us at many of the dingy taverns, says David Davis, Lincoln said nothing.
He was once presiding as judge in ths twenty-eight dollars. I happened in court just as Lincoln was rendering his decision.
He ruled against the plleagues, in the eastern end of the circuit annoyed Lincoln once while he was holding court for Davis by attempvering his astonishment, ventured to enquire, Well, Lincoln, how can we get this case up again?
Lincoln eyed Lincoln eyed him quizzically a moment, and then answered, You have all been so ‘mighty smart about this case.
you can find ty, relates a lawyer who travelled the circuit with Lincoln, some thirty young men had been indicted for playing cards, and Lincoln and I were employed in their defense.
The prosecuting attorney, in framing the indictmentcident, and who was afterward a trusted friend of Mr. Lincoln, Henry C. Whitney, has described most happily thef a life on the circuit.
A bit of it, referring to Lincoln, I apprehend, cannot be deemed out of place here.