Abraham Lincoln: The Gettysburg Speech And Other Papers by Carl Schurz

By Carl Schurz

Initially released in 1899. This quantity from the Cornell collage Library's print collections was once scanned on an APT BookScan and switched over to JPG 2000 layout via Kirtas applied sciences. All titles scanned hide to hide and pages could contain marks notations and different marginalia found in the unique quantity.

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Even an ordinary law argument, coming from him, seldom failed to produce the impression that he was profoundly convinced of the soundness of his position. " In the mean time he had private sorrows and trials of a painfully afflicting nature. He had loved and been loved by a fair and estimable girl, Ann Rutledge, who died in the flower of her youth and beauty, and he mourned her loss with such intensity of grief that his friends feared for his reason. Recovering from his morbid depression, he bestowed what he thought a new affection upon another lady, who refused him.

Published in the United States by 1873 Press, New York. 1873 Press and colophon are trademarks of Barnes & Noble, Inc. com ISBN 0-594-05341-2 Contents Biographical Sketch of Carl Schurz Chronological List of Events in the Life of Abraham Lincoln Abraham Lincoln. By Carl Schurz Abraham Lincoln. Remarks at the Funeral Services Held in Concord, April 19, 1865. By Ralph Waldo Emerson The Emancipation Group. By John Greenleaf Whittier For the Services in Memory of Abraham Lincoln, Boston, June 1, 1865.

But it had frequently happened that in political campaigns Lincoln felt himself impelled, or was selected by his Whig friends, to answer Douglas's speeches; and thus the two were looked upon, in a large part of the State at least, as the representative combatants of their respective parties in the debates before popular meetings. As soon, therefore, as, after the passage of his Kansas-Nebraska bill, Douglas returned to Illinois to defend his cause before his constituents, Lincoln, obeying not only his own impulse, but also general expectation, stepped forward as his principal opponent.

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