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abolitionists action arms army attack attempt authorities battle became believed called carried cause Civil command Confederacy Confederate Congress Constitution continued course Davis defeat determined early effect enemy England existing fact Federal fight fire force gained gave give Grant hand held hold hope House hundred immediately institution interests issue Jackson Johnston land latter leaders less Lincoln majority March McClellan means measure ment Missouri move movement natural negroes never North Northern officers opinion party passed persons political position possession possible President protection question received regard Republican result Richmond River seemed Senate sent Sherman side slavery slaves soon South South Carolina Southern success taken territory thousand tion took troops true Union United victory Virginia vote Washington West whole York
Página 39 - Determined to keep open a market where MEN should be bought and sold, he has prostituted his negative for suppressing every legislative attempt to prohibit or restrain this execrable commerce.
Página 176 - I therefore consider that in view of the Constitution and the laws the Union is unbroken, and to the extent of my ability I shall take care, as the Constitution itself expressly enjoins upon me, that the laws of the Union be faithfully executed in all the States.
Página 140 - A house divided against itself cannot stand." I believe this government cannot endure permanently half slave and half free. I do not expect the Union to be dissolved; I do not expect the house to fall; but I do expect it will cease to be divided. It will become all one thing, or all the other. Either the opponents of slavery will arrest the further spread of it, and place it where the public mind shall rest in the belief that it is in the course of ultimate extinction, or its advocates will push...
Página 176 - I trust this will not be regarded as a menace, but only as the declared purpose of the Union that it will constitutionally defend and maintain itself. In doing this there need be no bloodshed or violence ; and there shall be none, unless it be forced upon the National authority.
Página 171 - States or Territories of the United States of America, is hereby forbidden; and Congress is required to pass such laws as shall effectually prevent the same. 2. Congress shall also have power to prohibit the introduction of slaves from any State not a member of, or Territory not belonging to, this Confederacy.
Página 150 - That the new dogma, that the constitution, of its own force, carries slavery into any or all of the territories of the United States...
Página 12 - Physically speaking, we cannot separate. We cannot remove our respective sections from each other, nor build an impassable wall between them. A husband and wife may be divorced, and go out of the presence and beyond the reach of each other ; but the different parts of our country cannot do this.
Página 93 - That Congress has no power under the Constitution to interfere with or control the domestic institutions of the several States, and that such States are the sole and proper judges of everything appertaining to their own affairs not prohibited by the Constitution...
Página 323 - What good would a proclamation of emancipation from me do, especially as we are now situated ? I do not want to issue a document that the whole world will see must necessarily be inoperative, like the Pope's bull against the comet!
Página 174 - The whole thing was gotten up against my judgment and advice, and will end in thin smoke. Still I hope as a matter of courtesy to some of our erring brethren, that you will send the delegates. " Truly your friend, " Z. CHANDLER." "His Excellency, Austin Blair." " PS — Some of the Manufacturing States think that a fight would be awful. Without a little blood-letting this Union will not, in my estimation, be worth a curse.
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John Brown, 1800-1859: A Biography Fifty Years After
Oswald Garrison Villard
Vista completa - 1910