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Books Books 1 - 10 of 30 on Dix: The present administration had no alternative but to accept the war initiated....
" Dix: The present administration had no alternative but to accept the war initiated by South Carolina or the Southern Confederacy. The North will sustain the administration almost to a man; and it ought to be sustained at all hazards. "
Edwin M. Stanton: An Address - Page 15
by Andrew Carnegie - 1906 - 35 pages
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Memoirs of John Adams Dix, Volume 2

Morgan Dix - Governors - 1883
...existence of an expedition to re-enforce and supply Fort Sumter at the close of our administration. " The present administration had no alternative but...man: and it ought to be sustained at all hazards. "Miss Hetty feels very much indebted to you, and you are frequently the subject of kindly remembrance...
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MEMOIRS OF JOHN ADAMS DIX

MORGAN DIX - 1883
...existence of an expedition to re-enforce and supply Fort Sumter at the close of our administration. " The present administration had no alternative but...man: and it ought to be sustained at all hazards. " Miss Hetty feels very much indebted to you, and you are frequently the subject of kindly remembrance...
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Life of James Buchanan: Fifteenth President of the United States, Volume 2

George Ticknor Curtis - Buchanan, James - 1883 - 707 pages
...the existence of an expedition to reinforce or supply Fort Sumter at the close of our administration. The present administration had no alternative but...man; and it ought to be sustained at all hazards. Miss Hetty feels very much indebted to you, and you are frequently the subject of kind remembrances...
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Memoirs of John Adams Dix, Volume 2

Morgan Dix - Governors - 1883
...existence of an expedition to re-enforce and supply Fort Sumter at the close of our administration. " The present administration had no alternative but...man : and it ought to be sustained at all hazards. " Miss Hetty feels very much indebted to you, and you are frequently the subject of kindly remembrance...
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Life of James Buchanan: Fifteenth President of the United States, Volume 2

George Ticknor Curtis - Buchanan, James - 1883 - 707 pages
...with a private letter, though I was never so strongly tempted. The sentence I allude to is this : " The present administration had no alternative but...the Southern Confederacy. The North will sustain the administrail. ģi almost to a man ; and it ought to be sustained at all hazards." May I use the foregoing,...
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Life of James Buchanan: Fifteenth President of the United States, Volume 2

George Ticknor Curtis - Buchanan, James - 1883 - 707 pages
...remarks were in type before I left the stand, and, indeed, were in circulation in the streets. tration almost to a man; and it ought to be sustained at all hazards." May I use the foregoing, if I think it proper and a fit occasion presents itself? Many of our political...
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Harper's Magazine, Volume 68

Henry Mills Alden, Frederick Lewis Allen, Lee Foster Hartman, Thomas Bucklin Wells - Literature - 1884
...patriotic course of the New York general. On the 19th of April, 1861, Mr. Buchanan wrote to him : li The present administration had no alternative but...man, and it ought to be sustained at all hazards." This sentiment both he and General Dix recognized as consistent with his entire administration. To...
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Ohio Archaeological and Historical Quarterly

Ohio - 1906
...they have fired on the flag — fired on our flag." In less Ohio Arch, and Hist. Society Publications. than a week I saw my friend one morning drilling to...sustained at all hazards." May 6th, to Stanton, he 1 wrote : "The first gun fired by Beauregard aroused the indignant spirit of the North as nothing else...
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Abraham Lincoln and Men of War-times: Some Personal Recollections of War and ...

Alexander Kelly McClure - Presidents - 1892 - 460 pages
...initiated by South Carolina or the Southern Confederacy. The North will sustain the administration to a man, and it ought to be sustained at all hazards." Again, on the 26th of April, writing to Mr. Baker, he said: "The attack on Fort Sum ter was an outrageous...
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History of the United States from the Compromise of 1850, Volume 3

James Ford Rhodes - United States - 1895
...despatch, April 14. * New York Tribune, April 16. Buchanan was positive in his letter to Dix, April 19: "The present administration had no alternative but...man ; and it ought to be sustained at all hazards." — Life of Curtis, vol. ii. p. 543; see, also, p. 541. 9 Boston Eeening Transcript, cited in Moore's...
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