In chapter 5 of the book Uncle Tom's Cabin support or refute the following statement by citing incidents from the story: Tom has more courage and moral fortitude than his master.
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There isn't too much about Tom directly in chapter 5. Mrs. Shelby is heartbroken at the thought of selling Tom,
"What! our Tom?—that good, faithful creature!—been your faithful servant from a boy! O, Mr. Shelby!—and you have promised him his freedom, too,—you and I have spoken to him a hundred times of it. Well, I can believe anything now,—I can believe now that you could sell little Harry, poor Eliza's only child!" said Mrs. Shelby, in a tone between grief and indignation."
I think however that it has already made clear that Tom is above reproach. Shelby outlined how Old Tom fetched $500 in a yonder town by himself and didn't escape even though he was counselled to.