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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: November 29, 1860., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 2
An opinion from Missouri. Hon. E. C. Cabell, of Missouri, (a native of Virginia,) late a Douglas elector in that State, writes a letter, of which the following is an extract: "The Union is to be dissolved by the secession of several States. All the Southern States must join those that now secede. The slave States wilMissouri, (a native of Virginia,) late a Douglas elector in that State, writes a letter, of which the following is an extract: "The Union is to be dissolved by the secession of several States. All the Southern States must join those that now secede. The slave States will be united; and in this there is our only hope for peace. Rather than a war with the united South, the Northern States may accede to our just demands, and give us satisfactory guarantees for the future, and thus 'make a more perfect Union.' The Union meetings talked of in Virginia and Kentucky will but encourage and strengthen abolitionism. Thank God, our people even here have refused to get up one of these ill-devised and fatal expedients. Let Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri announce that they are for the Union, 'right or wrong,' and civil war is inevitable. Let them join the South in a determined demand on the North to do us justice, and the nullify
E. C. Cabell (search for this): article 2
An opinion from Missouri. Hon. E. C. Cabell, of Missouri, (a native of Virginia,) late a Douglas elector in that State, writes a letter, of which the following is an extract: "The Union is to be dissolved by the secession of several States. All the Southern States must join those that now secede. The slave States will be united; and in this there is our only hope for peace. Rather than a war with the united South, the Northern States may accede to our just demands, and give us satisfactory guarantees for the future, and thus 'make a more perfect Union.' The Union meetings talked of in Virginia and Kentucky will but encourage and strengthen abolitionism. Thank God, our people even here have refused to get up one of these ill-devised and fatal expedients. Let Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri announce that they are for the Union, 'right or wrong,' and civil war is inevitable. Let them join the South in a determined demand on the North to do us justice, and the nullifying