Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 23, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Henry J. Raymond or search for Henry J. Raymond in all documents.

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onal delegation, consisting of Senator Morgan, Governor Raymond, and others, have formally asked that Mr. Van been the bold, earnest conservative speech of ex-Governor Raymond, of New York. It takes strong ground in suppresident, and breaks with the radicals. What Mr. Raymond said. Mr. Raymond said, that although not a rMr. Raymond said, that although not a representative of his party, he was of the sentiments of the loyal people of New York. He was here to aid, by hnd differing with him in views, as set forth, he (Mr. Raymond) would express his own upon this question. He (MMr. Raymond) held that the States recently in rebellion were never out of the Union, notwithstanding their ordinGovernment may prescribe. If they were separate, Mr. Raymond asked how they became so. It must have been at soal operations close, would there be a State? Mr. Raymond.--If there be no constitution whatever, there woun early day, to representation in Congress. [Mr. Raymond was interrupted throughout his entire speech by t
Public meeting in New York. The New York correspondent of the Philadelphia Ledger writes: "Leading Republican politicians, taking their cue from Washington, are initiating the preliminaries of a public meeting at the Cooper Institute on Monday evening next. Democrats, as well as Administration men, will be invited to participate. Among the speakers will be Hon. Henry J. Raymond and perhaps Hon. James Brooks. This movement will, no doubt, impel the radicals to get up some sort of a counter demonstration."
speech to-day in favor of the general policy of the President. Good Signs. It is a good sign in that the radicals have lost temper. Accordingly, when Mr. Raymond spoke to-day, Schenck, Bingham, and one or two other malignant, violated the courtesies ever extended on the occasion of the first effort of a new member by interruptions every three or four sentences. I was told by two or three Republican correspondents in the gallery that Mr. Raymond's effort was strong; that his interrogators were not able to break the thread of his argument or disturb his temper, though the provocation was excessive, nor catch him in any snare set by the tormentors. tor, he was posted. It was freely said by experienced observers and writers that almost any new member would have sunk under the storm that was let loose upon Raymond. He has, however, as editor, been far more thoroughly posted upon politics in Southern or all aspects than his opponents, and having had a training as a politici
Washington, December 22. --Raymond's friends to-day assert that the attempt on yesterday on the part of the radicals to break him down is a signal for open war. They threaten retaliation. The President is gradually drawing to his policy all persons who have not fixed political principles. Senator Stewart, Colonel Forney and other Republicans of this kind are out for immediate admission. The prospects are, that Van Dyke will eventually be appointed Collector of New York. Raymond backs him up, and he is the President's favorite from the city of New York. Pennsylvania asks Congress for nearly a million dollars to pay the expense of repelling Confederate invasions of that State. An attempt will be made to refer it to a committee. There is no doubt of the fact that the President yesterday nominated to the Senate ex-Congressman L. D. Campbell, of Ohio, to be Minister Extraordinary to the Republic of Mexico, in place of General Logan, declined. The nomination
Raymond vs. Sumner.from the New York Times. If it is imagined by any Congressmen who do not agree with the reconstruction policy of President Johnson that anything is to be gained on their side by hard words against him, they will soon discover their mistake.--He is a man so strongly intrenched in the respect and confidence of the people that all imputations upon him are sure to recoil upon their authors. If Senator Sumner deems it his duty to oppose the reconstruction methods of President Johnson, he has the clear right to do so, and if he would confine himself to fair argument, would be listened to respectfully. But he has damned his cause at the outset in charging misrepresentation upon President Johnson in the message sent to the Senate respecting the condition and feeling of the South. If he had it in his power to show that the President had been misinformed, the country would have been obliged to him for the correction. But when he charges the President with a deli