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Books Books 61 - 70 of 113 on Nay: we hold with Jefferson, to the inalienable right of Communities to alter or....  
" Nay: we hold with Jefferson, to the inalienable right of Communities to alter or abolish forms of Government that have become oppressive or injurious ; and, if the Cotton States shall decide that they can do better out of the Union than in it, we insist... "
Georgia: Comprising Sketches of Counties, Towns, Events, Institutions, and ... - Page 265
edited by - 1906
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The Magazine of history, with notes and queries: Extra number, Issues 29-32

Elias Darnell, Lawrence Kip, William Alfred Luby, Timothy Mallary, John Davenport - History - 1914 - 111 pages
...constantly giving him trouble. In the editorial columns of the Tribune it was declared that "if the 353 Cotton States shall decide that they can do better...than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace;" and on the 23rd February, 1861, that "if the Cotton States choose to form an independent nation, they...
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The War Between the States; Or, Was Secession a Constitutional Right ...

Secession - 1915 - 242 pages
...Lincoln's election, that organ uttered the sentiments : "If the cotton States shall become satisfied that they can do better out of the Union than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace. . . . We must ever resist the right of any State to remain in the Union and nullify or defy the laws...
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Lectures on the growth and development of the United States ..., Volume 7

Edwin Wiley, Irving Everett Rines, Albert Bushnell Hart - United States - 1916
...traitors. On the other hand, Greeley, in a leading article in the New York Tribune, November 9, said : " If the Cotton States shall decide that they can do...the Union than in it we insist on letting them go in peace.t The right to secede may be a revolutionary one but it exists nevertheless.* * * Whenever a...
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The Life of Lieutenant General Richard Heron Anderson of the Confederate ...

Cornelius Irvine Walker - Biography & Autobiography - 1917 - 269 pages
...in a Union unimpaired and so far as its government was concerned, undisturbed. Horace Greeley wrote, "And if the Cotton States shall decide that they can...than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace." He, a power, controlling and directing one of the most influential journals of the Country, and a leader...
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American History for Little Folks

Albert Franklin Blaisdell, Francis Kingsley Ball - Readers - 1917 - 138 pages
...North felt that they had the right to do so. Horace Greeley, editor of the New York Tribune, wrote, " If the cotton states shall decide that they can do...than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace." Abraham Lincoln hated war, but he believed that it was his duty to preserve the Union. When he made...
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Abraham Lincoln

Wilbur Fisk Gordy - 1917 - 266 pages
...foremost leaders in the Republican party, said in the editorial columns of his paper on November 9, 1860: "If the cotton States shall decide that they can do...than in it, we insist on letting them go in peace." This was a shocking blow to the Union cause. On December 17 he again said through the editorial columns...
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Abraham Lincoln and the Union

Nathaniel Wright Stephenson - 1918
...that red anvil where each blow is pain? Horace Greeley said in an editorial in the New York Tribune: "If the cotton states shall decide that they can do better out of the Union than in it, we shall insist on letting them go in peace. . . . Whenever a considerable section of our Union shall...
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The Chronicles of America Series, Volume 29

Allen Johnson - United States - 1918
...that red anvil where each blow is pain? Horace Greeley said in an editorial in the New York Tribune: "If the cotton states shall decide that they can do better out of the Union than in it, we shall insist on letting them go in peace. . . . Whenever a considerable section of our Union shall...
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For Maryland's Honor: A Story of the War for Southern Independence

Lloyd Tilghman Everett - Maryland - 1922 - 229 pages
...issue (November 26th, I think it is) has declared that, should the Cotton States become satis^ fled that they can do better out of the Union than in it, it will insist on letting them go in peace and resist all coercive measures to keep them in. And Mr....
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Proceedings of the State Bar Association of Wisconsin, Volume 9

State Bar Association of Wisconsin - Bar associations - 1912
...never ceased to wonder at his words; they need no comment: "We hold with Jefferson to the inalienable right of communities to alter or abolish forms of...can do better out of the Union than in it, we insist in letting them go in peace. The right to secede may be a revolutionary right, but it exists nevertheless;...
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