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Chapter 11: home again, 1853-1856. Anti-slavery work. stirring times in the United States. address to the ladies of Glasgow. appeal to the women of America. correspondence with William Lloyd Garrison. the writing of Dred. farewel
this is inherent in slavery.
It is not the abuse of slavery, but its legal nature.
And there is not a woman in the United States, where the question is fairly put to her, who thinks these things are right.
But though our hearts have bled over they have within their own territories, but shall we permit them to be extended all over the free territories of the United States?
Shall the woes and the miseries of slavery be extended over a region of fair, free, unoccupied territory nearly equ are we willing to receive slavery into the free States and Territories of this Union?
Shall the whole power of these United States go into the hands of slavery?
Shall every State in the Union be thrown open to slavery?
This is the possible result
Chapter 11: home again, 1853-1856. Anti-slavery work. stirring times in the United States. address to the ladies of Glasgow. appeal to the women of America. correspondence with William Lloyd Garrison. the writing of Dred. farewell letter from Georgiana May. second voyage to England. After her return in the a
feeble health had not permitted her adequately to express while with them, Mrs. Stowe wrote the following open letter:--
To the ladies' anti-slavery Society of Glasgow:
Dear Friends,--I have had many things in my mind to sa personally, but which I am now obliged to say by letter.
I have had many fears that you must have thought our intercourse, during the short time that I was in Glasgow, quite unsatisfactory.
At the time that I accepted your very kind invitation, I was in tolerable health, and supposed that I should be in a situation to enjoy society, and mingle as much in your social circles as you might desire.
When the time came for me to