y 2, 1853. a bill organizing the Territory of Nebraska (covering the same district); which bill, bei. to the Senate a bill to organize the Territory of Nebraska, embracing (as before) the region lyingion.
Instead of one Territory, to be called Nebraska, and stretching from the parallel of 36° 30!
ther to comprise the residue, and be known as Nebraska.
(The south line of Kansas was moved northwaavery within the Territories to be organized--Nebraska and Kansas.
So far as I am individually concrth Carolina, during the debate on the Kansas-Nebraska bill, if I should choose to emigrate to Kansavery few days after the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska act, hundreds of leading Missourians crossed omely, by a circuitous route through Iowa and Nebraska; but who, on entering Kansas, were met by a Fsouri Compromise by the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska bill.
Those, of whatever party in the past, d on the table, by 141 votes to 59.
The anti-Nebraska delegates, to the number of about fifty, ther
s as to assure all faithful citizens who have been disturbed in their rights, of a certain and speedy restoration to them, under the Constitution and the laws.
And, having thus chosen our course, without guile and with pure purpose, let us renew our trust in God, and go forward without fear and with manly hearts.
Several of the opening days of the Session were mainly devoted by the House to the consideration of disputed claims to seats — there being rival claimants from Oregon, from Nebraska, and from the Ist district of Pennsylvania, beside three members in all from Virginia, whereof two (Messrs. Carlile and Whaley) were chosen from Western districts, by heavy votes, on the regular day of election; while the other (Mr. Upton) was chosen under different auspices.
The Convention which passed the Ordinance of Secession had assumed power to annul or suspend the law which provides that a regular election shall be held, and Members of Congress semi-annually chosen thereat, on the f
admit California, and organize Utah and New Mexico, 207; 222; bill to organize Nebraska, 226; his report accompanying it, 227-8; the Nebraska-Kansas bill.
228; respohe, wrecked, with slaves, 176.
English, William H., of Ind., proviso to tho Nebraska bill, 233; 250; a Peace proposition, 374.
enterprise, the, driven into Bermy T. Johnson, 465; is sent to Fort McHenry by Gen. Butler, 529.
Kansas, the Nebraska-Kansas struggle, 224 to 251; admitted as a State, 251.
(See John Brown, Borde the President's call, 460; letter to, supposed to be from Gen. Scott, 549.
Nebraska, the Kansas struggle, 224 to 251.
Nelson, Gen. Wm., at Piketon, Ky., 616,
at Bull Run,539; 549.
Richardson, Wm. A., of Ill., reports bill organizing Nebraska, 225; 233; moves an amendment, 234.
Richmond, Va., Breckinridge Convention Texas, beaten for Governor, by Houston, 339.
Rusk, Thomas J., of Texas, on Nebraska, 226.
Russell, Col. Wm. H., of Mo., to Rollins, 80.
Russell, Lieut., des