my husband elected to the legislature
Lincoln as seen by an opponent
Douglas's strong speech at Clinton
Mr. Logan's political views modified by Lincoln's Logic
a Republican after Sumter.
It was while t conspiracy and to that deception, for the sole purpose of nationalizing slavery.
Douglas was advertised to speak at Clinton July 27.
The wide-spread publication of Mr. Lincoln's reiteration of these charges augmented, if possible, the desire to hear Douglas.
An innumerable concourse of people, therefore, assembled at Clinton.
The papers were teeming with the description of the arrival of the throng.
From daylight in the morning they came into the town — on horseback, on foot, in everytions, and the enthusiasm with which the people showered honors upon the Little giant.
Very soon after the meeting at Clinton, through correspondence, they agreed as to places and dates for the joint discussions.
They were to alternate in openin