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Abraham Jonas Abraham Lincoln accompanied addressed admiration American Israelites appear appointment April 19 Army asked assassination B'nai Baltimore Benjamin Board of Delegates called Chicago Cincinnati citizens coln command committee Congress Convention David Einhorn death Delegates of American Dittenhoefer Douglas Eepublican Eice Eichmond election Eosewater expel father February Fischel flag Grand Lodge Grant Grant's order Greenebaum Halleck Hammerslough Hebrew Hebrew Benevolent Hebrew Congregation Illinois Isaac Isaac Leeser Isidore Kalisch Israel issued Jewish Chaplain Jewish Messenger Jews Johnson's Island Kaskel Kaufmann Know-Nothing Leeser letter Levy Louisville merchant Mordecai mourning National Newman's nomination noteworthy incidents occasion Occident Paducah pardon party Philadelphia Pinner President Lincoln President's Presidential elector prominent published Quincy Rabbi referred reply resolutions revoked Sabato Morais Samuel says Secretary Seligman Senate shortly Silversmith Simon Wolf Solomons Springfield Stanton subsequently synagogue Szold tion Union United Washington White House wrote York York Tribune Zacharie
Page 6 - If it were admitted that you who are dissatisfied hold the right side in the dispute, there still is no single good reason for precipitate action. 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.
Page 6 - The importance for man and beast of the prescribed weekly rest, the sacred rights of Christian soldiers and sailors, a becoming deference to the best sentiment of a Christian people, and a due regard for the divine will demand that Sunday labor in the army and navy be reduced to the measure of strict necessity.
Page 22 - If we could first know where we are, and whither we are tending, we could better judge what to do, and how to do it.
Page 6 - Christian soldiers and sailors, a becoming deference to the best sentiment of a Christian people, and a due regard for the Divine will, demand that Sunday labor in the army and navy be reduced to the measure of strict necessity. The discipline and character of the national forces should not suffer, nor the cause they defend be imperiled by the profanation of the day or name of the Most High. " At this time of public distress...
Page 25 - Have not I commanded thee? Be strong and of a good courage ; be not afraid, neither be thou dismayed: for the LORD thy God is with thee whithersoever thou goest.
Page 13 - The President has no objection to your expelling traitors and Jew peddlers, which. I suppose, was the object of your order; but as it in terms proscribed an entire religious class, some of whom are fighting in our ranks, the President deemed it necessary to revoke it.
Page 19 - Springfield, Ills. July 21. 1860 Hon. A. Jonas My dear Sir Yours of the 20th. is received. I suppose as good, or even better, men than I may have been in American, or Know-Nothing lodges; but in point of fact, I never was in one, at Quincy, or elsewhere.
Page 19 - ... that I must see the driver before retiring, to insure his calling for me in the morning ; and a servant was sent with me to find the driver, who, after taking me a square or two, stopped me, and stepped perhaps a dozen steps farther, and in my hearing called to some one, who answered him, apparently from the upper part of a building, and promised to call with the stage for me at the Quincy House. I returned and went to bed, and before day the stage called and took me. This is all.
Page 39 - ... country. Men of all political parties, and of all religious creeds, have united in paying this mournful tribute. The archbishop of the Roman Catholic Church in New York and a Protestant minister walked side by side in the sad procession, and a Jewish rabbi performed a part of the solemn services.
Page 7 - In that contest the two candidates for the Senate of the United States, in the State of Illinois, went before their people. They agreed to discuss the issues ; they put questions to each other for answer ; and I must say here, for I must be just to all, that I have been surprised in the examination that I made again, within the last few days, of this discussion between Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Douglas, to find that Mr. Lincoln is A FAR MORE CONSERVATIVE MAN, unless he has since changed his opinions, than...