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Abolitionists Administration American anti-slavery Ashmun better Boston Bowles Bowles's Brevoort House Charles Allen chief church compromise Congress Constitution convention Court daily Dawes declared Democratic disunion Douglas editorial election England faith favor feel Free-soil Free-soil party free-state freedom Fremont friends Fugitive Slave Fugitive Slave law Gardner gave George Ashmun give Governor heart hope House human interest issue John Brown journalism Kansas Know-nothing labor leaders Lecompton constitution legislature Lincoln lived Massachusetts ment mind Missouri compromise moral morning never newspaper night nominated North Northern organization paper peace political popular President principles question Republican party resolutions Samuel Bowles secession seems Senate sentiment Seward slavery South Southern Springfield strong Sumner sympathy talk territory things thought tion to-day town Union victory vote Webster week Whig party whole wife write York
Page 345 - The world can never give The bliss for which we sigh ; 'Tis not the whole of life to live, Nor all of death to die.
Page 115 - Measures, is hereby declared inoperative and void : it being the true intent and meaning of this act, not to legislate slavery into any territory or state, nor to exclude it therefrom, but to leave the people thereof perfectly free to form and regulate their domestic institutions in their own way, subject only to the constitution of the United States...
Page 94 - That the series of acts of the Thirty-second 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...
Page 243 - Shall I tell you what this collision means? They who think that it is accidental, unnecessary, the work of interested or fanatical agitators, and, therefore, ephemeral, mistake the case altogether. It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and enduring forces, and it means that the United States must and will, sooner or later, become either entirely a slave-holding nation, or entirely a free-labor nation.
Page 201 - A man," said Oliver Cromwell, "never rises so high as when he knows not whither he is going.
Page 240 - I am not, nor ever have been, in favor of making voters or jurors of negroes, nor of qualifying them to hold office, nor to intermarry with white people; and I will say in addition to this that there is a physical difference between the white and black races which I believe will forever forbid the two races living together on terms of social and political equality.
Page 151 - That the Constitution confers upon Congress sovereign power over the Territories of the United States for their government, and that in the exercise of this power it is both the right and the imperative duty of Congress to prohibit in the Territories those twin relics of barbarism, polygamy and slavery.
Page 274 - ... if the Cotton States shall decide that they can do better out of the Union than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace.
Page 237 - I confess I hate to see the poor creatures hunted down and caught and carried back to their stripes and unrequited toil; but I bite my lips and keep quiet.
Page 261 - 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.
From Google Scholar
ROWENA REVIS JONES
Georgiana Strickland - 2004 - The Emily Dickinson Journal
Rowena Revis Jones, CiteULike Connotea - 1993 - The Emily Dickinson Journal
Ellen Louise Hart, CiteULike Connotea - 1995 - The Emily Dickinson Journal