1 Jud Lake, Th.D., D.Min. School of Religion Southern Adventist University
2 1) January 12, 1861 at Parkville, Michigan terrible war 2) August 3, 1861 at Roosevelt, New York 3) January 4, 1862 at Battle Creek Michigan She published these three visions in Testimony for the Church, No. 7 February 1862 (1T ). 4) November 5, 1862 at Battle Creek Michigan: The Rebellion 1T
6 There is not a person in this house who has even dreamed of the trouble that is coming upon this land. People are making sport of the secession ordinance of South Carolina, but I have just been shown that a large number of States are going to join that State, and there will be a most terrible war. In this vision I have seen large armies of both sides gathered on the field of battle. I heard the booming of the cannon, and saw the dead and dying on every hand.
7 Then I saw them rushing up engaged in hand-to-hand fighting [bayoneting one another]. Then I saw the field after battle, all covered with the dead and dying. Then I was carried to prisons, and saw the sufferings of those in want, who were wasting away. Then I was taken to the homes of those who had lost husbands, sons, or brothers in the war. I saw their distress and anguish. Then looking slowly around the house she said, "There are those in this house who will loose sons in that war.
9 Within weeks of Carolina s secession, six other Lower South states left the Union. Mississippi, January 9 Florida, January 10 Alabama, January 11
10 After the Vision on January12: Georgia, January 19 Louisiana, January 26 Texas, February 1
11 Inauguration of Abraham Lincoln March 4
12 Feb. 4-March 11: Confederate Constitution
13 April 12-13: Shelling of Fort Sumter
14 April 15: Lincoln calls for 75,000 volunteers.
15 Upper states secede: April-June
16 The New York Times had already dogmatized after Lincolns call for 75,000 troops: Whatever war there is, may easily be made a war at sea,--a war of blockades,--a war having for its sole object the protection of American property and preservation of American commerce. On May 4 Harper s Weekly editorially concluded that if Abraham Lincoln is equal to the position he fills, this war will be over by January, 1862.
18 Two days after the battle of Bull Run or Manassas, James and Ellen White left Michigan on a tour and reached Roosevelt, New York, where on August 3 she experienced a vision. Her insights gave courage to these church members about the stability of the Union and its armies. This vision was timely because the Adventists shared quite fully in the common despair of the North. First printed in the Review, August 27, 1861, and later published in Testimonies, vol. 1.
19 I had a view of the late disastrous battle at Manassas, Va. It was a most exciting, thrilling, distressing scene. The Southern army had everything in their favor, and were prepared for a dreadful contest. The Northern army was moving on with triumph, not doubting but that they would be victorious. Many were reckless, and marched forward boastingly as though victory were already theirs. As they neared the battle-field, many were almost fainting through weariness and want of refreshment. They did not expect so fierce an encounter. They rushed into battle and fought bravely, desperately.
20 The dead and dying were on every side. Both the North and the South suffered severely. The Southern men felt the battle, and in a little would have been driven back still further. Northern men were rushing on, although their destruction was very great. Just then an angel descended and waved his hand backward. Instantly there was confusion in their ranks. It appeared to the Northern men that their armies were retreating, when it was not in reality so; and a precipitate retreat commenced. It seemed wonderful to me.
21 The Confederacy had transferred its seat of government from Montgomery, Alabama to Richmond, Virginia. Washington vs. Richmond Both sides sought to mobilize men and resources and plot military strategies. The North had to mount an active campaign to force the Confederate states back into the Union. The Confederacy had the easier task of countering the North s moves.
22 Winfield Scott advised a carefully executed strategy that would take several years invading the South. Lincoln was under pressure to make it a quick and decisive blow to end the war. Manassas Junction had attracted the attention of military strategists in both the North and South. Lincoln, thus sent his forces under the leadership of General Irvin McDowell (35,000 men) to Manassas backed up with Robert Patterson s 18,000 men. The Confederates had Gustave T. Beauregard and Joseph E. Johnston heading their forces.
28 South Carolina officer Barnard Bee at one point pointed to the Virginians and yelled to his men, There stands Jackson like a stone wall. Rally on the Virginians.
32 It was now about four o clock and the battle raged with unabated fury. The lines of blue were unbroken and their fire as vigorous as ever while they surged against the solid walls of gray, standing immovable in their front.
33 It was now about four o clock and the battle raged with unabated fury. The lines of blue were unbroken and their fire as vigorous as ever while they surged against the solid walls of gray, standing immovable in their front.
34 But now the most extraordinary spectacle I have ever witnessed took place. I had been gazing at the numerous well-formed lines as they moved forward to the attack, some fifteen or twenty thousand strong in view,
35 and for some reason had turned my head in another direction for a moment, when someone exclaimed, pointing to the battle field, Look,! Look!
36 I looked, and what a change had taken place in an instant. Where those well-dressed, well-defined lines, with clear spaces between, had been steadily pressing forward, the whole field was a confused swarm of men, like bees,
37 running away as fast as their legs could carry them, with all order and organization abandoned. In a moment more the whole valley was filled with them as far as the eye could reach. (War Years with Jeb Stuart, 34)
38 Thus the panic which touched off the retreat to the Potomac was accounted for by White; but graphically detailed by Blackford. She spied the backward wave of the angelic hand; he sensed the electric effect of it. She proceeded to read into the disaster salvation from greater destruction; he soon felt bitterly disappointed because the Confederate leaders failed to exploit their victory. Lee E. Eusey, The American Civil War: An Interpretation (Andrews University, 1965)
41 And in this battle had the Northern army pushed the battle still further, in their fainting, exhausted condition, a far greater struggle and destruction awaited them, which would have caused great triumph in the South.
42 God would not permit this, and sent an angel to interfere. The sudden falling back of the Northern troops was a mystery to all. They knew not that God's hand was in the matter (1T 267).
43 Then it was explained that God had this nation in His own hand, and would not suffer victories to be gained faster than He ordained, and would permit no more losses to the Northern men than in His wisdom He saw fit, to punish them for their sins (T 267).
44 This victory would not come quickly and easily, though. For God would not suffer victories to be gained faster than He ordained, and would permit no more losses to the Northern men than in His wisdom He saw fit. The words suffer and permit indicate the divine displeasure with the North because of its compromises with the slave-holding South.
45 At the beginning of this particular vision, White set forth her view very clearly: God is punishing this nation for the high crime of slavery. Her indictment included both sides in the war: He will punish the South for the sin of slavery, and the North for so long suffering its overreaching and overbearing influence. Yet, He has the destiny of the nation in His hands (1T 264).
46 Accordingly, God would not let the North experience victory out of his blessing and pleasure, but out of his patience and tolerance. He would permit battles losses out of his wisdom to humble and punish the North. The victories would keep the South from crushing the North and the losses would humble it to the point of repentance. Thus, ultimate victory would come slowly and painfully.
47 But this victory would evidently come, according to White, after the North experienced enough losses as God s wisdom saw fit and enough victories as He ordained them. This terminology indicated divine control and intervention in the pattern of battle victories and losses in the war.
48 This is the distinguishing feature of White s contribution to the way the war played out. Rather than the battle patterns of victories or losses being totally dependent on the decisions of generals and commanders or the strengths or weakness of the armies, God had the final word in the battles of the Civil War.
49 These words, then, first published approximately a month after the battle of First Bull Run, indicate a seesaw pattern of Union victories and losses in the forthcoming war. That is, according to Ellen White s interpretation, there would be up periods in the battles and down periods for the Union throughout the war.
50 The implication in this forecast was that once God s purposes of punishment ran their course and the sin of slavery was dealt with, the Union would experience enough victories to win the war. Moreover, once emancipation became official and transformed the war into a crusade to end slavery, the patterns of battle would be decidedly in favor of the Union.
51 First Bull Run (July 21) defeat Wilson s Creek (Aug. 10) defeat Balls Bluff (Oct. 21) defeat George B. McClellan builds up a massive Union army during the fall.
53 Battle of Forth Henry (Feb. 6) Battle of Fort Donelson (Feb ) Pea Ridge (Mar. 6-7) Shiloh (April 6-7) Navel Success Seven Days Battles (Jun 25-July 1) victory victory victory victory victory defeat
54 Battle of Forth Henry (Feb. 6) victory Battle of Fort Donelson (Feb ) victory Pea Ridge (Mar. 6-7) victory Shiloh (April 6-7) victory Navel Success victory Seven Days Battles (Jun 25-July 1) defeat First Draft of Emancipation Proclamation Second Manassas (Aug 28-30) defeat Antietam (Sept 17) victory
55 September 1862 was a major turning point in the American Civil War. After the Union summer losses at the Seven Days and Second Manassas battles, it was a real possibility that the Confederate States of America might win their independence.
56 Several factors, for example, were evident by the end of August: The British government was preparing to give the Confederacy diplomatic recognition; Confederate armies launched a major offensive into Maryland, Kentucky, and western Tennessee; The Northern armies and citizens were demoralized; Lincoln had shelved his Emancipation Proclamation to wait for a victory that might never come.
60 As Bruce Catton explained, the fog of war which always limits the vision of an army commander suddenly dissolved and everything became clear. McClellan knew as much about Lee s plans as if he had personally attended Lee s last staff conference. The game was being handed to him on a silver platter. McClellan had become the beneficiary of the greatest security leak in American military history. According to Catton, Lee s army of invasion had split into pieces like an exploding shell, and the Army of the Potomac, massed in and near Frederick, Maryland, was ideally situated to exploit this situation. No Civil War general was ever given so fair a chance to destroy the opposing army one piece at a time.
64 Antietam was the bloodiest day of battle in American history (September 17, 1862). On that day 6500 to 7000 men were killed in action. According to one estimate, approximately one man died every five or six seconds of the battle.
65 The number of casualties in one day at the battle of Antietam was nearly four times the number of casualties on D-Day, June 6, Twice as many people were killed and mortally wounded than were killed by the terrorist attacks on the United States on September 11, Indeed, the number of battle deaths in one day at Antietam exceeded the total battle deaths in all the other wars the United States fought in the nineteenth century; the War of 1812; the Mexican-American War; the Spanish- American war; and the Indian wars.
69 1) England backed off from intervening in the war and giving the Confederacy diplomatic recognition for the being. 2) The battle impacted the November elections. 3) The most important consequence of Antietam was that Lincoln now had the victory he needed to issue his Emancipation Proclamation.
71 Interpreting this point in the war from Ellen White s August 1861 forecast, God had ordained the much needed victory at Antietam. Its timing was delicate and precise, a moment in the war when so much hung in the balance.
72 If the Union had lost this momentous battle, England would have intervened and given the Confederacy diplomatic recognition, the Union cause would have been defeated in the November elections, and, most importantly, the character of the war and the future of slavery in the South would have remained unchanged without Lincoln s Preliminary Emancipation Proclamation.
73 But God in His wisdom, to apply White s words here, saw fit to give this victory to the Union in September 1862 (1T 267). It was the beginning of the end a long and bloody end.
74 Battle of Forth Henry (Feb. 6) victory Battle of Fort Donelson (Feb ) victory Pea Ridge (Mar. 6-7) victory Shiloh (April 6-7) victory Navel Success victory Seven Days Battles (Jun 25-July 1) defeat Second Manassas (Aug 28-30) defeat Antietam (Sept 17) victory Fredericksburg (Dec 13) defeat Stones River (Dec 31) draw/victory
77 Chattanooga was extremely important to the Union objectives of winning the war. Located in southeastern Tennessee close to North Georgia with the Blue Ridge Mountains and Appalachian Plateau to the east and the mountains of the Cumberland Plateau to the west, the city was a convergence of roads, major railroads, and the Tennessee River.
78 It has been called the gateway to the Confederacy because of its major east-west railroads, and its major railroad south to the important city of Atlanta. It was vital to the Confederacy s ability to transport troops and supplies to its armies, and thus the most important strategic point in the Confederacy. Union control of Chattanooga would split the Confederacy again and open the gate to strike at its heartland.
86 About 3:40 p.m., approximately 23,000 men in four divisions surged forward over the cleared plain and up to the heights where a line of approximately 9,000 Confederates nervously waited.
93 Kennesaw Mount. (June 27) defeat Crater (July 17) defeat Stalemate: Grant and Sherman
95 Kennesaw Mount. (June 27) defeat Crater (July 17) defeat Stalemate: Grant and Sherman Atlanta (Sept 2) victory Sherman s March (Nov-Dec) victory Nashville (Dec 15-16) victory
96 Sharman s March (Jan-Mar) Petersburg Breakthrough (April 2) Fall of Richmond (April 3) Appomattox Court (April 9) victory victory victory victory
97 Then it was explained that God had this nation in His own hand, and would not suffer victories to be gained faster than He ordained, and would permit no more losses to the Northern men than in His wisdom He saw fit, to punish them for their sins (T 267).
98 1) God has this Nation in His Own Hand today. 2) If God has this Nation in His Own Hand, then it is reasonable to believe that He has your life in His Own Hand.
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