Scroll down for a listing of Pro-South,Pro-American articles.
SCORES OFCOMMUNIST-MARXISTSwere IN THE
LINCOLN ADMINISTRATION and union army
Leading Radical Republicans:
*John C. Frémont: the 1856 U.S. presidential candidate of the Radical Republican
*John Armor Bingham: U.S. Representative from Ohio and principal framer of the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution.
*Edwin McMasters Stanton: U.S. Secretary of War under the Lincoln and Johnson Administrations. *John Parker Hale: U.S. Senator from all White New Hampshire. He was one of the first senators to make a stand against slavery *Samuel J. Kirkwood: U.S. Senator from Iowa Timothy Otis Howe: U.S. Senator from Wisconsin *Lot Myrick Morrill: U.S. Senator from Maine. U.S. Secretary of the Treasury under the Grant Administration. *George Henry Williams: U.S. Senator from Oregon (1865–71), U.S. Attorney General under President Grant *Oliver P. Morton: Governor of Indiana (1861–67); U.S. Senator *Rufus Paine Spalding: U.S. Representative from Ohio; He took a leading role in the Congressional debates over Reconstruction. *William Gannaway Brownlow: publisher of the Knoxville Whig; Tennessee Governor; U.S. Senator *Edmund J. Davis: Governor of Texas in 1870–74 *Rufus Bullock: Governor of Georgia 1868–1871 *Harrison Reed: Governor of Florida in 1868–73 *Charles Daniel Drake: U.S. Senator from Missouri *Henry Clay Warmoth: Governor of Louisiana 1868–72 *Adelbert Ames: Governor of Mississippi in 1868–70 and 1874–76. *George Washington Julian: U.S. Representative from Indiana and principal framer of the Fifteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution. *Reuben Fenton: Governor of New York 1865–68 *Franklin J. Moses, Jr.: Governor of South Carolina in 1872–74. *Benjamin Butler: Massachusetts politician-soldier; hated by rebels for restoring control in New Orleans. *George Sewall Boutwell: U.S. Representative from Massachusetts; U.S Treasury Secretary under President Grant from 1869 to 1873. *Zachariah Chandler: U.S. Senator from Michigan and Secretary of the Interior under Ulysses S. Grant. *Jacob M. Howard: U.S. Senator from Michigan *Austin Blair: Governor of Michigan 1861–65 *John Conness: U.S. Senator from California. *Salmon P. Chase: U.S. Treasury Secretary under President Lincoln; Supreme Court chief justice; sought 1868 Democratic nomination as a moderate. *Amos Tappan Akerman: U.S. Attorney General under the Grant Administration. He vigorously prosecuted the original defensive Ku Klux Klan in the South under the Enforcement Acts. *Henry Winter Davis: U.S. Representative from Maryland. *Friedrich Hecker: leader of the German-American Forty-Eighters *Richard Yates: Governor of Illinois (1861–65); U.S. Senator *John Alexander Logan: U.S. Senator from Illinois. *James A. Garfield: U.S. House of Representatives leader; less radical than others; U.S. President 1881. *Elihu Benjamin Washburne: U.S. Representative from Illinois *Hannibal Hamlin: Maine politician; Vice President during Lincoln’s first term. *William Darrah Kelley: U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania. *James Mitchell Ashley: U.S. Representative from Ohio. *Samuel Shellabarger: U.S. Representative from Ohio and principle drafter of the Civil Rights Act of 1871. *James H. Lane: U.S. Senator from Kansas, leader of the Jayhawkers abolitionist movement. *Schuyler Colfax: Speaker of the House of Representatives (1863–69), and the 17th Vice President of the United States (1869–73). *Samuel Pomeroy: U.S. Senator from Kansas. *Daniel Phillips Upham: Arkansas politician-soldier; ruthless in campaign that would temporarily rid the South of the original defensive Ku Klux Klan. *Thaddeus Stevens: Radical leader in the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania. *James F. Wilson: U.S. Representative from Iowa; Chairman of the House Judiciary Committee during the impeachment of Pres. Johnson; U.S. Senator from Iowa. *Charles Sumner: U.S. Senator from Massachusetts; dominant Radical leader in Senate; specialist in foreign affairs; broke with Grant in 1872 *Benjamin Franklin Wade: U.S. Senator from Ohio; he was next in line to become President if Johnson was removed *Henry Wilson: Massachusetts leader; Vice President under Grant *Ulysses S. Grant: President of the United States, signed Enforcement Acts and Civil Rights Act of 1875; General of the Army of the United States, supported Radical Reconstruction and civil rights for African Americans. *John Creswell: Elected Baltimore representative to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1863 during the Civil War Creswell worked closely under Radical Republican Baltimore representative Henry Winter Davis. Appointed Postmaster-General by President Grant in 1869, Creswell having vast patronage powers appointed many African-Americans to federal postal positions in every state of the United States.