Browsing named entities in Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4.
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al and personal discussion as to affairs in Missouri, and particularly as to Schurz's connection with them.
The debate reached its highest point of interest on February 19 and 20,—Conkling having the former day, and Schurz the latter.
On the first day the friends of the President crowded the galleries,—among whom were conspicuous the ladies from the White House.
Conkling's speech was characteristic in manner, gesture, and style.
The next day, when Schurz was to reply, ladies were admittelation bill in 1874, against the counsels of Morton and Logan, and after he had once decided to approve it;
J. R. Young's Around the World with General Grant, vol.
II. pp. 153, 154. but in civil administration it was not an improvement on the first, and it brought his party to the brink of defeat in 1876.
It was the period of the Whiskey Ring conspiracy, in which he manifested more sympathy with Babcock, an indicted party, than with the prosecutors, Secretary Bristow and Solicitor Wilson;