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Grant, Lincoln, and the freedmen: reminiscences of the Civil War, with ...
John Eaton,Ethel Osgood Mason
Vista de fragmentos - 1970
27th Ohio able affairs agents appointed Arkansas army asked Assistant Commissioner authority blacks Bureau of Education camps Chaplain CHAPTER charge Chattanooga civil Colonel colored command Commission Confederate Congress contrabands cotton Davis Bend devoted difficulties District dollars duties efforts fact felt Fiske freed freedmen Freedmen's Bureau Freedmen's Department friends Government Grand Junction hands headquarters Holly Springs disaster industrial interests interview issued John Eaton labor leasing lessees Lincoln Memphis ment military Mississippi Valley National National Educational Association Negro officers once organization plantations planters present President Grant President's question Rawlins received referred refugees regiments regulations remember schools Secretary secure Senator slaves soldiers soon South story suffering Sumner Superintendent supplies talk Tennessee Thomas tion told took Treasury Department troops Union Union army United Vicksburg Washington West Point women
Página 271 - Leave the matter of religion to the family altar, the church and the private school, supported entirely by private contributions. Keep the church and state forever separate.
Página 271 - In a Republic like ours, where the citizen is the sovereign and the official the servant, where no power is exercised except by the will of the people, it is important that the sovereign — the people — should possess intelligence. The free school is the promoter of that intelligence which is to preserve us a free nation...
Página 285 - Congress to authorize the appointment of a commission to take proof of the amount and the ownership of these several claims, on notice to the representative of Her Majesty at Washington, and that authority be given for the settlement of these claims by the United States, so that the Government shall have the ownership of the private claims, as well as the responsible control of all the demands against Great Britain.
Página 191 - I have seen your despatch expressing your unwillingness to break your hold where you are. Neither am I willing. Hold on with a bulldog grip and chew and choke as much as possible.
Página 174 - Now you are about to have a convention, which, among other things, will probably define the elective franchise. I barely suggest for your private consideration, whether some of the colored people may not be let in — as, for instance, the very intelligent, and especially those who have fought gallantly in our ranks.
Página 281 - The gentlemen who have given their services, without compensation, as members of the board to devise rules and regulations for the government of the civil service of the country, have shown much zeal and earnestness in their work, and to them as well as to myself it will be a source of mortification if it is to be thrown away. But I repeat that it is impossible to carry this system to a successful issue without general approval and assistance, and positive law to support it.
Página 174 - I barely suggest, for your private consideration, whether some of the colored people may not be let in, as, for instance, the very intelligent, and especially those who have fought gallantly in our ranks. They would probably help, in some trying time to come, to keep the jewel of liberty in the family of freedom. But this is only a suggestion, not to the public, but to you alone.
Página 278 - ... Among the evils growing out of the rebellion, and not yet referred to, is that of an irredeemable currency. It is an evil which I hope will receive your most earnest attention. It is a duty, and one of the highest duties of Government, to secure to the citizen a medium of exchange of fixed, unvarying value.
Página 286 - Government; shall hold its sessions at Washington, and shall treat of and discuss the mode of settling the different questions which have arisen out of the fisheries, as well as those which affect the relations of the United States toward Her Majesty's possessions in North America. I am confident that this proposal will be met by your Government in the same cordial spirit of friendship which has induced Her Majesty's Government to tender it, and I cannot doubt that in that case the result will not...