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Abraham Lincoln
Abraham Lincoln

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Abraham Lincoln’s Dividers – Used to Trace Distances
on Civil War Maps (SOLD)

[ABRAMHAM LINCOLN]; ROBERT TODD LINCOLN, Folding Metal Dividers (Calipers). Approximately 5” long. With:

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A crucial tool used to follow and plan troop movements and Civil War strategies.

Lincoln’s family was besieged with requests for souvenirs after his death. Here Robert Todd Lincoln sends a very meaningful relic to one of his father’s closest wartime associates.

Exhibit History

“The Tsar and the President,” Moscow and St. Petersburg, Feb. – July, 2011; “Lincoln, Life-Size,” Bruce Museum, Greenwich, Ct., Feb. – June, 2010.

Item #21925, SOLD — please inquire about other items

The Gettysburg Address, with Full Centerfold Illustrations of the Battlefield and Lincoln’s Dedication Ceremony (SOLD)

[ABRAHAM LINCOLN]. GETTYSBURG ADDRESS, Newspaper. Frank Leslie’s Illustrated Newspaper, New York, December 5, 1863. 16 pp., complete.

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“and that Government of the people, for the people, and for all people, shall not perish from earth.”

Item #22629.01, SOLD — please inquire about other items

George McClellan Boxing with Robert E. Lee:
Cartoon Celebrating the Union Victory at Antietam (SOLD)

[ANTIETAM]. [ABRAHAM LINCOLN], Lithographic Print, “The Last Round. Little Mac vs Big Charley,” from Wilkes’ Spirit of the Times, New York, N.Y. [after September 17, 1862]. 1 p., 15 x 12 in.

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This political cartoon celebrates the Union victory in the Battle of Antietam, depicting the bloodbath as a boxing contest between Confederate General Robert E. Lee (labeled “Charles” Lee in reference to the Revolutionary War traitor) and Union General George McClellan. European leaders watch as Jefferson Davis exclaims “My Game is Up” and Abraham Lincoln encourages his champion to “Give him fits my darling!” The handlers are African Americans, and Lee appears ready to throw in the sponge. The printer is unspecified, but it was issued by Wilkes’ Spirit of the Times, a New York publication that appealed to upper class sports aficionados.

Item #22318, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Presidential Candidate Abraham Lincoln Thanks a Supporter for Chicago News, with Republican Convention Materials (SOLD)

ABRAHAM LINCOLN, Autograph Letter Signed, to P.A. Hackleman. Springfield, Ill., June 8, 1860. 1 p. 5 x 8 in. With a 5 ½ x 3 in. envelope postmarked “Rushville Ills. June 13” and “Springfield, Ill.” With: A pair of exceedingly rare broadsides from the Chicago convention that nominated Lincoln for the Presidency.

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In June 1860, Lincoln had only recently gained the nomination as Republican Presidential candidate. A month earlier, he had been locked in a tight battle with heavy favorite William Seward. Lincoln’s surrogates packed the Chicago Republican convention hall with supporters and enlisted the help of a local newspaper editor to secure the votes of the Ohio delegation. After a raucous debate and inside dealings worthy of Chicago’s political reputation, Lincoln won the nominated on the third ballot.

Item #22613; 22557.01-.02, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Six Months of Britain’s Punch Magazine,
with Numerous Engravings Showing Lincoln’s Frustration
at the War’s Progress

[ABRAHAM LINCOLN], Newspapers. Punch, or the London Chariari, London, England, July 5, 1862 through December 27, 1862. Bound volume of 26 weekly issues, 9 x 11 in., tight, gold-embossed boards.

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Item #22848, SOLD — please inquire about other items

President Lincoln’s Second Inaugural Address
Reported by Harper’s

[ABRAHAM LINCOLN], Newspaper. Harper’s Weekly, New York, N.Y., March 18, 1865. 16 pp., 11¼ x 16 in.

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“until every drop of blood drawn by the lash shall be paid with another drawn with the sword.”

Item #H 3-18-1865, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Illustrations of African Americans Freeing Themselves
by Moving Toward Union Lines

[EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION], Newspaper. Harper’s Weekly, February 21, 1863. 16 pp., complete, disbound.

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General Tom Thumb and his bride grace the front page, but “The Effects of the Proclamation—Freed Negroes Coming Into Our Lines at Newbern, North Carolina” is the most significant illustration, occupying all of the fourth page. Also, “Departure of the Great Southern Expedition from Beaufort, North Carolina”; The Rebel Rams Engaging Our Blockading Fleet Off Charleston, South Carolina”; “Hearts and Hands, St. Valentine’s Day, 1863” is the romantic centerfold; “Ft.  Hindman, Arkansas”; “Iron Clad ‘Montauk’ Engaging the Rebel Fort M’Allister in the Ogeechee River.”

Item #H 2-21-1863, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Abraham Lincoln’s Re-election Campaign (SOLD)

[ABRAHAM LINCOLN], Printed Document. Washington, D.C., June 29, 1864, 2 pp.

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The Union Congressional Committee advertises pamphlets of speeches by eminent Republicans, including President Lincoln, James Garfield, and Charles Sumner, for either one or two dollars per hundred copies.

The importance of the pending contest ... cannot be exaggerated. It is not too much to say that the fate of the Union and of Constitutional Liberty on this Continent hangs upon its decision ... a judicious distribution of proper documents and speeches will be found a most helpful agency.”

Item #21101, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Frederick Douglass Signed Deed

FREDERICK DOUGLASS, Document Signed as recorder of deeds, Washington, D.C., 1881-1886. Approx. 3½ x 8½” folded. Sample Frame pictured.

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While Douglass’s letters are scarce, documents signed during his tenure as recorder of deeds for the District of Columbia can be had very reasonably.

Item #20409, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Lincoln Sues a Bridge Contractor for Payment (SOLD)

ABRAHAM LINCOLN, Autograph Document Signed. Legal Brief. [Springfield, Ill., April 16, 1839]. 1 p., 7 5/8 x 12 5/8 in.

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Item #22878, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Abraham Lincoln Throws His Hat into the Ring: Developing the Strategy that Eventually Made Him President (SOLD)

ABRAHAM LINCOLN (1809-1865), Autograph Letter Signed, Springfield, 14 February 1843, to Alden Hull, who represented Tazewell County in Congress from 1838 to 1842. 1 page, 9 5/8 x 7 5/8 in, with autograph address panel.

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“the most revealing piece of correspondence that has come to light on the methods of personal approach used by the early political Lincoln. (Carl Sandburg)

Item #21994.99, SOLD — please inquire about other items

Recording Lee’s Surrender, Lincoln’s Assassination, and Davis’s Capture in Women’s Clothes (SOLD)

R.E. MERRILL, Autograph Manuscript Signed, Diary, Boston, Mass., 1865. 3 x 4¾”. 176 pp.

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From “the greatest times ever known” to “saddest day I ever saw,” and home in time for baseball -- Bostonian R.E. Merrill’s diary chronicles major events of 1865.

Item #21987, SOLD — please inquire about other items

The Lincoln - Grimsley Trunk (SOLD)

[ABRAHAM LINCOLN], Dome-top wooden and undressed-cowhide trunk, with key. Label of “William Judson, Trunk Maker… York, [England].” Original hand wrought hardware, including lock and key.

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Just before setting off to begin his presidency, Lincoln stored his personal effects in this trunk.

A week before embarking on his historic rail journey from Springfield to the nation’s capital, President-elect Lincoln filled this much-used trunk with his and Mary Todd Lincoln’s personal effects. He delivered it for safekeeping to Mary’s favorite cousin, Elizabeth “Lizzie” Todd Grimsley.

Item #21924, SOLD — please inquire about other items
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Page of 5 (93 items) — show per page