movements in question are the work of only a few master-spirits who have mistaken the actual condition of the masses, who have not yet risen to the moral condition of freedom, they will be found to be fighting against God.
The door of his providence is closed against them.
There are no means in the compass of their power by which they can force an entrance through this door.
They may shed oceans of blood, but it shall not avail.
So, in the former case, the aristocracy may exhaust alike their treasures and their diplomatic resources, but it can only be to fill the land with desolation and mourning.
The enlightened popular mind and will must prevail.
“Verily,” a premature resistance in either case “has its reward” --great suffering, and a vast accumulation of guilt, but not success.
These principles are not without their application to the Africans in this country.
Should the remote period arrive when the state of the Africans fulfils the first condition of the problem laid down, they will certainly feel their political condition in this country to be an oppressive one, and, if necessary, assert their right to remove.
I say, assert their right to remove; for in the mental Condition assumed, they would have far too much good sense to do what many less qualified to judge than they would then be have done-ask for political