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s columns, his associates, to the day of his death, took no unimportant part in the making of the paper.
In his first chief assistant, Raymond, he secured one of the ablest journalists of the day — a man who recognized the value of news, who knew how to select capable subordinates, and how best to direct their efforts.
Among other contributors and editorial assistants to whom the Tribune was indebted were Margaret Fuller, Bayard Taylor, George William Curtis, Edmund Quincy ( Byles ), William Henry Frye, Hildreth, the historian, and Charles T. Congdon. Charles A. Dana joined the staff in 1847, and remained with it, a larger part of the time as managing editor, until 1862.
George Ripley began writing for it in 1861, and, outliving Greeley, gave to its literary columns for twenty years a reputation that was unrivaled.
Sidney Howard Gay, who was so conscientious an abolitionist that he abandoned his plan of becoming a lawyer because he could not take the oath to sustain the Federal Co
his death, took no unimportant part in the making of the paper.
In his first chief assistant, Raymond, he secured one of the ablest journalists of the day — a man who recognized the value of news, ation, or a combination of effort, instead of the present system of isolated households.
Henry J. Raymond wrote to R. W. Griswold in 1841: Greeley got himself into a scrape by connecting himself wito a discussion of Fourierism, and its articles were written by Greeley's former assistant, Henry J. Raymond, who had joined its staff in 1843.
Raymond denied that the condition of the laboring classRaymond denied that the condition of the laboring classes was as bad as the Fourierites pictured it, and called the new doctrines hostile to Christianity, to morality, and to conjugal constancy.
After the close of this debate the Tribune practically dros naked for an attack on any worthy foe was an intellectual hero in thousands of eyes, and when Raymond started the Times in 1852 to supply a journal of political views similar to those advocated by