Proceedings of the ... Republican National Conventions
Charles W. Johnson, 1864 - United States
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Abraham Lincoln admitted adopted allow Alternates amendment Andrew Johnson applause Arkansas called CAMERON candidate casts Chair Chairman City claims Committee on Credentials Connecticut Constitution Convention Daniel decide Delaware Delegates at Large desire Dickinson division elected entitled fact friends gentleman from Pennsylvania GEORGE give Government Hampshire Henry honor House Illinois Indiana Iowa J. H. LANE James Jersey John Joseph Kansas Kentucky KING Louisiana Maine majority Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Missouri motion was agreed move Nebraska nomination offered officers Ohio Oregon organization P. O. Address party present President PRESIDENT.-The PRESIDENT.-The Chair previous question propose proposition rebellion received recognized referred regard represented resolution Rhode Island right to vote roll rules seats Secretary sent suggestion taken Tennessee Territories THADDEUS STEVENS thank tion unanimous understand Union United Vice-President vote West Virginia Wisconsin wish York
Page 58 - That we approve the position taken by the Government that the people of the United States can never regard with indifference the attempt of any European power to overthrow by force, or to supplant by fraud, the institutions of any republican government on the western continent ; and that they will view with extreme jealousy, as menacing to the peace and independence of their own country, the efforts of any such power to obtain new footholds for monarchical governments, sustained by foreign military...
Page 58 - That we deem it essential to the general welfare that harmony should prevail in the national councils, and we regard as worthy of public confidence and official trust those only who cordially indorse the principles proclaimed in these resolutions, and which should characterize the administration of the Government.
Page 57 - Resolved, That as slavery was the cause, and now constitutes the strength, of this rebellion, and as it must be, always and everywhere, hostile to the principles of republican government, justice and the...
Page 57 - Resolved, That we approve the determination of the Government of the United States not to compromise with Rebels, or to offer them any terms of peace, except such as may be based upon an unconditional surrender of their hostility and a return to their just allegiance to the Constitution and laws of the United States...
Page 57 - Resolved, That it is the highest duty of every American citizen to maintain against all their enemies the integrity of the Union and the paramount authority of the Constitution and laws of the United States; and that, laying aside all differences of political opinion...
Page 58 - That foreign immigration, which in the past has added so much to the wealth, development of resources, and increase of power to this nation, the asylum of the oppressed of all nations, should be fostered and encouraged by a liberal and just policy.
Page 57 - ... in our power to aid the government in quelling by force of arms the rebellion now raging against its authority, and in bringing to the punishment due to their crimes the rebels and traitors arrayed against it.
Page 57 - ... as demanded by the emergency and essential to the preservation of the nation, and as within the Constitution, the measures and acts which he has adopted to defend the nation against its open and secret foes; that we approve especially the Proclamation of Emancipation...
Page 58 - ... the Constitution, the measures and acts which he has adopted to defend the nation against its open and secret foes; that we approve, especially, the Proclamation of Emancipation, and the employment as Union soldiers of men heretofore held in slavery; and that we have full confidence in his determination to carry these and all other constitutional measures essential to the salvation of the country into full and complete effect.
Page 57 - Resolved, That we approve and applaud the practical wisdom, the unselfish patriotism, and the unswerving fidelity to the constitution and the principles of American liberty with which Abraham Lincoln has discharged, under circumstances of unparalleled difficulty, the great duties and responsibilities of the presidential office; that we approve and indorse, as demanded by the emergency and essential to the preservation of the...