Life of Abraham Lincoln: Presenting His Early History, Political Career, and Speeches in and Out of Congress; Also, a General View of His Policy as President of the United States; with His Messages, Proclamations, Letters, Etc., and a History of His Eventful Administration, and of the Scenes Attendant Upon His Tragic and Lamented Demise
Moore, Wilstach & Baldwin, 1865 - 842 psl.
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Life of Abraham Lincoln Presenting His Early History, Political Career, and ...
Joseph Hartwell Barrett
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1888
Life of Abraham Lincoln, Presenting His Early History, Political Career, and ...
Joseph Hartwell Barrett
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1865
action Administration advance already appears arms army attack attempt authority battle believe Bermuda called cause cavalry close command communication Congress Constitution Convention corps Court crossed decision Democratic Department direction division duty effect election enemy engaged entire Executive fact favor force further gained give Government Grant held hope House hundred immediate important issued labor land latter leaving less Lincoln loss loyal majority March McClellan means measures ment miles military morning moved movement nearly never object occupied officers organized party passed persons position present President question railroad reached Rebel rebellion received regard result Richmond river road secure Senate sent side slavery slaves soon success taken territory thousand tion troops Union United Virginia vote Washington whole wounded
394 psl. - seem to be pursuing," as you say, I have not meant to leave any one in doubt. I would save the Union. I would save it the shortest way under the Constitution. The sooner the national authority can be restored, the nearer the Union will be "the Union as it was.
211 psl. - Intelligence, patriotism, Christianity and a firm reliance on Him who has never yet forsaken this favored land, are still competent to adjust, in the best way, all our present difficulty. In your hands, my dissatisfied fellow-countrymen, and not in mine, is the momentous issue of civil war.
441 psl. - I, , do solemnly swear, in presence of Almighty God, that I will henceforth faithfully support, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United States and the Union of the States thereunder...
205 psl. - Continue to execute all the express provisions of our national Constitution, and the Union will endure forever it being impossible to destroy it except by some action not provided for in the instrument itself.
206 psl. - It was matured and continued by the Declaration of Independence in 1776. It was further matured, and the faith of all the then thirteen States expressly plighted and engaged that it should be perpetual, by the Articles of Confederation in 1778. And, finally, in 1787 one of the declared objects for ordaining and establishing the Constitution was "to form a more perfect Union.
394 psl. - I would do it; and if I could save it by freeing all the slaves, I would do it; and if I could do it by freeing some and leaving others alone, I would also do that. What I do about slavery and the colored race, I do because I believe it helps to save the Union; and what I forbear, I forbear because I do not believe it would help to save the Union.
126 psl. - But if the Negro is a man, is it not to that extent a total destruction of self-government to say that he too shall not govern himself? When the white man governs himself, that is self-government; but when he governs himself and also governs another man, that is more than self-government that is despotism. If the Negro is a man, why then my ancient faith teaches me that "all men are created equal," and that there can be no moral right in connection with one man's making a slave of another.
219 psl. - Our new Government is founded upon exactly the opposite ideas; its foundations are laid, its corner-stone rests upon, the great truth that the negro is not equal to the white man; that slavery, subordination to the superior race, is his natural and normal condition.
206 psl. - The power confided to me will be used to hold, occupy, and possess the property and places belonging to the government, and to collect the duties and imposts ; but, beyond what may be necessary for these objects, there will be no invasion, no using of force against or among the people anywhere.