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Books Books 91 - 100 of 143 on And I hereby enjoin upon the people so declared to be free to abstain from all violence,....
" And I hereby enjoin upon the people so declared to be free to abstain from all violence, unless in necessary self-defense; and I recommend to them that, in all cases when allowed, they labor faithfully for reasonable wages. And I further declare and make... "
The Book of Lincoln - Page 51
by Mary Wright-Davis - 1919 - 383 pages
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The Civil War

Susan Provost Beller - History - 2002 - 103 pages
...repress such persons, or any of them, in any efforts they may make for their actual freedom. . . . And I further declare and make known that such persons...places, and to man vessels of all sorts in said service. ". . . all persons held as slaves within any State. . . whereof shall then be in rebellion against...
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Climbing Up to Glory: A Short History of African Americans During the Civil ...

Wilbert L. Jenkins - History - 2002 - 285 pages
...The Emancipation Proclamation stipulated that freed slaves would be accepted by the Union military "to garrison forts, positions, stations, and other places, and to man vessels of all sorts in said service."48 In this document he also revived the possibility of compensated emancipation and said that...
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A. Lincoln, Esquire: A Shrewd, Sophisticated Lawyer in His Time

Allen D. Spiegel - Biography & Autobiography - 2002 - 372 pages
...suitable condition, will be received into the armed services of the United States to garrison and defend forts, positions, stations, and other places, and to man vessels of all sorts in said service." A lengthy, mainly favorable, New York Times editorial eight days later debated the pros and cons of...
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Tempered Strength: Studies in the Nature and Scope of Prudential Leadership

Ethan M. Fishman - Political Science - 2002 - 225 pages
...success of the first. The final version of the Emancipation Proclamation conveys this dual intent: It is "sincerely believed to be an act of justice, warranted by the Constitution, upon military necessity."37 Lincoln's scrupulous attention to legal detail should not obscure the moral intention...
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Diary of a Contraband: The Civil War Passage of a Black Sailor

William Benjamin Gould - Biography & Autobiography - 2002 - 373 pages
...to issue the Emancipation Proclamation. You will know that the Proclamation states in relevant part: "And I further declare and make known, that such persons of suitable condition [the freed slaves held by those in rebellion], will be received into the armed service of the United...
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Edward A. Wild and the African Brigade in the Civil War

Frances Harding Casstevens - History - 2003 - 325 pages
...freed the slaves in the states currently in "rebellion against the United States," but it guaranteed that "such persons of suitable condition will be received...other places, and to man vessels of all sorts in said service."3 This was the key to allowing blacks to serve in the United States armed forces. Lincoln's...
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Reflections of a Civil War Historian: Essays on Leadership, Society, and the ...

Herman Hattaway - Biography & Autobiography - 2003 - 254 pages
...consequence of his Emancipation Proclamation. He announced that blacks freed by the proclamation would "be received into the armed service of the United...garrison forts, positions, stations, and other places." Skepticism as to whether blacks could be adequate soldiers did not extend to their manning rear-area...
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Black Union Soldiers in the Civil War

Hondon B. Hargrove - History - 2003 - 270 pages
...of military necessity as the justification for the Emancipation Proclamation. suitable condition ... to garrison forts, positions, stations^ and other places, and to man vessels of all sorts in [the armed service]," it gave no indication that it was contemplated that black men would be formed...
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The Complete Idiot's Guide to African American History

Melba J. Duncan - History - 2003 - 300 pages
...the western states of Arkansas and Texas. Finally, the order declared that "such persons [ie slaves] of suitable condition, will be received into the armed service of the United States." The Road to the Proclamation Lincoln did not come to the Proclamation either quickly or easily. While...
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"All Cut to Pieces and Gone to Hell": The Civil War, Race Relations, and the ...

Mark K. Christ - History - 2003 - 147 pages
...Emancipation Proclamation. The proclamation not only freed slaves in states in rebellion, it also allowed that "such persons, of suitable condition, will be received into the armed services of the United States, to garrison forts, positions, stations, and other places, and to man...
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