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you as in all things being our equal — in all things entitled to the same respect and same treatment that we claim for ourselves; ["Good!" "Good!" and applause;] that we are in nowise disposed, if it were in our power, to oppress you, or deprive you of any of your rights under the Constitution of the United States, or even narrowly to split hairs with you in regard to those rights; [prolonged applause;] but are determined to give you, as far as lies in our hands, all your rights under the Constitution — not grudgingly, but fully and fairly. ["Good!" and applause.]-- I hope that, by thus dealing with you, we will become better acquainted, and be better friends. [Loud cheers.] And now, my friends, with these few remarks, and again returning my thanks for this compliment, and expressing my desire to hear a little more of your good music, I bid you good night. Mr. Lincoln retired amidst three big cheers. The band played Yankee Doodle, and six cheers were given for the Unio
do we make ourselves, from the slop bucket to the piano, from the shoes that are soled with brown paper, to the rum that poisons body and soul. Even if war should come, it would be all the same; you would sell, and, what we needed we would buy, whether it be bread or gunpowder. We know your devotion to the American Eagle, but between the American Eagle on a Flag and the American Eagle on a Gold Dollar, what true son of the Pilgrims was ever known to hesitate? If ever the patriotism of Yankee Doodle rises to a pitch of frenzy, it is when he sees this warlike bird of his country spreading himself upon a field of gold. In the war of the American Revolution, the honest yeomanry of New England supplied the British armies regularly with all the provisions they required. It was in vain that Washington endeavored to break up the treasonable practice. The author of that admirable work, "The Lost Principle," says that as fast as Washington distressed the enemy by day, the trafficking