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Why were blacks denied the chance to be in combat during the early part of the Civil War? 1.Officials did not trust in them. 2.There were not enough of them. 3.They were believed to be inferior. 4.It
was thought they might rebel.
3.They were believed to be inferior.
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User: Why were blacks denied the chance to be in combat during the early part of the Civil War? Officials did not trust in them. There were not enough of them. They were believed to be inferior. It was thought they might rebel.

User: Why were blacks denied the chance to be in combat during the early part of the Civil War? 1.Officials did not trust in them. 2.There were not enough of them. 3.They were believed to be inferior. 4.It was thought they might rebel.

Weegy: 3.They were believed to be inferior.
Expert answered|lisawelch|Points 5120|

User: do any of the other answer match?

Weegy: The first one.. Officials did not trust them.
Expert answered|lisawelch|Points 5120|

User: thanks.

Weegy: Your welcome ..Happy Holidays
Expert answered|lisawelch|Points 5120|



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Asked 12/19/2011 2:46:27 PM
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a. Ulisses S. Grant
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Updated 12/19/2011 3:21:28 PM
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Ulysses S. Grant (born Hiram Ulysses Grant, April 27, 1822 – July 23, 1885) was the 18th President of the United States (1869–1877) as well as military commander during the Civil War and post-war Reconstruction periods. Under Grant's command, the Union Army defeated the Confederate military and ended the Confederate States of America. Grant began his lifelong career as a soldier after graduating from the United States Military Academy at West Point in 1843. Fighting in the Mexican–American War, he was a close observer of the techniques of Generals Zachary Taylor and Winfield Scott. He resigned from the Army in 1854, then struggled to make a living in St. Louis and Galena, Illinois.
Added 12/19/2011 3:21:28 PM
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