thing; and that the government of apprentices and of African slaves falls far short of what is proper.
In this lecture it is proposed to deal with the relaheir domestics and apprentices — quite as much so as is common at the South with the masters of African slaves — lend a willing ear to political demagogues and fanatical party-leaders in their denunc
The extremes of heat and cold, or inclement weather, rain or snow, should always be regarded.
African slaves can do but little, comparatively, in very inclement weather.
A reasonable master will rll prepared, should be furnished.
Meat should form a fair proportion of the diet of a laboring African.
The Irish, it is true, eat but little meat, and do well,--that is, such as do not perish,--buls of similar habits and corresponding pursuits.
All these social principles are common to our African population.
Any evidence to the-contrary is only a proof of a low state of civilization.