John Hay & Abraham Lincoln

John Milton Hay (October 8, 1838 – July 1, 1905) was an American statesman, diplomat, author, journalist, and private secretary and assistant to Abraham Lincoln. Abraham Lincoln (February 12, 1809 – April 15, 1865) was the 16th President of the United States, serving from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865. He successfully led his country through a great constitutional, military and moral crisis – the American Civil War – preserving the Union, while ending slavery, and promoting economic and financial modernization. 5.0/5

John Hay Abraham Lincoln John Abraham Theodore Roosevelt Mary Todd Lincoln White Hous Thaddeus Stevens United States Alexander Gardner Henry Ford James Buchanan Andrew Carnegie White House John D. Rockefeller United States Secretary Commodore Perry United Kingdom

John Hay (1838–1905) was an American statesman and official whose career in government stretched over almost half a century. After graduation from Brown University in 1858, Hay read law in his uncle's office in Springfield, Illinois, adjacent to that of Abraham Lincoln. Hay worked for Lincoln's successful presidential campaign, and became his assistant private secretary at the White House. Through the years of the American Civil War, Hay was close to Lincoln, and stood by his deathbed after the President was shot at Ford's Theatre. In 1897, President William McKinley, for whom he had been a major backer, made him Ambassador to the United Kingdom. The following year, Hay became United States Secretary of State. He served almost seven years, under McKinley, and after his assassination, under Theodore Roosevelt. Hay was responsible for the Open Door Policy in China, and negotiated the Hay–Pauncefote Treaty (1901) with the UK, as well as the Hay–Herrán Treaty (1903) with Colombia, and the Hay–Bunau-V ...
James Buchanan's Advice to Abraham Lincoln - deadpresidents: John Hay was one of America’s great diplomats.
On Sunday, August 9, 1863, President Abraham Lincoln, along with his secretary John Hay, visited photographer Alexander Gardner’s new Washington, D.C. studio at 7th and D Street, above Shephard and Riley’s Bookstore. It was there that Lincoln, who according to Hay was in good spirits, sat for Gardner for the fourth time, producing a number of new likenesses. For more portraits of Lincoln by Alexander Gardner:
Lincoln. Steven Spielberg's latest film that will probably go down as another "epic", based on the story of the All-American-Great, President Abraham Lincoln and his mighty feat to abolish the law of slavery towards black people. Daniel Day-Lewis leads in another shining, outstanding, performance that defines the term of "acting" as Abraham Lincoln. With Sally Field in the role of his wife Mary Todd Lincoln and great lineup of supporting actors including: William Seward (David Strathairn, Robert Lincoln (Joseph Gordon-Levitt), W.N. Bilbo (James Spader), Preston Blair (Hal Holbrook), Thaddeus Stevens (Tommy Lee Jones), Robert Latham (John Hawkes), John Hay (Joseph Cross) and Ulysses S. Grant (Jared Harris). The acting made the movie great but in my honest opinion it was the way in which the story was put together which was its major fall-back. And like all Spielberg films they are typically "long, with a good story", but this one seemed to be one that could've easily had at least half an hour shaved off. T ...
John Hay School 1018 N. Laramie Hay Academy is named for John Hay an American author and statesman. Born in Indiana in 1838, Hay began his career practicing law in Springfield, Illinois. Hay met Abraham Lincoln there and was the Presidentís assistant private secretary in Washington, DC from 1861 to 1865. He went on to write Pike County Ballads and Abraham Lincoln: A History, and served as Secretary of State under Presidents McKinley and Theodore Roosevelt from 1898 until his death in 1905. The school, built in 1921, teaches students in pre-kindergarten through 5th grade
Gettysburg Address From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia For the text of the Gettysburg Address, see Gettysburg Address at Wikisource. See also: Consecration of the National Cemetery at Gettysburg The only confirmed photo of Abraham Lincoln (circled) at Gettysburg, taken about noon, just after Lincoln arrived and some three hours before the speech. To Lincoln's right is his bodyguard, Ward Hill Lamon. The Gettysburg Address is a speech by U.S. President Abraham Lincoln, considered one of the most well known in American history.[1] It was delivered by Lincoln during the American Civil War, on the afternoon of Thursday, November 19, 1863, at the dedication of the Soldiers' National Cemetery inGettysburg, Pennsylvania, four and a half months after the Union armies defeated those of the Confederacy at the Battle of Gettysburg. Abraham Lincoln's carefully crafted address, secondary to other presentations that day, came to be regarded as one of the greatest speeches in American history. In just over two minutes ...
Fact of the day- The English word 'tycoon' comes from a Japanese word that means 'great lord.' The Japanese word Taikun means 'great lord.' Commodore Perry brought the word to the United States in 1857 when he returned from his travels. It gained popularity in the United States when two aides of Abraham Lincoln, John Nicolae and John Hay, took to calling Lincoln a tycoon as a joke. It would later spread to use in the business world, which soon became its normal usage. A tycoon is generally someone well known in the business world who has dominated an area of business. They are powerful and have great wealth. Other words to describe a tycoon might be a magnate, czar, mogul, baron, or oligarch. It generally implies a great deal of power. Some tycoons throughout history have been oil tycoon John D. Rockefeller, whose company was Standard Oil, steel tycoon Andrew Carnegie, and automobile tycoon Henry Ford. It was a very popular term in the 29th and 20th centuries. Who would you consider to be modern-day tycoo ...
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