mber 8, 1860, and the next morning, November 9th, Mr. Greeley's New York Tribune contained the following:
e of his widely-circulated and influential paper, Mr. Greeley said:
We must ever resist the asserted right oubted by many whether such action would be taken, Mr. Greeley said:
If it (the Declaration of Independence) h them by military force.
In the same issue of Mr. Greeley's paper we read the following:
If seven or eig.
This conservative view of the question which Mr. Greeley gave to the world with such emphasis, and in whicharacteristic persistence of that able leader.
Mr. Greeley also said:
Any attempt to compel them by forcee of the nations of the earth.
After all this, Mr. Greeley's paper continued to indorse the action of all so was possible for language to enable it to do so. Mr. Greeley said:
We have repeatedly said, and we once mort, we will do our best to forward their views.
Mr. Greeley was earnestly and ably supported in his views by