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" National authority would render the war unnecessary, and it would at once cease. If, however, resistance continues, the war must also continue, and... "
Message of the President of the United States and Accompanying Documents - Page 16
by Abraham Lincoln (President of the United States), United States. President (1861-1865 : Lincoln) - 1861 - 441 pages
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The Republic, Or, A History of the United States of America in ..., Volume 17

John Robert Irelan - Presidents - 1888
...matter of perfectly free choice with them. In the annual message last December I thought fit to say : "The Union must be preserved; and hence all indispensable means must be employed." I said this not hastily but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be an indispensable means...
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The Century: 1888-89, Volume 37

1889
...matter of perfectly free choice with !h'.-:n. In the annual message last December, I thought fit to say, "The Union must be preserved; and hence, all indispensable means must be employed." I SH1 this, not hastily, but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be, an indispensable...
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Abraham Lincoln's Pen and Voice: Being a Complete Compilation of His Letters ...

Abraham Lincoln - Presidents - 1890 - 423 pages
...prudence, as well as the obligations of law, instead of transcending, I have adhered to the act of Congress to confiscate property used for insurrectionary...will be duly considered. The Union must be preserved ; jjnd hence all indispensable means must be employed. We should not be in haste to determine that...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 5

John George Nicolay, John Hay - United States - 1890
...matter of perfectly free choice with them. In the annual message last December, I thought fit to say, "The Union must be preserved; and hence, all indispensable means must be employed." I said this, not hastily, but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be, an indispensable...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 1

John George Nicolay, John Hay - Presidents - 1890 - 470 pages
...matter of perfectly free choice with them. In the annual message last December, I thought fit to say, "The Union must be preserved; and hence, all indispensable means must be employed." I said this, not hastily, but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be, an indispensable...
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Abraham Lincoln's Pen and Voice: Being a Complete Compilation of His Letters ...

Abraham Lincoln - Presidents - 1890 - 423 pages
...matter of perfectly free choice with them. In the annual message last December, I thought fit to say, "the Union must be preserved ; and hence all indispensable means must be employed." I said this not hastily, but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be an indispensable...
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Abraham Lincoln, the Liberator: A Biographical Sketch

Charles Wallace French - Presidents - 1891 - 398 pages
...a hint of his policy is given in a single sentence or two of his December message, when he says : " The Union must be preserved, and hence all indispensable means must be employed." Again : " We should not be in haste to determine that radical and extreme measures, which may reach...
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American Politics (non-partisan) from the Beginning to Date: Embodying a ...

Thomas Valentine Cooper, Hector Tyndale Fenton - Political parties - 1892 - 854 pages
...of perfectly free choice with them. " In the annual message last December, I thought fit to say, ' the Union must be preserved; and hence all indispensable means must be employed.' I said this not hastily, but deliberately. War has been made, and continues to be an indispensable...
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Life and Public Services of Hon. James G. Blaine, the Illustrious American ...

James Penny Boyd - Bookbinding - 1893 - 686 pages
...providence as well an the obligations of law, instead of transcending I have adhered to the act of Congress to confiscate property used for insurrectionary...and hence all indispensable means must be employed. " Gen. Halleck, who is no less a lawyer than a military chieftain, has deliberately expressed the opinion...
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Abraham Lincoln, Volume 2

John Torrey Morse - 1893
...primary object of the contest on our part." Referring to his enforcement of the law of August 6, he said: "the Union must be preserved, and hence all indispensable means must be employed." The shadow which pro-slavery men saw cast by these words was very slightly, if at all, lightened by...
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