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" Would you drop the war where it is ? Or would you prosecute it in future with elder-stalk squirts charged with rose-water? Would you deal lighter blows rather than heavier ones? Would you give up the contest, leaving any available means unapplied ? I... "
St. Nicholas - Page 828
edited by - 1906
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LIFE OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN

JOSEPH H. BARRETT - 1865
...leaving every available means unapplied ? I am in no boastful mood. I shall not do more than I can, but I shall do all I can to save the Government, which...What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. Yours, very truly, A. LINCOLN. The following response to a petition in behalf of a secessionist clergyman...
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Life of Abraham Lincoln: Presenting His Early History, Political Career, and ...

Joseph Hartwell Barrett - 1865 - 842 pages
...leaving every available means unapplied ? I am in no boastful mood. I shall not do more than I can, but I shall do all I can to save the Government, which...What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. Yours, very truly, A. LINCOLN. The following response to a petition in behalf of a secessionist clergyman...
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THE LIFE AND PUBLIC SERVICES OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN, SIXTEENTH PRESIDENT OF THE ...

HENRY J. RAYMOND - 1865
...leaving every available means unapplied? I am in no boastful mood. I shall not do more than I can, but I shall do all I can to save the Government, which...What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. Yours very truly, A. LINCOLN. * As time went on, however, the disposition of the citizens to exert...
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The Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln ...: Together with His State ...

Henry Jarvis Raymond - 1865 - 808 pages
...shall do all I can to save the Government, which is my sworn duty as well as my personal inclmation. I shall do nothing in malice. What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. Yours very truly, A. LINCOLX. As time wont on, however, the disposition of the citizens to exert themselves...
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Twenty Years of Congress: From Lincoln to Garfield, Volume 2

James Gillespie Blaine - 1886
...leaving every available means unapplied ? I am in no boastful mood : I shall not do more than I can, but I shall do all I can to save the Government, which...deal with is too vast for malicious dealing." The pressure of these political events in Louisiana had increased Mr. Lincoln's desire to attempt some...
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The Century: 1888-89, Volume 37

1889
...all 1 can to save the Government, which is my sworn duty as well as my personal inclination. I 'hall do nothing in malice. What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing.1 In these two letters the President's reproof Ťas addressed to conservatives to correct illtimed...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 6

John George Nicolay, John Hay - 1890
...blows rather than heavier ones ? Would you give up the contest, leaving any available means unapplied f I am in no boastful mood. I shall not do more than...What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. 1 In these two letters the President's reproof was addressed to conservatives to correct ill-timed...
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Abraham Lincoln's Pen and Voice: Being a Complete Compilation of His Letters ...

Abraham Lincoln - 1890 - 423 pages
...leaving every available means unapplied? I am in no boastful mood. I shall not do more than I can, but I shall do all I can to save the government, which...What I deal with is too vast for malicious dealing. Yours truly, A. LINCOLN. REMARKS AT A UNION MEETING IN WASHINGTON, AUGUST, 6, 1862. Fellow- Citizens:...
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LIFE OF LINCOLN

CHARLES CARLETON COFFIN - 1892
...elder-stalk squirts charged with rose-water? Would you deal lighter blows rather than heavier ones? Would you give up the contest, leaving any available...deal with is too vast for malicious dealing." The campaigns had been hap-hazard. There had been no head, and President Lincoln called General Halleck...
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Abraham Lincoln

Charles Carleton Coffin - 1892 - 542 pages
...elder-stalk squirts charged with rose-water? Would you deal lighter blows rather than heavier ones? Would you give up the contest, leaving any available...deal with is too vast for malicious dealing." The campaigns had been hap-hazard. There had been no head, and President Lincoln called General Halleck...
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