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

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John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 23: period of reconstruction (search)
President letters and editorials Nominates Greeley for the cabinet favors expulsion of French fernment Approves general amnesty Recommends Greeley for Grant's cabinet or minister to England mes were discussed in the Sun, but that of Horace Greeley was counted as the first. In presenting i Dana used the following language: Of Mr. Greeley's capacity for the office of Secretary of Sf the Union League. See Parton, Life of Horace Greeley, p. 515. He has the advantage of Mr. Seward that he can be brief and forcible. Mr. Greeley's political record is without reproach. It wif amnesty to all political offenders. He and Greeley stood together on the wisdom of that liberal to be dealt with by history. In this he and Greeley stood together again, and it is most creditabto speculate on Grant's cabinet, Dana brought Greeley's name forward with those of E. B. Washburne on. Not satisfied with this, or fearing that Greeley would not be chosen, he set forth his special
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 25: epoch of public corruption (search)
res independent Republicans and Democrats nominate Greeley for President Dana supports him personal journalimany distinguished men took part. It nominated Horace Greeley for president, and B. Gratz Brown for vice-presmocratic party with the control of the government. Greeley was generally admitted to be entirely honest, but h short, it was widely believed that the election of Greeley would put the old secessionists, with all their here line who could not realize that the union between Greeley and the Democrats was genuine and enduring. It httle attention till after the campaign had ended in Greeley's defeat and death. To such as look below the sundent Republican movement, which not only selected Greeley, whom Dana had first nominated, but compelled the Dy say that now that Mr. Bennett, Mr. Raymond, and Mr. Greeley are dead, the day for personal journalism is goneascals, rather than to turn the government over to Greeley and the secession Democrats. While no one can say
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 27: administration of President Hayes begins a new era (search)
nally, and had at various titles professional or business relations with each of them. He was, of course, intimate with Greeley, and more or less sympathetic with the tastes and learning of William Cullen Bryant. As he was the survivor of the group, he was requested and consented to write his recollections of Bryant, Bennett, Greeley, Webb, Brooks, Beach, and Noah. In 1890 he dictated to his stenographer a brief account of Beach and a longer one of Bennett, but, unfortunately, never finisheposition to Mr. Beach, though he finally joined the combination and became a member of the Associated Press, with Beach, Greeley, Webb, and Brooks, for all of whom he maintained a kind of intellectual contempt, but none of whom he really hated half had so often insulted; and his remains were followed to the grave by members of his own profession for pall-bearers, Horace Greeley and George W. Childs being among them. The Herald, which he created, is his monument, and now, after the lapse of ne
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Appendix: Brook Farm — an address delivered at the University of Michigan on Thursday, January 21, 1895: (search)
dred families may live under one roof, and yet have an independent style of life. His views were greatly strengthened in their influence by the adhesion of Mr. Horace Greeley, of the New York Tribune, then lately established. Mr. Greeley embraced the associative doctrine very early and with great enthusiasm and zeal. He saw theMr. Greeley embraced the associative doctrine very early and with great enthusiasm and zeal. He saw the economical advantages; he saw that a thousand people might live together and save money in a combined household, even when none of them might have enough to live on separately; yet he did not profess to understand the philosophical theory of Fourier. His advocacy had great weight, and for a long period the newspaper which GreeleGreeley conducted, the New York Tribune, set apart one or two columns every day, for which the editor didn't assume any responsibility, but which were conducted by Brisbane. That produced a great effect all over the country. Mr. Parke Godwin's writings, and those of the Rev. W. H. Channing on the same subject, were likewise of extraord
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Index (search)
, 255,256, 266-268,275-283, 285--287, 292-304, 310-312, 315-339, 343,344,346-351,355-358, 364, 365, 369, 373-375, 377, 381, 382, 385-388, 394,395; elected president, 396, 398, 399, 402, 405-423, 426, 430-432, 438, 439, 446, 465, 469, 493. Greeley, Horace, 39, 40, 50, 60, 62, 97, 99, 100, 106, 108, 113, 115, 121,122, 127-131,141,142, 144-148, 151, 153, 160-162, 165, 166, 171, 175-177, 179, 213, 314, 397, 401, 408, 428-431. Greeley, Mrs., 40-42. Great Britain, 398, 471. Grenada, MississippiGreeley, Mrs., 40-42. Great Britain, 398, 471. Grenada, Mississippi, 209. Grinnell, Moses H., 407-409. Guildhall, Vermont, 21. Guiney's Station, 320. Gunpowder Bridge, 339. H. Hains, Peter C., 369. Haiti, 402, 419. Hale, John P., Senator, 153. Halleck, General-in-Chief, 191,192, 209, 234, 255, 271, 276, 298, 299, 300, 302, 310, 337, 342, 346, 351, 353, 363, 365, 367, 369. Halpine, Charles G., 194. Hammond, Senator, 153, 180. Hancock, General, 319-324, 328, 348, 450. Hankinson's Ferry, 220, 221. Hanover, 22. Harbinger, the, 34, 42, 47,
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