Memorial Address on the Life and Character of Abraham Lincoln: Delivered, at the Request of Both Houses of the Congress of America, Before Them, in the House of Representatives at Washington, on the 12th of February, 1866
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1866 - 69 strani
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Abraham America appointed armies blessing British called Capitol character Chief civil coming Committee Congress Constitution continuity copy Court death Departments duty election emancipation England equal established Europe example express faith father feeling field Foot foreign forms France freedom gave George giving hand head heart honor hope hour House of Representatives human hundred idea Illinois Jefferson justice kind knew labor land late President liberty LINCOLN live mankind meeting memory Mexico millions moved nation nature never officers once opinion organization Palmerston party passed peace political present Quakers questions rebellion received remains republic requested resolutions Resolved saying secured Senate sent slave slavery Solomon Foot sorrow South taking Territories thank Thee Thou thought thousand tion Union United victory Virginia Washington West
Stran 8 - Indeed I tremble for my country when I reflect that God is just ; that his justice cannot sleep forever...
Stran 19 - 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, and I hope you, my friends, will all pray that I may receive that Divine assistance, without which I cannot succeed, but with...
Stran 20 - I have often inquired of myself what great principle or idea it was that kept this Confederacy so long together. It was not the mere matter of separation of the colonies from the motherland, but that sentiment in the Declaration of Independence which gave liberty, not alone to the people of this country, but hope to all the world, for all future time.
Stran 21 - States, after having first used all peaceful and constitutional means to obtain redress, would be justified in revolutionary resistance to the government of the Union.
Stran 42 - He so shares the divine impulses that he has power to subject interested passions to love of country, and personal ambition to the ennoblement of his kind. Not in vain has Lincoln lived, for he has helped to make this republic an example of justice, with no caste but the caste of humanity. The heroes who led our armies and ships into battle and fell in the service — Lyon, McPherson, Reynolds, Sedgwick, Wadsworth, Foote, Ward, with their compeers — did not die in vain; they and the myriads of...
Stran 24 - He deemed it proper to say, that the first service assigned to the forces thereby called forth would probably be " to repossess the forts, places, and property which had been seized from the Union...
Stran 20 - I hope, in good temper, — certainly with no malice towards any section. I shall do all that may be in my power to promote a peaceful settlement of all our difficulties. The man does not live who is more devoted to peace than I am ; none who would do more to preserve it.
Stran 42 - House, to join such committee as may be appointed on the part of the Senate, to wait on the President of the United States, and inform him that a quorum of the two Houses is assembled, and that Congress is now ready to receive any communication he may be pleased to make.