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according adopted already amendment appears authority battle become bill Boston British called cause character Chief Justice citizens civil colored commerce Committee communication condition Congress considered Constitution course Court death duty early England equal especially establish exist fail followed freedom French friends give Government guaranties hands honor House human important Independence interest Italy Justice land less letter Liberty Lincoln look March Massachusetts means ment military moved nature needed never object officers once origin party passed patriot peace persons political present President principle prisoners Proclamation question reason Rebel Rebellion received recognized regard remark Representatives Republic republican resolution retaliation rule Senator ship slave Slavery speech Sumner testimony things tion treaty Union United Virginia vote whole wrote York
Page 389 - Let us have faith that right makes might, and in that faith let us to the end dare to do our duty as we understand it.
Page 411 - ... party, bring themselves to give up the charming hope; but with greedier anxiety they rush about him, sustain him, and give him marches, triumphal entries, and receptions beyond what even in the days of his highest prosperity they could have brought about in his favor. On the contrary, nobody has ever expected me to be President. In my poor, lean, lank face nobody has ever seen that any cabbages were sprouting out.
Page 293 - Slaves cannot breathe in England ; if their lungs Receive our air, that moment they are free; They touch our country, and their shackles fall.
Page 258 - In all our deliberations on this subject we kept steadily in our view that which appears to us the greatest interest of every true American, the consolidation of our Union, in which is involved our prosperity, felicity, safety, perhaps our national existence.
Page 388 - This is a world of compensation; and he who would be no slave must consent to have no slave. Those who deny freedom to others deserve it not for themselves, and, under a just God, cannot long retain it.
Page 261 - So he went on, and APOLLYON met him. Now the monster was hideous to behold : he was clothed with scales like a fish (and they are his pride); he had wings like a dragon, feet like a bear, and out of his belly came fire and smoke, and his mouth was as the mouth of a lion.
Page 178 - Such assent having been given, the treaty shall remain in force for ten years from the date at which it may come into operation, and further, until the expiration of twelve months after either of the high contracting parties shall give notice to the other of its wish to terminate the same...
Page 469 - That hereafter every person elected or appointed to any office of honor or profit under the government of the United States, either in the civil, military or naval departments of the public service, excepting the President of the United States...
Page 276 - They had for more than a century before been regarded as beings of an inferior order, and altogether unfit to associate with the white race, either in social or political relations; and SO far inferior, that they had no rights which the white man was bound to respect; and that the negro might justly and lawfully be reduced to slavery for his benefit.
Page 329 - The United States shall guaranty to every State in this Union a republican form of government, and shall protect each of them against invasion; and on application of the legislature, or of the executive (when the legislature cannot be convened) against domestic violence.