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And we know that Southern Pacific's southwest route across the continent required the Gadsden Purchase in 1853. Its floor shall be a hemisphere – its roof the firmament of the star-studded heavens, and its congregation an Union of many Republics, comprising hundreds of happy millions, calling, owning no man master, but governed by God's natural and moral law of equality, the law of brotherhood – of "peace and good will amongst men.". Equality of rights is the cynosure of our union of States, the grand exemplar of the correlative equality of individuals; and while truth sheds its effulgence, we cannot retrograde, without dissolving the one and subverting the other.
We must onward to the fulfilment of our mission – to the entire development of the principle of our organization – freedom of conscience, freedom of person, freedom of trade and business pursuits, universality of freedom and equality.
@KState Agron @KSUWheat Disease @Kansas Wheat @aarhar pic.twitter.com/2M8j UFkyj P Our #Wheat research plots near Hutchinson were nice and green as of May 22.
Now (May 31) they are prematurely turning color due to heat stress but are still at the milk stage of grain development. Terrible for yield and test weight pic.twitter.com/xje Qn XOyp B First stop near Abilene Kansas on #wheattour18 .
I wonder if people really went to California thinking they could ride a train home someday.
(Indeed, many did just that, whether they imagined it would happen or not.) *Linda Hudson, "Mistress of Manifest Destiny: a biography of Jane Mc Manus Storm Cazneau 1807-1878)" Austin: Texas State Historical Association, 2001, makes a strong case [based on statistical analysis of the writing styles of O'Sullivan and Mc Manus using signed articles by each of them for comparison] that Jane Mc Manus [a staff writer for John L. The first voyages of discovery (on land after the [Louisiana] Purchase & Lewis & Clark) were made for the purpose of locating railroad and other transportation routes.
[Also see "American Progress," painting by John Gast, 1872.] It is a cliche that railroads made America, and historians point to the Pacific Railroad of 1869 and its effect of binding the Pacific and Atlantic states.
However, it recently occurred to me that the railroad truly made America in a deeper and more profound way.
As to idea that the mere potential that the railroad opened the frontier, we certainly know that settlement patterns West of, say, the Missouri River were very different from the earlier settlement patterns West of the Alleghenies.
The negotiations were only for New Orleans and west Florida.