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United States Equitist League Civil War Broadside
Wyles SC 263  
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Collection Details
 
Table of contents What's This?
  • Descriptive Summary
  • Administrative Information
  • Scope and Content of Collection

  • Descriptive Summary

    Title: United States Equitist League Civil War Broadside,
    Date (inclusive): 1864
    Collection Number: Wyles SC 263
    Creator: United States Equitist League
    Extent: .01 linear feet (1 folder)
    Repository: University of California, Santa Barbara. Library. Department of Special Collections
    Santa Barbara, California 93106-9010
    Physical Location: Vault
    Language: English.

    Administrative Information

    Access Restrictions

    None.

    Publication Rights

    Copyright has not been assigned to the Department of Special Collections, UCSB. All requests for permission to publish or quote from manuscripts must be submitted in writing to the Head of Special Collections. Permission for publication is given on behalf of the Department of Special Collections as the owner of the physical items and is not intended to include or imply permission of the copyright holder, which also must be obtained.

    Preferred Citation

    United States Equitist League Civil War Broadside. Wyles SC 263. Department of Special Collections, Davidson Library, University of California, Santa Barbara.

    Acquisition Information

    Purchase, 1984.

    Scope and Content of Collection

    Printed Civil War broadside, with a resolution introduced in the House of Representatives, Dec. 14, 1863, by Hon. Aaron Harding of Kentucky and supported by the New York representatives of the United States Equitist League [U.S. E. L.], which reads as follows:
    That the Union has not been dissolved, and that whenever the Rebellion in any of the Seceded States shall be put down and subdued, either by force of the Federal army, or by the voluntary submission of the people of such State to the authority of the Constitution, then such State will thereby be restored to all the rights and privileges as a State of the Union, under the Constitution of such State and the Constitution of the United States, including the right to regulate, order, and control its own domestic institutions according to the Constitution and laws of such State, free from all Congressional or Executive control and dictation.
    Issued for the State [of New York] by Border State Lodge, No. 3, of the City of New York, Jan. 4, 1864.