Caucuses of 1860: A History of the National Political Conventions of the Current Presidential Campaign: Being a Complete Record of the Business of All the Conventions; with Sketches of Distinguished Men in Attendance Upon Them, and Descriptions of the Most Characteristic Scenes and Memorable Events
Follett, Foster, 1860 - 232페이지
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action adjourned adopted Alabama amendment appeared Applause Arkansas asked authority BALLOT Baltimore believe body California called candidate carried cast chair chairman Charleston cheers Cincinnati committee Connecticut Constitution contest Convention Credentials Davis Delaware delegates Democracy Democratic party District Douglas duty elected entitled favor floor friends galleries gentlemen Georgia give Government hall Hampshire hands heard Henry honor House Hunter Illinois Indiana Iowa Island James Jersey John Johnson Kentucky Lincoln look Louisiana majority Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota minority Mississippi Missouri motion moved nomination North Carolina Northern Ohio Oregon Pennsylvania persons platform political present President principles proceeded question received represented Republican resolution Resolved Rhode rule seats Senator Seward slave South Southern speech stand taken talk Tennessee Territories Texas thing tion Union United Vermont Virginia vote York
138 페이지 - That the maintenance inviolate of the rights of the States, and especially the right of each State to order and control its own domestic institutions according to its own judgment exclusively...
141 페이지 - That the normal condition of all the territory of the United States is that of freedom ; that as our Republican fathers, when they had abolished slavery in all our national territory, ordained that no person should be deprived of life, liberty, or property without due process of law...
224 페이지 - That the government of a Territory organized by an act of Congress is provisional and temporary, and during its existence all citizens of the United States have an equal right to settle with their property in the Territory, without their rights, either of person or property, being destroyed or impaired by Congressional or Territorial legislation.
141 페이지 - That the new dogma that the Constitution, of its own force, carries slavery into any or all of the Territories of the United States...
203 페이지 - Truth crushed to earth will rise again ; The eternal years of God are hers; While error wounded writhes in pain, And dies amid her worshippers.
141 페이지 - That, while providing revenue for the support of the general government by duties upon imports, sound policy requires such an adjustment of these imposts as to encourage the development of the industrial interests of the whole country...
44 페이지 - Resolved, That we, the Democracy of the Union, in Convention assembled, hereby declare our affirmance of the resolutions unanimously adopted and declared as a platform of principles by the Democratic Convention at Cincinnati, in the year 1856, believing that Democratic principles are unchangeable in their nature, when applied to the same...
141 페이지 - Congress to take prompt and efficient measures for the total and final suppression of that execrable traffic. 10. That in the recent vetoes, by their Federal Governors, of the acts of the Legislatures of Kansas and Nebraska, prohibiting slavery in those Territories, we find a practical illustration of the boasted Democratic principle of Non-intervention and Popular Sovereignty embodied in the Kansas-Nebraska bill, and a demonstration of the deception and fraud involved therein.
64 페이지 - Inasmuch as differences of opinion exist in the democratic party as to the nature and extent of the powers of a territorial legislature, and as to the powers and duties of Congress, under the constitution of the United States, over the institution of slavery within the territories: 2. Resolved, That the democratic party will abide by the decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States on the questions of constitutional law.
54 페이지 - Democratic party do hereby pledge themselves to use every means in their power to secure the passage of some bill, to the extent of the constitutional authority of Congress, for the construction of a Pacific railroad from the Mississippi River to the Pacific Ocean, at the earliest practicable moment.