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accepted administration adopted American annexation anti-slavery appeared authority bank became become believed bill Buren Calhoun California called candidate carried cause Clay Clay's compromise Congress consider Constitution Convention dangerous debate defeat Democratic deposits desired doubt duty effect election especially excitement executive existence expressed favor feeling finally followed force friends give hand hope House institutions interest Jackson John land letter majority March means measure meeting ment Mexican Mexico mind never nomination North Northern offered once opinion party passed peace petition political popular position presented President principles protection question reasons received remained removal reported Representatives resolution respect Secretary seemed Senate session slave-holders slavery slaves South Southern speech spirit tariff territories Texas things thought tion Treasury Tyler Union United vote Webster Whig whole wrote York
Seite 402 - Congress, the act known as the Fugitive Slave law included, are received and acquiesced in by the Whig party of the United States as a settlement in principle and substance of the dangerous and exciting questions which they embrace...
Seite 129 - I must go into the presidential chair the inflexible and uncompromising opponent of every attempt, on the part of Congress, to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia, against the wishes of the slaveholding states ; and also with a determination equally decided to resist the slightest interference with it in the states where it exists.
Seite 7 - The Constitution of the United States then forms a government, not a league; and whether it be formed by compact between the States, or in any other manner, its character is the same. It is a government in which all the people are represented, which operates directly on the people individually, not upon the States; they retained all the power they did not grant.
Seite 402 - ... all further agitation of the question thus settled, as dangerous to our peace, and will discountenance all efforts to continue or renew such agitation, whenever, wherever, or however the attempt may be made ; and we will maintain this system as essential to the nationality of the Whig party and the integrity of the Union.
Seite 333 - State, it is my solemn, deliberate, and well-matured determination that no power — no earthly power — shall compel me to vote for the positive introduction of Slavery, either south or north of that line. Sir, while you reproach, and justly, too, our British ancestors, for the introduction of this institution upon the continent of America, I am, for one, unwilling that the posterity of the present inhabitants of California and New Mexico shall reproach us for doing just what we reproach Great...
Seite 332 - It being desirable, for the peace, concord, and harmony of the Union of these States, to settle and adjust amicably all existing questions of controversy between them arising out of the institution of slavery upon a fair, equitable and just basis: therefore, 1.
Seite 27 - Its responsibility has been assumed, after the most mature deliberation and reflection, as necessary to preserve the morals of the people, the freedom of the press, and the purity of the elective franchise...
Seite 56 - January, the senate resolved that it was at that time inexpedient to adopt any legislative measures in regard to the state of affairs between the United States and France, and no action on the subject had occurred in the house of representatives.
Seite 333 - Sir, coming from a slave State, as I do, I owe it to myself. I owe it to truth, I owe it to the subject to say that no earthly power could induce me to vote for a specific measure for the introduction of slavery where it had not before existed, either South or North of that line.
Seite 102 - How is it with the president ? Is he powerless. He is felt from one extremity to the other of this vast republic. By means of principles which he has introduced, and innovations which he has made in our institutions, alas ! but too much countenanced by congress and a confiding people, he exercises uncontrolled the power of the state.