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Books Books 1 - 10 of 157 on I suppose, however, this does not meet the case. You think slavery is right and ought....
" I suppose, however, this does not meet the case. You think slavery is right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That. I suppose, is the rub. It certainly is the only substantial difference between us. "
The Land We Love - Page 382
by Daniel Harvey Hill - 1867
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The North-western Monthly: A Magazine Devoted to University ..., Volume 8

Education - 1897
...there is no cause for such fears. The South would be in no more danger in this respect than it was in the days of Washington. I suppose, however, this does...right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. .- . . —Ibid, p. 660. On the way to Washington, in February,...
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The Century, Volume 35

1888
...this does not meet the case. You think slavery is right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That, I suppose,...rub. It certainly is the only substantial difference between us. Yours very truly, "A. LINCOLN, "t With equal frankness Mr. Stephens, under date of December...
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History of the United States of America Under the Constitution: 1847-1861. [1891

James Schouler - United States - 1891
...and still, I hope, not an enemy, that there is no cause for such fears. ... I suppose, however, that does not meet the case. You think slavery is right and ought to be extended ; while we think it is wrong and ought to be abolished." To this frank assurance and equally frank statement of the point...
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A Critical Review of American Politics

Charles Reemelin - United States - 1881 - 630 pages
...slaves; indeed there is no more danger in this respect, than it was in the day's of Washington ; " add: " I suppose, however, this does not meet the case. You...right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That, I suppose, is the rub. It certainly is the only substantial...
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Union-disunion-reunion: Three decades of federal legislation. 1855 to 1885

Samuel Sullivan Cox - Reconstruction (U.S. history, 1865-1877) - 1885 - 726 pages
...strengthen the Union sentiment of Mr. Stephens by saying in the conclusion of one of his letters : " You think slavery is right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That, I suppose, is the rule. It certainly is the only substantial...
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Abraham Lincoln: A History, Volume 3

John George Nicolay, John Hay - Presidents - 1890 - 470 pages
...there is no cause for such fears. The South would be in no more danger in this respect than it was in the days of Washington. I suppose, however, this does...right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong Stephens, " War Between the States," Vol. II., p. 266. CH. xvn. and ought to be restricted....
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Abraham Lincoln: a history

John George Nicolay, John Hay - Presidents - 1890 - 470 pages
...while we think it is wrong ABRAHAM LINCOLN CH. XVII. Stei far Between the Btati-H," Vol. II., p. 286. and ought to be restricted. That, I suppose, is the...rub. It certainly is the only substantial difference between us. Yours very truly, A. LINCOLN. With equal frankness Mr. Stephens, under date of December...
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Political Science Quarterly, Volume 6

Political science - 1891
...understood the reason of mobilization. On December 22, 1860, Lincoln wrote to Alexander H. Stephens : " You think slavery is right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted."2 That was the essence of the whole question. Now, looking at...
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McClure's Magazine ..., Volume 12

American literature - 1899
...no more danger in this respect than it was in the days of Washington. I suppose, however, this dues not meet the case. You think slavery is right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That, I suppose, is the rub. It certainly is the only substantial...
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Abraham Lincoln: Complete Works, Comprising His Speeches, Letters ..., Volume 1

Abraham Lincoln, John Hay - United States - 1894
...there is no cause for such fears. The South would be in no more danger in this respect than it was in the days of Washington. I suppose, however, this does...right and ought to be extended, while we think it is wrong and ought to be restricted. That. I suppose, is the rub. It certainly is the only substantial...
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