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Xxxiii. My friend, the Hon. Robert Dale Owen, was associated in a very interesting interview with Mr. Lincoln, which too
in contemplation by the Executive.
Being in Washington, Mr. Owen called upon the President on a Saturday morning, and said on the subject, I can give you as much time as you wish.
Mr. Owen assured him of his readiness to come at any hour most con gain.
Looking vainly for a servant to announce his name, Mr. Owen finally went to the office-door, and knocked.
Really, he same time unfolding a manuscript of large proportions, Mr. Owen said:
I have a paper, here, Mr. President, that I rebellion.
I had read but two or three pages, said Mr. Owen, in giving me this account, when Mr. Lincoln assumed an ere
Upon the conclusion of the manuscript, Mr. Lincoln said: Mr. Owen, is that for me?
Certainly, sir, said Mr. O., handing marked O, in his desk.
Returning to his chair, he said: Mr. Owen, it is due to you that I should say that you have conferr