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Abraham Lincoln action Administration Alabama appointment army assault Atlanta attack authority Baltimore battle Blair brigade Cabinet campaign candidate Captain captured cavalry chap Chase command committee Confederate Congress Constitution Convention Davis declared Democratic dispatch division Early Early's election enemy Executive favor fight fire Fisher's Hill flank force friends front Government Governor Grant Greeley guns Halleck Halltown Hardee Henry Winter Davis Hood infantry intrenchments Jaquess Jefferson Davis Johnston July June Kearsarge letter Lincoln Louisiana loyal Lynchburg McClellan Memoirs ment miles military Missouri morning move movement National nomination North officers once orders party peace Petersburg political position Potomac President President's proclamation radical railroad rear rebel rebellion reported Republican Richmond road Savannah says Secretary Senate sent Sheridan Sherman slavery Slidell soldiers South success Tennessee tion troops Tunis A. M. Craven Union United Valley vessels Virginia vote war Democrats Washington wrote York
Página 209 - My paramount object in this struggle is to save the Union, and is not either to save or to destroy slavery. If I could save the Union without freeing any slave, I would do it ; and if I could save it by freeing all the slaves, I would do it ; and if I could save it by freeing some and leaving others alone, I would also do that.
Página 374 - It has long been a grave question whether any government not too strong for the liberties of its people, can be strong enough to maintain its existence in great emergencies.
Página 103 - And I do further proclaim, declare, and make known that any provision which may be adopted by such State government in relation to the freed people of such State which shall recognize and declare their permanent freedom, provide for their education, and which may yet be consistent as a temporary arrangement with their present condition as a laboring, landless, and homeless class, will not be objected to by the National Executive.
Página 253 - American people, that, after four years of failure to restore the Union by the experiment of war, during which, under the pretense of a military necessity of a war power higher than the Constitution, the Constitution itself has been disregarded in every part, and public liberty and private right alike trodden down, and the material prosperity of the country essentially impaired, justice, humanity, liberty, and the public welfare demand...
Página 101 - I repeat the declaration made a year ago, that "while I remain in my present position I shall not attempt to retract or modify the Emancipation Proclamation, nor shall I return to slavery any person who is free by the terms of that proclamation, or by any of the acts of Congress.
Página 68 - That the national faith, pledged for the redemption of the public debt, must be kept inviolate, and that for this purpose we recommend economy and rigid responsibility *in the public expenditures, and a vigorous and just system of taxation: and that it is the duty of every loyal State to sustain the credit and promote the use of the national currency.
Página 489 - Thomas into the count, as it should be taken, it is indeed a great success. Not only does it afford the obvious and immediate military advantages ; but in showing to the world that your army could be divided, putting the stronger part to an important new service, and yet leaving enough to vanquish the old opposing force of the whole, — Hood's army, — it brings those who sat in darkness to see a great light. But what next? I suppose it will be safe if I leave General Grant and yourself to decide....
Página 457 - The question is, will it be wiser to take it as it is and help to improve it, or to reject and disperse it ? Can Louisiana be brought into proper practical relation with the Union sooner by sustaining or by discarding her new State government...
Página 67 - Resolved, That we deem it essential to the general welfare that harmony should prevail in the national councils, and we regard as worthy of public confidence and official trust those only who cordially indorse the principles proclaimed in these resolutions, and which should characterize the administration of the government.