Van buren sentence example

van buren
  • He was again returned to the Senate in 1813, and was re-elected in 1819 as the result of a struggle between the Van Buren and Clinton factions of the Democratic - Republican party.
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  • In politics Field was originally an anti-slavery Democrat, and he supported Van Buren in the Free Soil campaign of 1848.
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  • In 1828 Van Buren was elected governor of New York for the term beginning on the 1st of January 1829, and resigned his seat in the Senate.
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  • After the breach between Jackson and Calhoun, Van Buren was clearly the most prominent candidate for the vice-presidency.
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  • Jackson in December 1829 had already made known his own wish that Van Buren should receive the nomination.
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  • In April 1831 Van Buren resigned, though he did not leave office until June.
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  • Jackson now determined to make Van Buren president in 1836, and bent all his energies to that end.
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  • In May 1835 Van Buren was unanimously nominated by the Democratic convention at Baltimore.
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  • In the election Van Buren received 170 electoral votes against 73 for William Henry Harrison, his principal opponent; but the popular vote showed a plurality of less than 25,000 in a total vote of about 1,500,000.
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  • The election was in fact a victory for Jackson rather than for Van Buren.
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  • Nevertheless, Van Buren was unanimously renominated by the Democrats in 1840.
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  • On the expiration of his term Van Buren retired to his estate at Kinderhook, but he did not withdraw from politics or cease to be a figure of national importance.
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  • The Van Buren manuscripts are in the Library of Congress.
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  • During his public life he had become a leader of the Democratic party in New York, Martin Van Buren being his closest associate.
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  • As governor he devoted his energies to the construction of the canal, but the opposition to his administration, led by Martin Van Buren and Tammany Hall, became so formidable by 1822 that he declined to seek a third term.
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  • Up to the election of Seward as governor, New York had usually been Democratic, largely through the predominating influence of Van Buren and the " Albany Regency."
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  • The split broke up the rule of the "regency," Marcy accepting the " Hunker " support and a seat in Polk's cabinet, while Wright, Butler and Van Buren joined the " Barnburners," a step preliminary to Van Buren's acceptance of the " Free Soil " nomination for president in the campaign of 1848.
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  • The new court party followed Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren and became Democrats.
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  • Subsequently Paulding was navy agent in New York City from 1825 to 1837, and from 1837 to 1841 was secretary of the navy in the cabinet of President Van Buren.
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  • Though his favourite leaders became Whigs, Johnson remained a Democrat, and in 1840 canvassed the state for Van Buren for president.
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  • At Buffalo in 1848 met the Free-Soil convention that nominated Martin van Buren for the presidency and Charles Francis Adams for the vice-presidency.
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  • He was by this time reckoned a Whig, and his refusal to favour the Van Buren administration lent colour to that view.
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  • In the ensuing presidential election Van Buren and Adams received a popular vote of 291,263, of which 120,510 were cast in New York.
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  • By this time he was influential in the councils of his party, and President Van Buren appointed him collector of the port of Boston, a position which he filled with success.
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  • Realizing in time that a third party movement could not succeed, he took the lead during the campaign of 1848 in combining the Liberty party with the Barnburners or Van Buren Democrats of New York to form the Free-Soilers.
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  • He drafted the famous Free-Soil platform, and it was largely through his influence that Van Buren was nominated for the presidency.
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  • His administration is rather the date at which a system of democracy, organized by the use of patronage, was introduced into the federal arena by Van Buren.
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  • The result was that Jackson transferred to Van Buren his support for succession in the presidency.
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  • The crash came just as Jackson was leaving office; the whole burden fell on his successor, Van Buren.
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  • In this period he usually voted with the Whigs, but in 1837 he went over to the Democrats and supported the "independent treasury" scheme of President Van Buren.
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  • Finding it impossible under the two-thirds rule to nominate their candidate, the followers of Van Buren brought forward Polk, who was popular in the South, in order to defeat Lewis Cass and James Buchanan.
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  • In the election of the following year he attracted a large part of the "Whig and Anti-Masonic vote of the Middle and Western states and led among the candidates opposing Van Buren, but received only 73 electoral votes while Van Buren received 170.
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  • The convention adjourned without adopting any " platform " of principles, the party shrewdly deciding to make its campaign merely on the issue of whether the Van Buren administration should be continued in power and thus to take full advantage of the popular discontent with the administration, to which was attributed the responsibility for the panic of 1837 and the subsequent business depression.
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  • The campaign was marked by the extraordinary enthusiasm exhibited by the Whigs, and by their skill in attacking Van Buren without binding themselves to any definite policy.
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  • Harrison's canvass was conspicuous for the immense Whig processions and mass meetings, the numerous " stump " speeches (Harrison himself addressing meetings at Dayton, Chillicothe, Columbus and other places), and the use of campaign songs, of party insignia, and of campaign cries (such as " Tippecanoe and Tyler too "); and in the election he won by an overwhelming majority of 234 electoral votes to 60 cast for Van Buren.
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  • He was president of the North Carolina constitutional convention in 1835, and was an elector on the Van Buren ticket in 1836.
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  • In a speech in the Senate defending Van Buren against an attack by Henry Clay, Marcy made the unfortunate remark that " to the victors belong the spoils of the enemy," and thereby became widely known as a champion of the proscription of political opponents.
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  • Wilmot supported Van Buren in 1848 and entered the Republican party at the time of its formation, and was a delegate to the national conventions of 1856 and 1860.
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  • In 1837 he was appointed by President Van Buren registrar of the land office at Springfield, which had just become the state capital.
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  • Martin Van Buren and others, going into opposition under his banner, waged from the first a relentless and factious war on the administration.
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  • The Southwest Michigan Obituary Index has over 89,000 listings from Allegan, Berrien, Cass, Kalamazoo and Van Buren Counties through the year 2000.
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