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Title: Collected Works of Abraham Lincoln. Volume 5.
Author: Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865.
Publication info: New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1953.
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• ... nter upon, and perform the appropriate duties of such position, I will recommend that Congress make compensation therefor at the same rate as Chaplains in the army are compensated. A. LINCOLN / ...
• ...22d July, 1861, and that whatever be the rank of such officers as fixed by the law of the State the compensation that they shall receive from the United States shall only be that which belongs to the ...
• ... enter upon and perform the appropriate duties of such position, I will recommend that Congress make compensation therefor at the same rate as chaplains in the army are compensated. / The followin / ...
• ... 62 My dear Sir: As to the expensiveness of the plan of gradual emancipation with compensation, proposed in the late Message, please allow me one or two brief suggestions. / Les / ...
• ... can not be in a reasonable time, I would like the bill to have the three main features---gradual---compensation---and vote of the people---I do not talk to members of congress on the subject, except ...
• ... ctory to my jud[g]ment, I do not attempt to specify them. I am gratified that the two principles of compensation, and colonization, are both recognized, and practically applied in the act. / In t / ...
• ... and colonization, are both recognized, and practically applied in the act. / In the matter of compensation, it is provided that claims may be presented within ninety days from the passage of the / ...
• ... easures necessary for the defence and support of the government, requiring them only to act without compensation, and to report their transactions when duly called upon. / The several departments / ...
• ...ou, and for your people, to take the step which, at once, shortens the war, and secures substantial compensation for that which is sure to be wholly lost in any other event. How much better to thus sa ...
• ...rt, a declaration of his intention to renew, at the next session of Congress, his recommendation of compensation to States adopting the gradual abolishment of slavery---and proclaiming the emancipatio ...
• ... to such a measure my cordial support; but I should prefer that no new expression on the subject of compensation should be made, and I thought that the measure of Emancipation could be much better and ...
• ...e State of Louisiana. These officers shall be paid out of the contingent fund of the War Department compensation as follows: The judge, at the rate of $3500 per annum; the prosecuting attorney, includ ...
• ...with you or your views and principles?---or that their efficiency as military leaders has offered a compensation for their deficiency of sympathy, since the first has in 18 months succeeded in effecti ...
• ... the state of Kentucky, the devastating hords of rebels fleeing before us. . . . / ``As a compensation for these sacrifices, hardships and exposures . . . I now find myself indited for / ...
• ... fore the first day of January, in the year of our Lord one thousand and nine hundred, shall receive compensation from the United States as follows, to wit: / ``The President of the United States / ...
• ...African race amongst us. Some would perpetuate slavery; some would abolish it suddenly, and without compensation; some would abolish it gradually, and with compensation; some would remove the freed pe ...
• ...some would abolish it suddenly, and without compensation; some would abolish it gradually, and with compensation; some would remove the freed people from us, and some would retain them with us; and th ...
• ... secondly, the length of time for consummating it---thirty-seven years; and thirdly, the compensation. / The emancipation will be unsatisfactory to the advocates of perpetual slavery; / ...
• ...hole or any part of the period; and it obliges no two states to proceed alike. It also provides for compensation, and generally the mode of making it. This, it would seem, must further mitigate the di ...
• ...issatisfaction of those who favor perpetual slavery, and especially of those who are to receive the compensation. Doubtless some of those who are to pay, and not to receive will object. Yet the measur ...
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