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" Republicans. It is exceedingly desirable that all parts of this great confederacy shall be at peace, and in harmony, one with another. Let us Republicans do our part to have it so. Even though much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper.... "
The Martyr's Monument: Being the Patriotism and Political Wisdom of Abraham ... - Page 8
by Abraham Lincoln - 1885 - 297 pages
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A Library of American Literature from the Earliest Settlement to the Present ...

Edmund Clarence Stedman - American literature - 1888
...scarcely be distinguished in principle. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly desirable tliat all parts of this great Confederacy shall be at peace, and in harmony, one with another. Lt'.t us Republicans do our part to have it so. Ecen though muck provoked, let us do notlting through...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 2

John George Nicolay, John Hay - Presidents - 1890
...slavery, and in view of which he defined the proper duty of the free States. A few words now [said he] to Republicans. It is exceedingly desirable that all...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly conCHAP....
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 2

John George Nicolay, John Hay - Presidents - 1890
...view of which he denned the proper duty of the free States. A few words now [said he] to Eepublicans. It is exceedingly desirable that all parts of this...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly conCHAP....
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Lincoln, His Life and Time: Being the Life and Public Services of ..., Volume 1

Henry Jarvis Raymond - 1891 - 808 pages
...exceedingly desirable thai ill part* of this great Confederacy shall be at peace, and in har««iony ant with another. Let us Republicans do our part to have it so. Even though .nit-ch provoked, let vt do nothing through passion and HI temper. Even the southern people will not...
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Abraham Lincoln: Complete Works, Comprising His Speeches, Letters ..., Volume 1

Abraham Lincoln - United States - 1894
...threat of destruction to the Union, to extort my vote, can scarcely be distinguished in principle. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly consider...
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Complete Works, Volume 5

Abraham Lincoln - Illinois - 1894
...threat of destruction to the Union, to extort my vote, can scarcely be distinguished in principle. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly consider...
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Words of Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln - United States - 1898 - 57 pages
...doctrines which were destined to be incorporated into the platform of the Republican party. He said : A few words now to Republicans : It is exceedingly...Confederacy shall be at peace and in harmony one with anotHef! TeTus Republicans do our part to have it so. Even though much provoked, let us do nothing...
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Abraham Lincoln's Stories and Speeches: Including "Early Life Stories ...

Abraham Lincoln - 1896 - 477 pages
...Union, to ex. tort my vote, can scarcely be distinguished in principle. / A FEW WORDS TO REPUBLICANS. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly consider...
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Studies in American History: A Survey of American History Source Extracts

Howard Walter Caldwell - United States - 1898
...as he saw it from the standpoint of the South and of the North. In the concluding portion he said: A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly...shall be at peace and in harmony one with another. . . . Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly consider their...
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The Old South Leaflets

Edwin Doak Mead - United States - 1899
...threat of destruction to the Union, to extort my vote, can scarcely be distinguished in principle. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly...much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper. Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us calmly consider...
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