By Kevin Hillstrom; Laurie Collier Hillstrom; Lawrence W Baker; Thomson Gale (Firm)
Read or Download American Civil War - Biographies, Volumes 1 and 2 combined PDF
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Extra info for American Civil War - Biographies, Volumes 1 and 2 combined
When Confederate general Robert E. Lee (1807–1870; see entry) surrendered in April 1865 to end the Civil War, Booth realized that kidnaping the president would serve no purpose. Instead, he decided to kill Lincoln and several other important members of the government, including Vice President Andrew Johnson (1808–1875; see entry), Secretary of State William Henry Seward (1801–1872; see entry), and General Ulysses S. Grant (1822–1885; see entry). Booth thought that the Confederacy might survive if he killed the Union leaders.
There was no more to be done for him and I left him to rest. ” By the time the Battle of Antietam was over, Barton’s tireless efforts on behalf of wounded soldiers had made her a beloved figure throughout the Union Army. “Here [at Antietam] her work was truly heroic,” wrote Cathy East Dubowski in Clara Barton: Healing the Wounds, “and here she won the admiration of the common soldiers and of many surgeons. She had proved her courage and ability beyond a doubt—to the army and to herself. ” Barton continued to work as a field nurse for most of the rest of the war, traveling from battlefield to battlefield.
Weary and bitter about the whole controversy, Barton finally resigned as president of the American Red Cross on May 14, 1904. The Red Cross reorganized itself after her departure and eventually established itself as one of America’s most respected relief organizations. Barton, meanwhile, adopted a quiet lifestyle. Settling in Glen Echo, New York, she spent her days reading or working in her garden. She died on April 12, 1912. Clara Barton 9 Where to Learn More Burton, David H. Clara Barton: In the Service of Humanity.
American Civil War - Biographies, Volumes 1 and 2 combined by Kevin Hillstrom; Laurie Collier Hillstrom; Lawrence W Baker; Thomson Gale (Firm)