Browsing named entities in John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana. You can also browse the collection for Thurlow Weed or search for Thurlow Weed in all documents.

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John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 8: declaration of principles (search)
mes admit that they have not made anything in three years existence, and also that, with thirty-five thousand circulation, they can't make anything at present prices. To the Tribune it will make a difference from the start of twelve hundred dollars a week, or sixty-two thousand dollars a year. This will leave something for leeway. The Whigs have got to nominate Greeley for governor and fight the Know-nothings, who are going in on a bargain to elect Bronson governor and Fillmore senator. Weed and the other leaders admit that Greeley is the only man who will do at all for the battle. The Softs will run Seymour on the rum tack, and it will be an interesting contest.... Snow tells me he has sacrificed mining property for which he had paid twelve thousand dollars cash, and glad to get off so. Greeley has fared worse. Why, last week he had to let good lands in Pike County, Pennsylvania, on which he had paid five thousand dollars, go to the dogs because he couldn't raise five hund
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 10: last days with the tribune (search)
vision clearer, and his capacity for work greater. There is reason to believe that Dana stood with Greeley in resenting the treatment of the latter by Seward and Weed. It is now known that Greeley, notwithstanding his modesty, his personal peculiarities, and his long and faithful support of his friends as the great men of the E be senator, governor, or a cabinet minister. He might even have accepted a diplomatic mission, and yet this fact seems never to have occurred to either Seward or Weed. Greeley finally became frank enough to avow it, in a pathetic letter which dissolved forever the political partnership between Seward, Weed, and himself. Dana nWeed, and himself. Dana naturally favored his political aspirations, and did what he could to make him governor and senator. He also stood with him in his indifference, if not in his opposition, to the nomination of Seward for the presidency. The Tribune was of course in favor of whomsoever it believed could be elected, and yet it is certain that it did
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Index (search)
409. Washington, Dana in, 126,131,138 141, 143, 145, 172, 177, 185, 194, 197; recalled to, 200, 225; returns to. 248, 250, 256, 262, 296, 298, 299, 304, 309, 313, 315, 331, 333, 336-339, 341, 342, 345, 347, 358, 361, 366, 367, 373, 493. Washington, George, 129, 349. Washington Ring, 449. Watson, Assistant Secretary of War, 290, 306, 341. Wauhatchie, 254, 283, 284. Wayne, Justice, 419. Webb, Captain, Seth, 13. Webb, General, Watson, 487. Webster, Daniel, 98, 113, 152. Weed, Thurlow, 161. Weitzel. General, 357. Weldon and Lynchburg railroads, 330, 343. Welles, Secretary, 354. West Point and Macon railroads. 343. Westport, 132, 252, 343. West Roxbury, 31. Wheeler, Vice-President, 442. Whig party, division of, 127. Whiskey Ring, 425, 426, 435-437, 441, 442, 493. Whitney, Asa, 104. Whitney, William C., 475. Wilderness, 317, 328. Widow Glen's house, 260. Williams, General, Seth, 253. Wilmot Proviso, 98. Wilson, Bluford, 223, 435, 436