urite feature was the series of letters from the editor or other member of the staff who travelled and wrote of what he heard or saw. Bowles, Olmsted, Greeley, Bayard Taylor, Bennett, and many others thus observed life and conditions at home or abroad; and they wrote so entertainingly and to such purpose that the letters—those of Olmsted and Taylor, for instance—are still sources of entertainment or information.
The growth of these papers meant the development of great staffs of workers that exceeded in numbers anything dreamed of in the preceding period.
Although later journalism has far exceeded in this respect the time we are now considering, still the was the master spirit.
It included Henry J. Raymond, who later became Greeley's rival on the Times, George M. Snow, George William Curtis, Charles A. Dana, Bayard Taylor, George Ripley, William H. Fry, Margaret Fuller, Edmund Quincy, and Charles T. Congdon.
It is easy to understand how with such a group of writers the idea of
trines contained in divine revelation explained and defended, 199
Tabb, John B., 291, 326-329, 330, 342, 343, 345
Tales for the Marines, 154
Tales of a Wayside inn, 39, 49
Tales of soldiers and Civilians, 387
Talisman, the, 174, 369
Talvi (Mrs. Robinson), 136
Tamerlane and other poems, 57
Tamerlane, 66, 68
Taney, Roger Brooke, 89
Tanglewood tales, 401
Tannenbaum, 0 Tannenbaum, 295
Tar-Baby Story and Other Rhymes of Uncle Remus, The, 350
Tardy George, 280
Taylor, Bayard, 49, 167, 190, 192, 276, 278, 280, 311, 337, 338, 344, 402
Taylor, John, 84-85
Tennent, Gilbert, 198
Tennessee's partner, 380, 385
Tennyson, 3, 5, 39, 52, 224, 248, 254, 271
Tenting on the old camp ground, 285
Tent on the Beach, the, 46, 49
Ten years on a Georgia plantation, 3, 4
Term of service ended, 286
Terrell, Uncle, George, 354
Thackeray, 153, 172, 232, 371, 384, 391
Thayer and Eldridge, 268
Theology explained and defended, 200