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" Missouri, neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new territories, only dispute now as to the best mode of removing it within their own limits. "
General Orders - Page 2
by United States. Army. Department of the Gulf (1862-1865). - 1862
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A Review of the Political Conflict in America: From the Commencement of the ...

Alexander Harris - Slavery - 1876 - 522 pages
...his Message of the 8th of December, following, was able to speak of the colored recruits as follows : <;Of those who were slaves at the beginning of the...are now in the United States military service, about one-half of which number actually bear arms in the ranks." The new era, again, was not alone revolutionary...
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The Political History of the United States of America, During the Great ...

Edward McPherson - United States - 1882 - 680 pages
...Missouri, neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new territories, only dispute now as to the best mode...hundred thousand are now in the United States military sorvice, about one half of which number actually bear arms in the ranks ; thus giving the double advantage...
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Twenty Years of Congress: from Lincoln to Garfield: With a Review ..., Volume 1

James Gillespie Blaine - United States - 1884 - 1194 pages
...ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new territories, only now dispute as to the best mode of removing it within their own limits." The President dwelt with much satisfaction upon the good behavior of the slave population. " Full one...
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The Republic, Or, A History of the United States of America in ..., Volume 17

John Robert Irelan - Presidents - 1888 - 718 pages
...Missouri, neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new Territories, only dispute now as to the best mode...who were slaves at the beginning of the Rebellion, ABRAHAM LINCOLN. full one hundred thousand are now in the United States military service, about one-half...
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William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879: The Story of His Life, Volume 4

Wendell Phillips Garrison - 1889 - 468 pages
...slaves at the beginning of the '„", rebellion," recorded Mr. Lincoln in his December message, " fuU one hundred thousand are now in the United States military service, about half of which number actually bear arms in the ranks — thus giving the double advantage of taking...
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Abraham Lincoln's Pen and Voice: Being a Complete Compilation of His Letters ...

Abraham Lincoln - Slavery - 1890 - 500 pages
...Missouri, neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery, into new territories, only dispute now as to the best mode...number actually bear arms in the ranks, thus giving tla' double advantage of taking so much labor from the insurgent cause, and supplying the places which...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 6

John George Nicolay, John Hay - United States - 1890 - 598 pages
...Missouri, neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new Territories, only dispute now as to the best mode...are now in the United States military service, about one-half of which number actually bear arms in the ranks ; thus giving the double advantage of taking...
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Abraham Lincoln

Charles Carleton Coffin - 1892 - 574 pages
...— neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new Territories, only dispute now as to the best mode of removing it within their own limits." tion. The President had patiently waited for the time when he could use them as soldiers. General Butler...
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abraham lincoln

charles carleton coffin - 1892 - 654 pages
...— neither of which three years ago would tolerate any restraint upon the extension of slavery into new Territories, only dispute now as to the best mode of removing it withiu their own limits." tion. The President had patiently waited for the time when he could use them...
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Abraham Lincoln

Charles Carleton Coffin - 1893 - 608 pages
...— neither of which three years ago would tolerate any re strain! upon the extension of shtvery into new Territories, only dispute now as to the best mode of removing it within their own limits." tion. The President had patiently waited for the time when he could use them as soldiers. General Butler...
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