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" Nor am 1 able to appreciate the danger apprehended by the meeting that the American people will, by means of military arrests during the rebellion, lose the right of public discussion, the liberty of speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by... "
The Rebellion Record: A Diary of American Events, with Documents, Narratives ... - Page 300
edited by - 1864
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Annual Report of the Illinois State Bar Association

Illinois State Bar Association - Bar associations - 1918
...public discussion, the liberty to speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by jury, and habeas corpus throughout the indefinite peaceful future which...contract so strong an appetite for emetics during the temporary illness as to persist in feeding upon them during the remainder of his healthful life."...
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Abraham Lincoln, a Documentary Portrait Through His Speeches and Writings

Abraham Lincoln, Don Edward Fehrenbacher - History - 1977 - 288 pages
...Public Discussion, the Liberty of Speech and the Press, the Law of Evidence, Trial by Jury, and Habeas Corpus, throughout the indefinite peaceful future,...upon them during the remainder of his healthful life. One of the resolutions expresses the opinion of the meeting that arbitrary arrests will have the effect...
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Battle Cry of Freedom: The Civil War Era

James M. McPherson, George Henry Davis 86 Professor of American History James M McPherson - History - 1988 - 904 pages
...curtailment of civil liberties in wartime would establish precedents fatal to liberty in peacetime "than I am able to believe that a man could contract...temporary illness, as to persist in feeding upon them through the remainder of his healthful life."17 Lincoln's two letters on civil liberties were published...
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Deeds Done in Words: Presidential Rhetoric and the Genres of Governance

Karlyn Kohrs Campbell, Kathleen Hall Jamieson - History - 1990 - 275 pages
...public discussion, the liberty of speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by jury, and habeas corpus throughout the indefinite peaceful future which...upon them during the remainder of his healthful life. (320-21) Lincoln's claim that his behavior was constitutional also was grounded in his view of his...
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Lincoln, the War President: The Gettysburg Lectures

Gabor S. Boritt - History - 1992 - 272 pages
...public discussion, the liberty of speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by jury, and Habeas corpus throughout the indefinite peaceful future which I trust lies before them." He could not believe that, he said — once again the homely analogy — any more than he could believe...
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Lincoln

David Herbert Donald - Biography & Autobiography - 1996 - 714 pages
...rebellion would be followed in the peaceful postwar future. This argument, he suggested, was like saying "that a man could contract so strong an appetite for...temporary illness, as to persist in feeding upon them through the remainder of his healthful life." Lincoln considered his letter to Corning the best state...
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Of the People, by the People, for the People and Other Quotations from ...

Abraham Lincoln, Peter C. Vermilyea, G. S. Boritt, Jakob B. Boritt, Deborah R. Huso - History - 1996 - 162 pages
...public discussion, the liberty of speech and the press, the law of evidence, trial by jury, and Habeas Corpus, throughout the indefinite peaceful future...temporary illness, as to persist in feeding upon them through the remainder of his healthful life. Letter to Erastus Corning and Others, [June 12,] 1863,...
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Focus On U.s. History: The Era Of The Civil War And Reconstruction:grades 7-9

Kathy Sammis - History - 1997 - 128 pages
...the law of evidence, trial by jury, and habeas corpus throughout the indefinite peaceful future . . . any more than I am able to believe that a man could contract so strong an appetite for emetics [agents that cause vomiting] curing temporary illness as to persist in feeding upon them during the...
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Free Speech, The People's Darling Privilege: Struggles for Freedom of ...

Michael Kent Curtis - History - 2000 - 520 pages
...loss of "Public Discussion, the Liberty of Speech and the Press" in the peaceful future than he could "believe that a man could contract so strong an appetite...feeding upon them during the remainder of his healthful life."137 The limits of Lincoln's compelling metaphor appeared in the arrests of the critics of World...
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The Politics of Moral Capital

John Kane, Professor of Politics and Public Policy John Kane - Philosophy - 2001 - 277 pages
...necessary to a war situation set precedents for peacetime, saying that this was equivalent to the argument "that a man could contract so strong an appetite for...during temporary illness, as to persist in feeding on them through the remainder of his healthful life."74 The Corning letter, to Lincoln's gratification,...
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