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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 (U S Grant Papers) - John Y Simon
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John Y Simon:
The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 (U S Grant Papers) - hardcover

ISBN: 080932198X

[SR: 981455], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780809321988], Southern Illinois University Press, Southern Illinois University Press, Book, [PU: Southern Illinois University Press], Southern Illinois University Press, In his third annual message to the nation, Ulysses S. Grant stated the obvious: "The condition of the Southern States is, unhappily, not such as all true patriotic citizens would like to see." Brutal attacks and political murders throughout the South prompted Grant to invoke the new Enforcement Act, ordering in troops and suspending the writ of habeas corpus.When fire swept through Chicago during 1871, Grant immediately telegraphed to General Philip H. Sheridan to "Render all the aid you can." When Illinois’ governor charged federal interference, Grant replied: "The only thing thought of was how to benefit a people struck by a calamity greater than had ever befallen a community, of the same number, before in this country."Grant’ s July Fourth proclamation announced British ratification of the Treaty of Washington. Elsewhere, the civil war in Cuba furnished a constant irritant. An exasperated Grant warned that each new atrocity strengthened American public opinion against Spain.Telling a friend "It will be a happy day for me when I am out of political life," Grant nevertheless cast a keen eye over the political landscape, looking toward the 1872 election. In another letter, never sent, he surveyed opposition within his own party, deftly characterized Horace Greeley as "a genius without common sense," and saved his worst for Senator Charles Sumner, a man he called "unreasonable, cowardly, slanderous, unblushing false." Despite his lack of zeal for presidential duties— he confessed: "I believe I am lazy and dont get credit for it"— Grant was not about to yield power to such scorned enemies., 2395, United States, 9681303011, American Revolution, 465246, Civil War, 9681307011, US Presidents, 2376, Historical, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 465246, American Civil War, 465244, Military, 2396, Leaders & Notable People, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 9681307011, U.S. Presidents, 2418, Presidents & Heads of State, 2396, Leaders & Notable People, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 4868, Civil War, 15812871, Abolition, 465224, Campaigns & Battlefields, 465236, Confederacy, 465258, Naval Operations, 465260, Regimental Histories, 465262, Women, 4853, United States, 4808, Americas, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491422, United States, 468230, History, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 (U S Grant Papers) - John Y Simon
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John Y Simon:
The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 (U S Grant Papers) - hardcover

ISBN: 080932198X

[SR: 981455], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780809321988], Southern Illinois University Press, Southern Illinois University Press, Book, [PU: Southern Illinois University Press], Southern Illinois University Press, In his third annual message to the nation, Ulysses S. Grant stated the obvious: "The condition of the Southern States is, unhappily, not such as all true patriotic citizens would like to see." Brutal attacks and political murders throughout the South prompted Grant to invoke the new Enforcement Act, ordering in troops and suspending the writ of habeas corpus.When fire swept through Chicago during 1871, Grant immediately telegraphed to General Philip H. Sheridan to "Render all the aid you can." When Illinois’ governor charged federal interference, Grant replied: "The only thing thought of was how to benefit a people struck by a calamity greater than had ever befallen a community, of the same number, before in this country."Grant’ s July Fourth proclamation announced British ratification of the Treaty of Washington. Elsewhere, the civil war in Cuba furnished a constant irritant. An exasperated Grant warned that each new atrocity strengthened American public opinion against Spain.Telling a friend "It will be a happy day for me when I am out of political life," Grant nevertheless cast a keen eye over the political landscape, looking toward the 1872 election. In another letter, never sent, he surveyed opposition within his own party, deftly characterized Horace Greeley as "a genius without common sense," and saved his worst for Senator Charles Sumner, a man he called "unreasonable, cowardly, slanderous, unblushing false." Despite his lack of zeal for presidential duties— he confessed: "I believe I am lazy and dont get credit for it"— Grant was not about to yield power to such scorned enemies., 2395, United States, 9681303011, American Revolution, 465246, Civil War, 9681307011, US Presidents, 2376, Historical, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 465246, American Civil War, 465244, Military, 2396, Leaders & Notable People, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 9681307011, U.S. Presidents, 2418, Presidents & Heads of State, 2396, Leaders & Notable People, 2, Biographies & Memoirs, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 4868, Civil War, 15812871, Abolition, 465224, Campaigns & Battlefields, 465236, Confederacy, 465258, Naval Operations, 465260, Regimental Histories, 465262, Women, 4853, United States, 4808, Americas, 9, History, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491422, United States, 468230, History, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 - Simon, John Y. / Grant, Ulysses S. / Ferraro, William M.
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Simon, John Y. / Grant, Ulysses S. / Ferraro, William M.:
The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 - used book

ISBN: 9780809321988

ID: 3357148

In his third annual message to the nation, Ulysses S. Grant stated the obvious: "The condition of the Southern States is, unhappily, not such as all true patriotic citizens would like to see." Brutal attacks and political murders throughout the South prompted Grant to invoke the new Enforcement Act, ordering in troops and suspending the writ of habeas corpus. When fire swept through Chicago during 1871, Grant immediately telegraphed to General Philip H. Sheridan to "Render all the aid you can." When Illinois' governor charged federal interference, Grant replied: "The only thing thought of was how to benefit a people struck by a calamity greater than had ever befallen a community, of the same number, before in this country." Grant's July Fourth proclamation announced British ratification of the Treaty of Washington. Elsewhere, the civil war in Cuba furnished a constant irritant. An exasperated Grant warned that each new atrocity strengthened American public opinion against Spain. Telling a friend "It will be a happy day for me when I am out of political life," Grant nevertheless cast a keen eye over the political landscape, looking toward the 1872 election. In another letter, never sent, he surveyed opposition within his own party, deftly characterized Horace Greeley as "a genius without common sense," and saved his worst for Senator Charles Sumner, a man he called "unreasonable, cowardly, slanderous, unblushing false." Despite his lack of zeal for presidential duties--he confessed: "I believe I am lazy and dont get credit for it"--Grant was not about to yield power to such scorned enemies. The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 Simon, John Y. / Grant, Ulysses S. / Ferraro, William M., Southern Illinois University Press

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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 - Ulysses S. Grant, John F. Marszalek, Ulysses S Grant Association
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Ulysses S. Grant, John F. Marszalek, Ulysses S Grant Association:
The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872 - hardcover

ISBN: 080932198X

[SR: 3613464], Gebundene Ausgabe, [EAN: 9780809321988], Southern Illinois Univ Pr, Southern Illinois Univ Pr, Book, [PU: Southern Illinois Univ Pr], Southern Illinois Univ Pr, 56833011, Historisch, 56797011, Biografien & Erinnerungen, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 56870011, Präsidenten & Staatsoberhäupter, 56858011, Politiker & Persönlichkeiten, 56797011, Biografien & Erinnerungen, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 65255011, 19. Jahrhundert, 65254011, USA, 65196011, Amerika, 65140011, Geschichte, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 66034011, Belletristik, 67209011, Aufsätze, 66035011, Briefe & Korrespondenz, 67196011, Bücher & Lesen, 67212011, Comics, 66159011, Dramatik, 67917011, Erotik, 66036011, Frauenromane, 67931011, Geschichte & Kritik, 66093011, Klassiker, 68079011, Kurzgeschichten, 67215011, Literarisch, 67966011, Lyrik, 67216011, Populäre Belletristik, 68085011, Weltliteratur, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher

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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant - Ulysses S. Grant; William M. Ferraro; Aaron M. Lisec; Sue E. Dotson
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Ulysses S. Grant; William M. Ferraro; Aaron M. Lisec; Sue E. Dotson:
The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant - hardcover

1998, ISBN: 9780809321988

ID: 617526

Hardcover, Buch, [PU: Southern Illinois University Press]

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The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872

In his third annual message to the nation, Ulysses S. Grant stated the obvious: "The condition of the Southern States is, unhappily, not such as all true patriotic citizens would like to see". Brutal attacks and political murders throughout the South prompted Grant to invoke the new Enforcement Act, ordering in troops and suspending the writ of habeas corpus.When fire swept through Chicago during 1871, Grant immediately telegraphed to General Philip H. Sheridan to "Render all the aid you can". When Illinois' governor charged federal interference, Grant replied: "The only thing thought of was how to benefit a people struck by a calamity greater than had ever befallen a community, of the same number, before in this country".Grant's July Fourth proclamation announced British ratification of the Treaty of Washington. Elsewhere, the civil war in Cuba furnished a constant irritant. An exasperated Grant warned that each new atrocity strengthened American public opinion against Spain.Telling a friend "It will be a happy day for me when I am out of political life", Grant nevertheless cast a keen eye over the political landscape, looking toward the 1872 election. In another letter, never sent, he surveyed opposition within his own party, deftly characterized Horace Greeley as "a genius without common sense", and saved his worst for Senator Charles Sumner, a man he called "unreasonable, cowardly, slanderous, unblushing false". Despite his lack of zeal for presidential duties -- he confessed: "I believe I am lazy and dont get credit for it" -- Grant was not about to yield power to such scorned enemies.

Details of the book - The Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Volume 22: June 1, 1871 - January 31, 1872


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780809321988
ISBN (ISBN-10): 080932198X
Hardcover
Publishing year: 1998
Publisher: SOUTHERN ILLINOIS UNIV PR
536 Pages
Weight: 1,311 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 10.05.2007 13:08:26
Book found last time on 19.03.2018 16:41:17
ISBN/EAN: 080932198X

ISBN - alternate spelling:
0-8093-2198-X, 978-0-8093-2198-8


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