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" Confederation, in 1778. And, finally, in 1787, one of the declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was, 'to form a more perfect Union. "
Journal: 1st-13th Congress. Repr. . 14th Congress, 1st Session-50th Congress ... - Página 401
por United States. Congress. Senate - 1861
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Library of World History: Containing a Record of the Human Race ..., Volumen9

1914
...objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was to form a more perfect union. But if the destruction of the Union, by one or by a part only of the States, be ; 1C;.' IV-.KY A"."' -• !.••.•, TILDrN rOUTJT '' i-'S Lincoln and His Cabinet. Confederate...
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Readings in American History

David Saville Muzzey - 1915 - 594 páginas
...in 1787, one of the declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was " to form a more perfect Union." But if destruction of the Union...by a part only of the States be lawfully possible, then the Union is less perfect than before the Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity....
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Readings in American History

David Saville Muzzey - 1915 - 594 páginas
...in 1787, one of the declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was " to form a more perfect Union." But if destruction of the Union...by a part only of the States be lawfully possible, then the Union is less perfect than before the Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity....
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The Magazine of History, with Notes and Queries: Extra number, Temas53-56

1916
...Lincoln put the matter of secession, or alleged secession, in its full and proper light. He said: "If the destruction of the Union by one, or by a part only...the States, be lawfully possible, the Union is less than before, the Constitution having lost the vital element of perpetuity. It follows from these views...
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The Magazine of History: With Notes ..., Tema 53,Volumen14 -Tema 56,Volumen14

1917
...put the matter of secession, or alleged secession, in its full and proper light. He said : "If the destruction of the Union by one, or by a part only...the States, be lawfully possible, the Union is less than before, the Constitution having lost the vital element of perpetuity. It follows from these views...
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Selections from the Works of Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln - 1921 - 262 páginas
...declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was "to form a more perfect Union." 14. But if destruction of the Union by one, or by a part...Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity. 15. It follows from these views, that no State, upon its own mere motion, can lawfully get out of the...
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Das Staatsarchiv: Sammlung der offiziellen Aktenstücke zur ..., Volumen1

1861
...declared objects for ordaining and establishing (lie Constitution was "io form a more perfect union." Ц But if destruction of the Union, by one, or by a part only, of the Slates, be lawfully possible, the Union is less perfect than before, the Constitution having lost the...
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One Nation Indivisible: The Union in American Thought, 1776-1861

Paul C. Nagel - 1964 - 328 páginas
...goals and techniques of Union, still Union prevailed. For "if destruction of the Union, by one, or a part only, of the States, be lawfully possible,...Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity." Lincoln's purpose differed little from that of John Quincy Adams, Andrew Jackson, William H. Seward,...
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The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the ..., Volumen1

Horace Greeley - 1864 - 37 páginas
...objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was to form a more perfect union. But, if the destruction of the Union by one or by a part only...the States be lawfully possible, the Union is less than before, the Constitution having lost the vital element of perpetuity. It follows from these views...
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The Imperiled Union: Essays on the Background of the Civil War

Kenneth M. Stampp - 1981 - 320 páginas
...in its stated aim "to form a more perfect Union." As Lincoln argued in his first inaugural address, "if destruction of the Union, by one, or by a part...the Constitution, having lost the vital element of perpetuity."19 The Supreme Court found the preamble decisive on this point: "It is difficult to convey...
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