Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: March 15, 1865., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.
Found 59 total hits in 31 results.
We gave yesterday a historical sketch of the rise and progress of the Abolition party in the United States, and of the anti-slavery agitation in Congress. A brief review of the platforms, adopted at various times by that party, and expressions of sentiments from its leading members, may not be without interest: The first national platform of ⅔ the Abolition party, 1840, favored the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia and territories, the inter-State slave trade, and a gene
which did not support the Buffalo nominees affirmed the constitutional authority and duty of the General Government to abolish slavery in the States. --The Buffalo Convention, which nominated Van Buren for President, and C. F. Adams (present United States Minister in England) for Vice-President, proposed no interference by Congress with slavery within the limits of any State, but opposed its extension into the territories, and declared that it was the settled policy of the nation to limit, loc