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The Daily Dispatch: December 29, 1865., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Index (search)
nd problems, 198 Railroad transportation, 442 Railway Tariffs, 443 Ralph, Julian, 165 Ralstons, the, 88 Ramona, 86, 89 Ramsay, David, 179 Randall, J. R., 497 Randolph, John, 453 Randolph, Innes, 515 Randolph Macon College, 339, 465 n., 479 Ratgeber, 579 Rational psychology, 228 Rattermann, H. A., 581, 587 Rattlesnake—a ranch-haying song, 514 Ratzel, 579 Rauschenbusch, Walter, 215, 216 n. Ravage, M. E., 421 Rawle, Francis, 427 Raymond, Daniel, 431 Raymond, H. J., 309 Raymond, H. T., 322 Raymond, John T., 271 Read, T. Buchanan, 38, 40, 48 Reader (Webster), 475 Reading Adler, 576 Reagan, John H., 351 Real thing, the, 104 Reason in Common Sense, 259 n. Reason in Science, 262 n. Reasons against the renewal of the sugar Act, 428 Reasons why the British colonies in America should not be charged with internal taxes, 428 Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm, 288 Rebellion, 294 Recent economic changes, 439 Recent Exemplifications
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 50: last months of the Civil War.—Chase and Taney, chief-justices.—the first colored attorney in the supreme court —reciprocity with Canada.—the New Jersey monopoly.— retaliation in war.—reconstruction.—debate on Louisiana.—Lincoln and Sumner.—visit to Richmond.—the president's death by assassination.—Sumner's eulogy upon him. —President Johnson; his method of reconstruction.—Sumner's protests against race distinctions.—death of friends. —French visitors and correspondents.—1864-1865. (search)
ess, violent, unstatesmanlike, and fanatical. The New York Times, in successive leaders, took positive ground against negro suffrage as any part of the reconstruction. March 2; June 3, 19, 21, 23, 24, 26, 28, 29. The Cincinnati Commercial printed eleven years later letters found in Andrew Johnson's office at Greenville, Tenn., after his death, which approved his policy of reconstruction at the outset. Among them were letters and telegrams from George Bancroft, James Gordon Bennett, Henry J. Raymond, Simon Cameron, and W. H. Seward. Charles A. Dana, then an editor in Chicago, wrote to Sumner that it was advisable to keep with the President as far as possible in order to prevent the Democrats coming into power through any unnecessary quarrel among ourselves. His journal, the Chicago Republican, justified President Johnson's exclusion of the colored people from his plan of reconstruction. John W. Forney of the Philadelphia Press, a partisan of the President, who had come also to b
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 4, Chapter 51: reconstruction under Johnson's policy.—the fourteenth amendment to the constitution.—defeat of equal suffrage for the District of Columbia, and for Colorado, Nebraska, and Tennessee.—fundamental conditions.— proposed trial of Jefferson Davis.—the neutrality acts. —Stockton's claim as a senator.—tributes to public men. —consolidation of the statutes.—excessive labor.— address on Johnson's Policy.—his mother's death.—his marriage.—1865-1866. (search)
ecember 18, with a speech on the duties and powers of Congress in relation to the States lately in rebellion, taking positions in direct opposition to the President, and going as far as Sumner's most radical propositions. He was answered by Henry J. Raymond, a Republican, but now the President's supporter. The House gave a sign of its temper just after the holiday recess by referring to a committee, instead of passing, a resolution approving the President's policy. In the Senate there was equions coeval with the government itself. Banks, the chairman, and a majority of the House committee on foreign affairs were in sympathy with the recent Fenian raids into Canada. The committee reported a bill recasting the neutrality acts, H. J. Raymond of New York, and J. W. Patterson of New Hampshire, members of the committee. proposed, instead of the bill, a commission to revise the neutrality laws. and among the changes authorized the dispensing with the requirement of a bond not to use
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 12: editor of the New Yorker. (search)
difficulties causes of the New-Yorker's ill-success as a business the missing letters the editor gets a nickname the Agonies of a Debtor Park Benjamin Henry J. Raymond. Luckily for the purposes of the present writer, Mr. Greeley is the most autobiographical of editors. He takes his readers into his confidence, his sancheart, tributary rather to its own emotions than to the subject which has called them forth; his plain good name is his best eulogy. A few months later, Mr. Henry J. Raymond, a recent graduate of Burlington College, Vermont, came to the city to seek his fortune. He had written some creditable sketches for the New Yorker, over urage some young, hard-working, unrecognized, ill-paid journalist, to know that the editor of the New York Daily Times began his editorial career upon a salary of eight dollars a week. The said unrecognized, however, should further be informed, that Mr. Raymond is the hardest and swiftest worker connected with the New York Press.
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 15: starts the Tribune. (search)
ny paper of immense circulation, was affectedly neutral, really Democratic, and very objectionable for the gross character of many of its advertisements. A cheap paper, of the Whig school of politics, did not exist. On the 10th of April, 1841, the Tribune appeared—a paper one-third the size of the present Tribune, price one cent; office No. 30 Ann-street; Horace Greeley, editor and proprietor, assisted in the department of literary criticism, the fine arts, and general intelligence, by H. J. Raymond. Under its heading, the now paper bore, as a motto, the dying words of Harrison: I desire you to understand the Tribune principles of the government. I wish them carried out. I ask nothing more. The omens were not propitious. The appallingly sudden death of General Harrison, the President of so many hopes, the first of the Presidents who had died in office, had cast a gloom over the whole country, and a prophetic doubt over the prospects of the Whig party. The editor watche
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 16: the Tribune and Fourierism. (search)
og discussion between Horace Greeley and Henry J. Raymond how it arose abstract of it in a conver of the subject between Horace Greeley and H. J. Raymond, of the Courier and Enquirer, in the year nce shown. However, Horace Greeley and Henry J. Raymond, the one naturally liberal, the other natopose to show, is found in Association. H. J. Raymond. Nov. 23d. Heavens! Here we have one of ted un frequent by plenty and education. H. J. Raymond. Dec. 8th. Oh—then the men of capital are of association, seems to me equally so. H. J. Raymond. Dec. 14th. But not to me. Suppose fifty morer, is as atheistic as it is inhuman. H. J. Raymond. Jan. 20th. Stop a moment. The test of tron of crimes, or the practice of vices. H. J. Raymond. March 19th. Perhaps not. But I know, fromo no more of your Passional Attraction. H. J. Raymond. April 16th. I tell you the scheme of Four. Horace Greeley, April 28th. Humph! H. J. Raymond. May 20th. The Tribune is doing a great de[5 more...]
James Parton, The life of Horace Greeley, Chapter 27: recently. (search)
, which he filled up and dispatched to anxious correspondents, with commendable promptitude. From facts which I have observed, and from others of which I have heard, I think it safe to say, that Horace Greeley receives, on an average, five applications daily for advice and assistance. His advice he gives very freely, but the wealth of Astor would not suffice to answer all his begging letters in the way the writers of them desire. In the fall of 1852, the Daily Times was started by Mr. H. J. Raymond, an event which gave an impetus to the daily press of the city. The success of the Times was signal and immediate, for three reasons: 1, it was conducted with tact, industry and prudence; 2, it was not the Herald; 3, it was not the Tribune. Before the Times appeared, the Tribune and Herald shared the cream of the daily paper business between them; but there was a large class who disliked the Tribune's principles and the Herald's want of principle. The majority of people take a daily
ston Evening Journal, July 22, 1861, p. 2, col. 5, p. 3, cols. 6, 7, p. 4, cols. 1-6; July 23, p. 2, cols. 4, 7, p. 3, cols. 5, 6. — – Account of battle, by H. J. Raymond, of N. Y. Times. Boston Evening Journal, July 24, 1861, p. 4, cols. 2, 3. — – Account from Richmond Dispatch. Boston Evening Journal, Aug. 2, 1861, p. 2, co and editorial discussion. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 26, 1863, p. 2, cols. 4, 6; p. 4, col. 3. — – – – Careful review of operations; from N. Y. Times. Henry J. Raymond. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 28, 1863, p. 4, cols. 2, 3. — – Feb. Condition at Falmouth, Va. Boston Evening Journal, Feb. 19, 1863, p. 4, col. 3; Feb. 20d Navy Journal, vol. 3, p. 695. Rattler, U. S. gunboat, destroyed by rebels on Mississippi River, Dec. 30, 1864. Army and Navy Journal, vol. 2, p. 340. Raymond, Henry J. Mud march; movements of the army of the Potomac, Jan., 1863. Boston Evening Journal, Jan. 28, 1863, p. 4, cols. 2, 3. Reams' Station, Va.
m but myself, and were never revealed by me until now. As the time approached when Grant was to enter upon his new functions those who were expecting place or recognition at his hand became restive because he gave no intimation of his purposes. Every effort was made to obtain an insight into his plans, but without avail. He did not disclose even to Rawlins or Washburne—who had been his trusted intimates from the very beginning of his greatness—what he meant to do for or with them. Henry J. Raymond, the editor of the New York Times, was a warm, and, of course, an important supporter of Grant; he wrote to me begging for a hint of the future President's policy, so that he might be prepared to advocate it. I read the letter to Grant, but he refused to furnish any data for a reply. Horace Greeley also, I was told by those who should have known, would have been glad to be taken into Grant's confidence, although he made himself no application like Raymond's; but the same silence was pr
r present Puritanical allies and us c And they have recently ex led the students from the Catholic Collage at Georgetown, and converted it into a military barracks, to which d ration they contemplate reducing the convent of the ho y women there also Your race has been in a mously slandered in nameless p ts, by your present brother officer --the communicated inmate of a State prison — Ned Runtime. The helpless and unprotected women of your blood and lineage were ruthlessly insulted by Henry J. Raymond; you called him to account for it; you found him a coward and a poltroon; and yet you have accepted him as one of your teachers. Your brother patriot and fellow exe, John Mitchell, was proscribed in New York for expressing his opinions; the same abolition element persecuted him in Eastern Tennessee; he found a home and a welcome in South Carolina, in defending the independence of which his son recently distinguished himself. And the State you are immediately called upon to invaded Vir
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