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" The way, and the only way, to check and to stop this evil, is for all the red men to unite in claiming a common and equal right in the land, as it was at first, and should be yet; for it never was divided, but belongs to all for the use of each. That... "
Biography and History of the Indians of North America: Comprising a General ... - Page 99
by Samuel G. Drake - 1834 - 541 pages
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The History of Kentucky: Exhibiting an Account of the Modern Discovery ...

Humphrey Marshall - Kentucky - 1824 - 47 pages
...red men to unite in claiming a common and equal right in the land ; as it was at first, and should be yet; for it never was divided, but belongs to all,...strangers; those who want all, and will not do with less." He said, "That the white people have no right to take the land from the Indians; because, they had...
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The Rambler in North America, MDCCCXXXII-MDCCCXXXIII, Volume 2

Charles Joseph Latrobe - United States - 1835
...and yet should be for it never was divided, but belonged to all for the use of each. That no part had a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers — who wanted all, and would not be satisfied with less than all.' In this manner he contended that...
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The Rambler in North America: MDCCCXXXII-MDCCCXXXIII.

Charles Joseph Latrobe - United States - 1835
...yet should be ; for it never was divided, but belonged to all for the use of each. That no part had a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers — who wanted all, and would not be satisfied with less than all,' In this manner he contended that...
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A Memoir of the Public Services of William Henry Harrison, of Ohio

James Hall - 1836 - 323 pages
...tribe has a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers, who demand all, and will take no less. The white people have no right to take the land from the Indians who had it first — it is theirs. They may sell, but all must join. Any sale not made by all, is not...
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A Memoir of the Public Services of William Henry Harrison, of Ohio

James Hall - 1836 - 323 pages
...land, as it was at first, and should be now — for it never was divided, but belongs to all. No tribe has a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers, who demand all, and will take no less. The white people have no right to take the land from the Indians...
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The Rambler in North America, MDCCCXXXII.-MDCCCXXXIII.

Charles Joseph Latrobe - United States - 1836
...yet should be ; for it never was divided, but belonged to all for the use of each. That no part had a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers — who wanted all, and would not be satisfied with less than all,' In this manner he contended that...
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The Rambler in North America, MDCCCXXXII.-MDCCCXXXIII.

Charles Joseph Latrobe - United States - 1836
...yet should be ; for it never was divided, but belonged to all for the use of each. That no part had a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers — who wanted all, and would not be satisfied with less than all,' In this manner he contended that...
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Biography and History of the Indians of North America: Comprising a General ...

Samuel G. Drake - Indians of North America - 1837
...red men to 'unite in claiming a"conimon and equal right in the land, as it was at first, and should be yet ; for it never Was divided, but belongs to all, for the use of each. That no part has alight to sell, everr to each other, much less to strangers ; those who want all,1md will not do with...
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The Book of the Indians: Or, Biography and History of the Indians of North ...

Samuel G. Drake - Indians of North America - 1841 - 708 pages
...reel men to unite in claiming a common and equal right in the land, as it was at first, and should be yet ; for it never was divided, but belongs to...land from the Indians, because they had it first; it is theirs. They may sell, but all must join. Any sale not made by all is not valid. The late sale is...
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Events in Indian History: Beginning with an Account of the Origin of the ...

James Wimer - Indian captivities - 1841 - 633 pages
...men to unite in claiming a common and equal right in the land, as it was at first, and should be vet; for it never was divided, but belongs to all, for the use of each. That no part lias a right to sell, even to each other, much less to strangers, — those who want all, and will...
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