Find out the answers and how to get your DIY puppet started in this episode of the The Art of Manliness Home Page Show.
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The following is an excerpt from Mike Adams’ book, No Good Men Among the Living, forthcoming August 31 from Crown Business Publications.
A few weeks after taking the Oath of Allegiance to the U.S. flag at the height of the Civil War, my grandfather was given the choice of serving in the Confederate Army or working as a Civil War laborer. He chose the latter, and was sent to work on the Union side of the line in the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia. It was the beginning of a long struggle that would end with his discharge from the Union Army and his home state of Virginia. The Civil War wasn’t over at the end of 1863, but it began the process of ending all that we’d lost the previous year.
My grandfather’s life would be the last of many who would serve on both sides in the war. The Union Army would win, and not just because they had better weapons and fought better. But also they fought in larger numbers, had more experience and better training, and the Union Army had a better leadership. The soldiers served the country for the same reasons they fought the war – to “Make America Great Again,” as one former soldier put it.
But what was the Union Army fighting for? Who was the fighting force, and how far did they take freedom of the people? Who was the fighting force, and how far did they take freedom of the people? Our history lesson is about the Union Army in Virginia.
The Union Army fought for the freedom not just of America, but of the country,
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