|Series||American history leaflets : colonial and constitutional -- no. 18, American history leaflets -- no. 18.|
|Contributions||Hart, Albert Bushnell, 1854-1943, ed, Channing, Edward, 1856-1931 ed|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||27 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||27|
Lincoln's inaugural and first message to Congress, by Lincoln, Abraham, ; Hart, Albert Bushnell, , ed ; Channing, Edward, edPages: lincoln's inaugural and first mes- sage to congress, Few documents have greater significance in American History than the early state papers of Abraham Lincohi. They contain passages of that vig- orous and expressive Enghsh which distinguishes him ; they mark his atti- tude in the greatest crisis of the repubhc ; and tliey contain classic discus- sion of fundamental constitutional questions. Lincoln's inaugural and first message to Congress, Item Preview remove-circle Lincoln's inaugural and first message to Congress, by Lincoln, Abraham, ; Channing, Edward, , ed; Hart, Albert Bushnell, , ed. Publication date PublisherPages: Abraham Lincoln. July 4, The closing words of Lincoln's first inaugural address, March 4, , are well remem- bered: " In yoiu: hands, my dissatisfied fellow-countrymen, and not in mine, is the momen- tous issue of civU war. The Government will not assail you. You can have no conflict without being yourselves the aggressors.
2─ Lincoln’s Annual Message to Congress, The proposed emancipation would shorten the war, perpetuate peace, insure this increase of. population, and proportionately the wealth of the country. With these, we should pay all the. emancipation would cost, together with our other debt, easier than we should pay our other debt, without File Size: 80KB. This message marks Lincoln’s first full explanation of the purpose of the war. The message ends with these words: And having thus chosen our course, without guile and with pure purpose, let us renew our trust in God and go forward without fear and with manly hearts. Read Holzer’s NYTimes essay here and read the full text of the July 4, December 3, - President Abraham Lincoln submitted his first annual message to Congress, which described the current state of affairs and reiterated his view that the Union must be preserved by all necessary means. In accordance with the tradition begun by Thomas Jefferson, Lincoln did not appear in person before Congress, but rather submitted. Source: Abraham Lincoln, Abraham Lincoln papers: Series 1. General Correspondence. - Abraham Lincoln, May-June Message to Congress, July 4, , Second Printed Draft, with Changes in Lincoln's Hand.
Abraham Lincoln's first inaugural address was delivered on Monday, March 4, , as part of his taking of the oath of office for his first term as the sixteenth President of the United speech was primarily addressed to the people of the South, and was intended to succinctly state Lincoln's intended policies and desires toward that section, where seven states had seceded from the. March 4, Abraham Lincoln papers, Manuscript Division. Inaugural Bible used for Lincoln's first inauguration. March 4, Gift of Mrs. Robert Todd Lincoln. Rare Book and Special Collections Division. The inaugural procession at Washington passing the gate of the Capitol grounds - from a sketch by our special artist. An interpretation of Abraham Lincoln's Message to Congress, July 4, , for a class, Understanding Lincoln, through the Gilder Lehrman Institute. The Lincoln Family Album Curatorship of the Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection is a joint venture between the Indiana State Museum and the Allen County Public Library, assuring a level of care, as well as public and scholarly usefulness, no single institution could match.