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Image from page 109 of “Down in Dixie : life in a cavalry regiment in the war days, from the Wilderness to Appomattox” (1893)
Title: Down in Dixie : life in a cavalry regiment in the war days, from the Wilderness to Appomattox
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors: Allen, Stanton P., 1849-1901 Laskey, H. G
Subjects: United States. Army. Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment, 1st (1861-1865) United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Personal narratives United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865
Publisher: Boston : Lothrop
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN
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Text Appearing Before Image:
the troops remaining atCamp Meigs cheered and we cheered back. The trainmoved away from the station, and we were off for thefront. I never saw Governor Andrew again, but I recallhis appearance as he reviewed our company in the bar-racks very distinctly. I observed that while inspectingofficers paid more attention to the arms and accoutre-ments of the men the governor was particular in look-ing into the faces of the recruits, to satisfy himself, nodoubt, that they could be trusted to uphold the honor ofthe State when the tug of war should come. John A.Andrew was one of the war governors whose loyal sup-port of President Lincolns emancipation programmeheld the Northern States in line when the time came forthe President to issue the proclamation that freed theslaves of the States in rebellion against the Government. DOWN IN DIXIE. 99 The proclamation was promulgated September 22,1862, a few days after the battle of Antietam. It is onrecord that Lincoln had made the draft of the document
Text Appearing After Image:
HALT — YOU cant GO THROUGH HERE! in July, and had held it, waiting for a Union victory,that he might give it to the country at the same timethat a decisive defeat of the rebels was announced.The second battle of Bull Run came, and Popes shat-tered army retreated into the works around the national 706483 lOO DOWN IN DIXIE. capital. Lee, with his victorious followers, crossed thePotomac into Maryland. The Confederate chief hopedto rally the disloyal element in that State and along theborder under the rebel flag. It began to look as thoughthe victory Lincoln was waiting^ for would never come.It was one of the darkest hours of the conflict. Whatwould have been the effect of issuing the EmancipationProclamation at that time } The rebels had invadedthe North! The Union army had been defeated —everything seemed to be going to destruction ! . Lincoln is credited with saying in respect of therebels crossing the Potomac just before the battle ofAntietam: I made a solemn vow before God, that
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By Internet Archive Book Images on 1893-01-01 00:00:00