rs in this canvass.
Soon after Mr. Lincoln entered upon the practice of his profession at Springfield, he was engaged in a criminal case in which it was thought there was little chance of success.
he rejoined, very emphatically; I had enough of that sort of thing all the way from Springfield to Washington.
Seward, said he, turning over in his berth, you go out and repeat some of youountry knows full well.
Governor Yates, of Illinois, in a speech at Springfield, quoted one of Mr. Lincoln's early friends — W. T. Greene — as having said that the first tim, and then said, Without any disrespect, gentlemen, I will tell you a little story.
Once, in Springfield, I was going off on a short journey, and reached the depot a little ahead of time.
Leaning a of the Confederacy, anxiously asked what he would do with Jeff. Davis?
There was a boy in Springfield, rejoined Mr. Lincoln, who saved up his money and bought a coon, which, after the novelty wor