Logic of History: Five Hundred Political Texts: Being Concentrated Extracts of Abolitionism; Also, Results of Slavery Agitation and Emancipation; Together with Sundry Chapters on Despotism, Usurpations and Frauds
S.D. Carpenter, 1864 - 351 psl.
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Logic of History Five Hundred Political Texts: Being Concentrated Extracts ...
Stephen D. Carpenter
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1864
Abolition Abolitionists Administration adopted agitation American arms army arrest attempt authority believe bill Boston called cause charge citizens civil claim committee compromise Congress Constitution Convention Court crime Democratic dissolution duty effect election emancipation England equal existence fact favor Federal force freedom friends give Government hands hold hope House issued John Judge land letter liberty Lincoln loyal means measures meeting ment military negro never North Northern object officers Ohio opinion opposed party passed peace persons political present President principles proclamation question radicals rebel rebellion reference Republican resolutions Resolved Senator slave slavery South Southern speak speech spirit stand things thousand tion treason Tribune true Union United Vallandigham vote Washington whole York
240 psl. - ... freedom of the press is one of the great bulwarks of liberty, and can never be restrained but by despotic governments. trained to arms, is the proper, natural, and safe defence of a free State; that standing armies, in time of peace, should be avoided, as dangerous to liberty; and that in all cases the military should be under strict subordination to, and governed by, the civil power.
82 psl. - Government created by this compact was not made the exclusive or final judge of the extent of the powers delegated to itself; since that would have made its discretion, and not the constitution, the measure of its powers; but that as in all other cases of compact among parties having no common judge, each party has an equal right to judge for itself, as well of infractions as of the mode and measure of redress.
157 psl. - And if thou say in thine heart, How shall we know the word which the Lord hath not spoken ? when a prophet speaketh in the name of the Lord, if the thing follow not, nor come to pass, that is the thing which the Lord hath not spoken, but the prophet hath spoken it presumptuously: thou shalt not be afraid of him.
239 psl. - By assuming and exercising a Power of dispensing with and suspending of Laws, and the Execution of Laws, without consent of Parliament.
122 psl. - Confederation, but according to some equitable ratio of representation, namely, in proportion to the whole number of white and other free citizens and inhabitants, of every age, sex, and condition, including those bound to servitude for a term of years, and three fifths of all other persons, not comprehended in the foregoing description, except Indians not paying taxes, in each State.
46 psl. - But this momentous question, like a fire-bell in the night, awakened and filled me with terror. I considered it at once as the knell of the Union. It is hushed, indeed, for the moment. But this is a reprieve only, not a final sentence. A geographical line, coinciding with a marked principle, moral and political, once conceived and held up to the angry passions of men, will never be obliterated ; and every new irritation will mark it deeper and deeper.
165 psl. - ... days of which passed under an explicit notice that it was coming, unless averted by those in revolt, returning to their allegiance. The war has certainly progressed as favorably for us, since the issue of the proclamation as before.
199 psl. - Nor am I able to appreciate the danger apprehended by the meeting, that the American people will by means of military arrests during the rebellion lose the right of public discussion, the liberty of speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by jury, and habeas corpus...
269 psl. - ... that this war is not waged upon our part in any spirit of oppression, nor for any purpose of conquest or subjugation, nor purpose of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or established institutions of those States ; but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution and to preserve the Union, with all the dignity, equality, and rights of the several States, unimpaired; and that as soon as these objects are accomplished the war ought to cease.
146 psl. - ... of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or established institutions of those States, but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution and all laws made in pursuance thereof and to preserve the Union, with all the dignity, equality, and rights of the several States unimpaired; that as soon as these objects are accomplished the war ought to cease.