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" ... yet the tone of public feeling and opinion, at home and abroad, was not satisfactory. With other signs, the popular elections, then just past, indicated uneasiness among ourselves, while amid much that was cold and * menacing, the kindest words coming... "
General Orders - Page 1
by United States. Army. Department of the Gulf (1862-1865). - 1862
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The Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln ...: Together with His State ...

Henry Jarvis Raymond, Francis Bicknell Carpenter - Presidents - 1865 - 864 pages
...uneasiness among ourselves, while,1 amid much that was cold and menacing, the kindest words coining fr6m Europe were uttered in accents of pity that we were...cause. Our commerce was suffering greatly by a few vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores, and we were threatened with such additions from...
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The Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln ...: Together with His State ...

Henry Jarvis Raymond, Francis Bicknell Carpenter - Presidents - 1865 - 866 pages
...ourselves, while, amid much that was cold and menacing, the kindest words coming from Europe were ottered in accents of pity that we were too blind to surrender...cause. Our commerce was suffering greatly by a few vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores, and we were threatened with such additious from...
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The Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln ...: Together with His State ...

Henry Jarvis Raymond - United States - 1865 - 848 pages
...uneasiness among ourselves, while, amid much that wai cold and menacing, the kindest words coming frflm Europe were uttered in accents of pity that we were too blind to surrender a hopeless cause. t)ur commerce was suffering greatly hy a few vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores,...
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The Political History of the United States of America During the Great Rebellion

Edward McPherson - History - 1865 - 680 pages
...uttered in accents of pity, that wo were too blind to surrender a hopeless cause. Our commerce wns suffering greatly by a few armed vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores, und we were threatened with such additions from the same quarter as would sweep our trade from the...
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The Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln ...: Together with His State ...

Henry Jarvis Raymond - United States - 1865 - 886 pages
...ourselves, while, timid much that was cold and menacing, the kindest words coming from Europe wero utte in accents of pity that we were too blind to surrender a hopeless cai Oar commerce was suffering greatly by a few vessels bnilt upon : famished from foreign shores,...
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The History of Abraham Lincoln, and the Overthrow of Slavery

Isaac N. Arnold - Dummies (Bookselling) - 1866 - 748 pages
...feeling indicated uneasiness, and amid much that was cold and menacing from abroad, the kindest words were uttered in accents of pity that we were too blind...hopeless cause. Our commerce was suffering greatly by armed vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores, and we were threatened with such additions...
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The History of Abraham Lincoln, and the Overthrow of Slavery

Isaac N. Arnold - Dummies (Bookselling) - 1866 - 804 pages
...feeling indicated uneasiness, and amid much that was cold and menacing from abroad, the kindest words were uttered in accents of pity that we were too blind...hopeless cause. Our commerce was suffering greatly by armed vessels built upon and furnished from foreign shores, and we were threatened with such additions...
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The History of Abraham Lincoln, and the Overthrow of Slavery

Isaac N. Arnold - Dummies (Bookselling) - 1866 - 750 pages
...of pity that we were too blind to surrender a hopeless cause. Our commerce was suffering greatly by armed vessels built upon and furnished from foreign...shores, and we were threatened with such additions as would sweep our trade from the sea, and raise the blockade. The proclamation of emancipation came...
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British and Foreign State Papers, Volume 53

Great Britain. Foreign Office, Great Britain. Foreign and Commonwealth Office - Great Britain - 1868 - 1518 pages
...indicated uneasiness among ourselves, while amid much that was cold and menacing the kindest words coming from Europe were uttered in accents of pity, that...furnished from foreign shores, and we were threatened with sueh additions from the same quarter as would sweep our trade from the sea and raise our blockade....
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Fraser's Magazine, Volume 77

1868 - 942 pages
...the efforts of the North, from many eminent statesmen, whose ' kindest words,' says Mr. Lincoln, ' were uttered in accents of pity that we were too blind to surrender a hopeless cause,' kept alive this feehng and nursed it, until at last it was given coherence and purpose by the Alabama....
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