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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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Life and Works of Abraham Lincoln: Speeches and presidential addresses, 1859 ...

Abraham Lincoln - 1907
...of destruction to the Union, to extort my vote, can scarcely be distinguished in principle. v 'V'A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly desirable...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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Abraham Lincoln: Complete Works, Comprising His Speeches, Letters ..., Volume 1

Abraham Lincoln - United States - 1907
...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...in harmony one with another. Let us Republicans do pur part to have it so. Even though much provoked, let us do nothing through passion and ill temper....
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Life and Works of Abraham Lincoln: Speeches and presidential addresses, 1859 ...

Abraham Lincoln - 1907
...our government originated. And yet you draw yourselves up and say, "We are eminently conservative." It is exceedingly desirable that all parts of this great Confederacy shall be at peace and in harimony one with another. Let us Republicans do part to have it so. Even though much proei-ed, let...
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The Lincoln Year Book: Containing Immortal Words of Abraham Lincoln Spoken ...

Abraham Lincoln - Devotional calendars - 1907 - 375 pages
...to do. Luke 17 : 10. bp flDut (Extract from Cooper Institute speech, New York, February 27, 1860.) Even though the Southern people will not so much as listen to us, let us caimly consider their demands, and yield to them, if in our deliberate view of our duty we possibly...
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Abraham Lincoln : the People's Leader in the Struggle for National Existence

George Haven Putnam - United States - 1909 - 292 pages
...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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Portrait Life of Lincoln: Life of Abraham Lincoln, the Greatest American

Francis Trevelyan Miller, Edward Bailey Eaton - Presidents - 1910 - 162 pages
...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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Lincoln and Herndon

Joseph Fort Newton - 1910 - 367 pages
...we thought slavery right ; all we ask they could as readily grant, if they thought it wrong. . . . 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 consider...
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Lincoln and Herndon

Joseph Fort Newton - 1910 - 367 pages
...we thought slavery right ; all we ask they could as readily grant, if they thought it wrong. . . . 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 consider...
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Selections from the Letters, Speeches, and State Papers of Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln - United States - 1911 - 132 pages
...scarcely be distinguished in principle. A few words now to Republicans. It is exceedingly desirable 5 that all parts of this great confederacy shall be...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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Great Debates in American History: State rights (1798-1861); slavery (1858-1861)

Marion Mills Miller - Civil rights - 1913
...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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