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" ... before delivering a general battle to our adversaries, the army has given renewed evidence of its confidence in itself and its fidelity to the principles it represents. "
The Chancellorsville Campaign: Fredericksburg to Salem Church - Page 73
by Charles Richardson - 1907 - 124 pages
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 114

1914
...disadvantage, we would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, to our cause, and our country. Profoundly loyal, and conscious of its strength, the Army of the Potomac will give or decline battle when its interest or honor may demand. It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own...
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The War with the South: A History of the Late Rebellion, with ..., Volume 3

Robert Tomes - 1862
...disadvantage we would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, our cause, and our country. Profoundly loyal and conscious of its strength, the Army of the Potomac will give or decline battle whenever its interest or honor mny demand. "It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own honor. "...
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The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States ...

Horace Greeley - 1866
...conscious of its strength, the Array of the Potomac will give or decline battle whenever its interest or honor may demand. It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own honor. " By our celerity and secrecy of movement, our advance and passage of the rivers was undisputed,...
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History of the American War, Volume 2

Henry Charles Fletcher - 1865
...would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, to our cause, and to our country. Professedly loyal and conscious of its strength, the army of the...will give or decline battle whenever its interests or honour may command it. ' By the celerity and secresy of our movements, our advance and passage of the...
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The Military and Naval History of the Rebellion in the United States. With ...

William Jewett Tenney - 1865 - 843 pages
...disadvantage, we would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, our cause, and our country. Profoundly loyal and conscious of its strength, the Army of the Potomac will give or decline battle whenever its interest or honor may demand. It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own arm. By your...
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The History of the Civil War in the United States: Its Cause, Origin ...

Samuel Mosheim Smucker - 1865 - 1021 pages
...disadvantage, we would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, our cause, and our country. Profoundly loyal, and conscious of its strength, the army of...the Potomac will give or decline battle whenever its interest or honor may -demand. " It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own arm. "By...
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The Military and Naval History of the Rebellion in the United States. With ...

William Jewett Tenney - 1865 - 843 pages
...conscious of its strength, the Army of the 1'otomac will give or decline battle whenever its interest or honor may demand. It will also be the guardian of its own history and its own arm. By your celerity and secrecy of movement, our advance and passage of the rivers was undisputed,...
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History of the American War, Volume 2

Henry Charles Fletcher - 1865
...would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, to our cause, and to our country. Professedly loyal and conscious of its strength, the army of the Potomac will giro or decline battle whenever its interests or honour may command it. ' By the celerity and secresy...
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STONEWALL JACKSON: A Military Biography

JOHN ESTEN COOKE - 1866
...we would have been recreant to oar trust, to ourselves, to our cause, and to our country. Profoundly loyal, and conscious of its strength, the Army of...decline battle whenever its interests or honor may command it. By the celerity and secrecy of our movements, our advance and passage of the river were...
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The Lost Causes: A New Southern History of the War of the Confederates ...

Edward Alfred Pollard - 1866 - 740 pages
...would have been recreant to our trust, to ourselves, to our cause, and to our country. Professedly loyal and conscious of its strength, the Army of the...will give or decline battle whenever its interests or honour may command it. " By the celerity and secrecy of our movements, our advance and passage of the...
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