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added advance answered arms army asked balls batteries battle began believe boys brave brought called captain carried cavalry cheer close Colonel command Confederate continued corps dead death enemy exclaimed eyes face father fell field fight final fire five flag followed force Frank give Grant greybacks guns hand head hear heard Hill horses hundred Jackson killed leaving lieutenant living look loss lost Maedy miles nearly never night officer once opened passed poor prisoners ranks reached rebel regiment remember replied reported returned Ridge river Roger round saved seen sent shot soldiers soon South story suffering suppose surrender tell thought thousand till told took town troops turn Union Vicksburg waiting ward Warren weeks whole wounded young
153 psl. - I fear there will be some white men unable to forget that with malignant and deceitful speech they have striven to hinder it. Still, let us not be over-sanguine of a speedy final triumph. Let us be quite sober. Let us diligently apply the means, never doubting that a just God, in his own good time, will give us the rightful result.
152 psl. - The signs look better. The Father of Waters again goes unvexed to the sea. Thanks to the great Northwest for it. Nor yet wholly to them. Three hundred miles up they met New England, Empire, Keystone, and Jersey hewing their way right and left.
152 psl. - At all the watery margins they have been present, not only on the deep sea, the broad bay, and the rapid river, but also up the narrow, muddy bayou, and wherever the ground was a little damp they have been and made their tracks. Thanks to all.
176 psl. - Glory to God in the highest, peace on earth, good will to men.
30 psl. - Thy cause is God's: go at his call, And to his hand commit thy all. Fear thou no ill impending. His Gideon shall arise for thee, God's word and people manfully, In God's own time, defending. Our hope is sure in Jesus' might ; Against themselves the godless fight, Themselves, not us, distressing.
33 psl. - God bless the women !' he sobbed out; ' what should we do but for them ? I came from father's farm, where all knew plenty; I've lain sick these three months; I've seen no woman's face, nor heard her voice, nor felt her warm hand till to-day, and it unmans me; but don't think I rue my bargain, for I don't. I've suffered...
153 psl. - And there will be some black men who can remember that with silent tongue, and clenched teeth, and steady eye, and well-poised bayonet, they have helped mankind on to this great consummation, while I fear there will be some white ones unable to forget that with malignant heart and deceitful speech they have striven to hinder it.
102 psl. - Rebel raifl far within our lines, Gen. Stoughton, a young Vermont Brigadier, was taken in his bed, near Fairfax Court House, and, with his guards and five horses, hurried off across the Rappahannock. Some one spoke of the loss to Mr. Lincoln next morning: " Yes," said the President; "that of the horses is bad; but I can make another General in 5 minutes.