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American arms army attack authority battle became become began believed Boston British brought called carried cause close colonies command Confederate Congress Constitution continued cotton deep defeat endured enemy England English established Europe Federal fell field fight fire force formed fought France French gained gave give Government Grant hand held hope House hundred independence Indians King knew labour land length liberty Lincoln lives looked measure ment miles millions months morning nearly needed negroes never North Northern offered officers once opened passed peace persons position possessed prepared President Quakers question reach rebel remained resistance river sent ships side slavery slaves soldiers South Southern strong success suffered supply surrender territory thousand took town troops Union victory Virginia Washington wounded York
Stran 204 - 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.
Stran 213 - He sincerely hopes that your views and your action may so accord with his as to assure all faithful citizens who have been disturbed in their rights of a certain and speedy restoration to them, under the Constitution and the laws. And having thus chosen our course, without guile and with pure purpose, let us renew our trust in God, and go forward without fear and with manly hearts.
Stran 226 - And I further declare and make known that such persons of suitable condition, will be received into the armed service of the United States to garrison forts, positions, stations, and other places, and to man vessels of all sorts in said service. And upon this act, sincerely believed to be an act of justice, warranted by the Constitution, upon military necessity, I invoke the considerate judgment of mankind, and the gracious favor of Almighty God.
Stran 201 - I have lived more than a quarter of a century, here my children were born, and here one of them lies buried. I know not how soon I shall see you again. A duty devolves upon me which is, perhaps, greater than that which has devolved upon any other man since the days of Washington.
Stran 239 - Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord: He is trampling out the vintage where the grapes of wrath are stored; He hath loosed the fatal lightning of His terrible swift sword: His truth is marching on.
Stran 103 - Howe gazed at the mushroom fortress with astonishment, as it loomed indistinctly, but grandly, through a morning fog. " The rebels," exclaimed he, " have done more work in one night, than my whole army would have done in one month.
Stran 258 - A duty devolves upon me which is, perhaps, greater than that which has devolved upon any other man since the days of WASHINGTON. He never would have succeeded except for the aid of Divine Providence, upon which he at all times relied. I feel that I cannot succeed without the same Divine aid which sustained him, and on the same Almighty Being I place my reliance for support...
Stran 78 - Now, gentlemen, I would rather be the author of that poem than take Quebec.
Stran 249 - And then there will be some black men who can remember that with silent tongue, and clenched teeth, and steady eye, and wellpoised 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 strove to hinder it.