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The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1865., [Electronic resource], President's message.--General Grant's report. (search)
President's message.--General Grant's report. In our telegraphic columns of yesterday was a very brief synopsis of President Johnson's message to the Senate, and General Grant's report to the President, both relative to the condition of the Southern States. In view of the great importance attached to these documents, we publish them this morning in full needs it sorely. House bill entitled a bill for the compensation of John H. Allen was read twice and referred to the Committee on General Laws.--Subsequently taken up and passed. Mr. offered a joint resolution to request the Governor to represent to the Post-master-General of the United States the present condition of the mail facilities in this State--that many of the members of this General Assembly are without the means of communicating with their families and constituents — and that the public and private interest demands the speedy restoration of the and urge him to consideration and relief to us in the matter.
The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1865., [Electronic resource], President's message.--General Grant's report. (search)
for the degradation of the Southern white man, it would have been a marvelous proper document for Mr. Sumner. Our gratification being in proportion to that gentleman's discontent, of course we hail the short message with satisfaction. President Johnson states that "the people throughout the entire South evince a laudable desire to renew their allegiance to the Government, and to repair the devastation of war by a prompt and cheerful return to peaceful pursuits." And he expresses an abidin With regard to freedmen, he declares, from information he had received, that nearly all the Southern States have adopted measures to confer upon them "privileges which are essential to their comfort, protection and security." It is plain that Mr. Johnson considers that all this may be done without the aid of the officious fanatics in Congress. It is a pretty good hint to them that their proffered assistance is altogether uncalled for. They might be told, in addition, with equal truth, that th
The Daily Dispatch: December 21, 1865., [Electronic resource], President's message.--General Grant's report. (search)
Latest News by mail.President's message--General Grant's report. In our telegraphic columns of yesterday was a very brief synopsis of President Johnson's message to the Senate, and General Grant's report to the President, both relative to the condition of the Southern States. In view of the great importance attached to these report from Lieutenant-General Grant, who recently made a tour of inspection through several of the States whose inhabitants participated in the rebellion. Andrew Johnson. Washington, December 18, 1865. General Grant's report. Headquartersarmies of the United States. Washington, D. C., December 18, 1865. His ExcelleExcellency A. Johnson, President of the United States: Sir. --In reply to your note of the 16th instant, requesting a report from me, giving such information as I may be possessed of, coming within the scope of the inquiries made by the Senate of the United States in their resolution of the 12th instant, I have the honor to submit t