The Nebraska Question: Comprising Speeches in the United States Senate by Mr. Douglas, Mr. Chase, Mr. Smith, Mr. Everett, Mr. Wade, Mr. Badger, Mr. Seward and Mr. Sumner
Stephen Arnold Douglas, Salmon Portland Chase, Truman Smith, Edward Everett, Benjamin Franklin Wade, George Edmund Badger, William Henry Seward, Charles Sumner, Redfield, J.S., New York, Pub, United States. Congress Senate
Redfield, 1854 - 119 sider
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abolition Abolitionist abrogate admission of Missouri admitted adopted agitation amendment annexation bill boundary California citizens claim clause Committee on Territories compact compro compromise acts compromise measures Compromise of 1850 Congress Constitution declared Douglas enactment equal established existing Freedom honorable House Indians institutions Kentucky labor legislation of 1850 Legislature liberty Louisiana measures of 1850 ment mise Mississippi Missouri compromise line Missouri prohibition Missouri Territory nays non-slaveholding north latitude north of 36 Northwest Territory ordinance of 1787 organization organized territories Pacific ocean parties passed persons political polygamy portion President principle prohibit slavery prohibition of Slavery proposed proposition provision question regard repeal respect restriction ritory Senator from Illinois Seward slave slaveholding souri South Carolina southern speech subject of slavery superseded Terri territorial governments territory acquired Territory of Nebraska Texas tion tory Union United Utah Virginia vote whole Wilmot Proviso
Side 99 - ... 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...
Side 35 - That in all that territory ceded by France to the United States under the name of Louisiana, which lies north of thirty•six degrees and thirty minutes north latitude, not included within the limits of the state contemplated by this act, slavery and involuntary servitude, otherwise than in the punishment of crimes, whereof the parties shall have been duly convicted, shall be, and is hereby, for ever prohibited...
Side 40 - States as may be formed out of that portion of said territory lying south of thirty-six degrees thirty minutes north latitude, commonly known as the Missouri Compromise line, shall be admitted into the Union, with or without slavery, as the people of each State asking admission may desire. And in such State or States as shall be formed out of said territory, north of said Missouri Compromise line, slavery or involuntary servitude (except for crime) shall be prohibited.
Side 36 - That the legislative power of the Territory shall extend to all rightful subjects of legislation, consistent with the Constitution of the United States and the provisions of this act; but no law shall be passed interfering with the primary disposal of the soil; no tax shall be imposed upon the property of the United States; nor shall the lands or other property of non-residents be taxed higher than the lands or other property of residents.
Side 10 - The inhabitants of the ceded territory shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States, and admitted as soon as possible, according to the principles of the Federal constitution, to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages and immunities of citizens of the United States; and in the meantime they shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property, and the religion which they profess.
Side 13 - Third, new States of convenient size, not exceeding four in number, in addition to said State of Texas, and having sufficient population, may hereafter, by the consent of said State, be formed out of the territory thereof, which shall be entitled to admission under the provisions of the Federal Constitution. And such States as may be formed out of that portion of said territory lying south of...
Side 41 - Kansas ; and when admitted as a State or States, the said Territory, or any portion of the same, shall be received into the Union with or without slavery, as their Constitution may prescribe at the time of their admission...
Side 106 - And all amid them stood the tree of life, High eminent, blooming ambrosial fruit Of vegetable gold; and next to life Our death the tree of knowledge grew fast by, Knowledge of good bought dear by knowing ill.
Side 36 - That all questions pertaining to slavery in the Territories, and in the new States to be formed therefrom, are to be left to the decision of the people residing therein, through their appropriate representatives. " (Second.— That all cases involving title to slaves...