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" How humble, yet how hopeful, he could be ; How, in good fortune and in ill, the same ; Nor bitter in success, nor boastful he, Thirsty for gold, nor feverish for fame. "
Source-book of English History: For the Use of Schools and Readers - Page 450
by Elizabeth Kimball Kendall - 1900 - 483 pages
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Punch, Volumes 48-49

Mark Lemon, Henry Mayhew, Tom Taylor, Shirley Brooks, Sir Francis Cowley Burnand, Owen Seaman - Caricatures and cartoons - 1865
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble yet how hopeful he could be : How in good...head and heart and hand — As one who knows, where there 'sa task to do, Man's honest will must Heaven's good grace command ; Who trusts the strength...
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The Lincoln Memorial: A Record of the Life, Assassination, and Obsequies of ...

John Gilmary Shea - 1865 - 288 pages
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble, yet how hopeful he could be : How in good...— As one who knows, where there's a task to do, Who trusts the strength will with the burden grow, That God makes instruments to work his will, If...
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THE LINCOLN MEMORIAL:

JOHN GILMARY SHEA LL.D., - 1865
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble, yet how hopeful he could be : How in good...work as few Ever had laid on head and heart and hand — Who trusts the strength will with the burden grow, That God makes instruments to work his will,...
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Poetical Tributes to the Memory of Abraham Lincoln

1865 - 294 pages
...rose; How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true ; How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows ; How humble, yet how hopeful, he could be ; How in good fortune and in ill the same ; Nor bitter iri success, nor boastful he, Thirsty for gold, nor feverish for fame. He went about his work — such...
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The Facts of the Cotton Famine

John Watts - Cotton famine, 1861-1864 - 1866 - 472 pages
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How iron-like his temper grew by blows. / How humble yet how hopeful he could be : How in good...Man's honest will must Heaven's good grace command ;j Who trusts the strength will with the burden grow, That God makes instruments to work his will,...
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The Assassination of Abraham Lincoln: And the Attempted Assassination of ...

1866 - 717 pages
...How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble yet how hopeful he could be; How in good fortuue and in ill the same ; Nor bitter in success, nor boastful...Man's honest will must Heaven's good grace command ; \Vho trusts the strength will with the burden grow, That God makes instruments to work his will,...
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Poetry, Lyrical, Narrative and Satirical, of the Civil War

Richard Grant White - American poetry - 1866 - 334 pages
...; How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, — How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble, yet how hopeful, he could be, — How...head and heart and hand — As one who knows, where there 'sa task to do, Man's honest will must Heaven's good grace command ; Who trusts the strength...
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Papers Relating to Foreign Affairs, Part 4

United States - 1866
...home-truth seem more true, How, iron-like, his temper grow by blows. How humble yet how hopeful ho could be ; How in good fortune and in ill the same...his work — such work as few Ever had laid on head nnd heart and hand — As one who knows, where there's a task to do, Man's honest will must Heaven's...
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Papers Relating to Foreign Affairs, Part 4

United States - 1866
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How, iron-like, his temper grew by blows. How humble yet how hopeful he could be; How in good...fortune and in ill the same ; Nor bitter in success, nor boasttul he ; Thirsty for gold nor feverish for fame. He went about his work — such work as few Ever...
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Papers relating to foreign affairs [afterw.] Foreign relations of ..., Part 4

1866
...rose, How his quaint wit made home-truth seem more true, How, iron-lihe, his temper grew hy blows. How humble yet how hopeful he could be; How in good fortune and in ill the same; Nor hitter in success, nor boastful he ; Thirsty for gold nor feverish for fame. He went about his work—such...
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