hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Horace Greeley 888 2 Browse Search
Thurlow Weed 134 0 Browse Search
Zacheus Greeley 124 0 Browse Search
Henry Clay 120 0 Browse Search
William H. Seward 106 0 Browse Search
United States (United States) 76 0 Browse Search
Abraham Lincoln 68 0 Browse Search
Nicolay-Hay Lincoln 64 0 Browse Search
U. S. Grant 62 0 Browse Search
Charles Francis Adams 60 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of William Alexander Linn, Horace Greeley Founder and Editor of The New York Tribune. Search the whole document.

Found 396 total hits in 133 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ...
Sylvania (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
1; Greeley's attitude in Congress, 151; Compromise of 1850, 152-163; conference of Southern Congressmen, 154-156; talk of disunion, 156,162; Dred Scott decision, 168; John Brown raid, 168; emancipation proclamation, 196-198. Socialism, Greeley's views, 79-86. Spirit of the Times (newspaper), 24. Spiritualism, Greeley's views on, 89-91. Stage, Greeley's views on, 65. Story, Francis, 24. Sumner, Charles, quarrel with Grant, 230-232. Sun (newspaper), Tribune war with, 63. Sylvania enterprise, 82. Sylvester, S. J., 24. T. Tariff, Greeley's views on, 110-122; compromise of 1833, 110-113; Tyler's position, 113, 114; the leading political issue, 114; Greeley's early advocacy of protection, 115-118; Clay campaign of 1844, 119, 120; Polk's position, 121; R. J. Walker's views, 121; tariff vs. slavery, 161; part in the Liberal Republican campaign of 1872,232-234; Liberal Republican plank, 240; Greeley's acceptance of it, 246. Taylor, Bayard, 72, 96. Taylor, Gen.
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 11
ional Republican Convention of 1860, 179; preference for Bates, 179; reason for opposing Seward's nomination, 179, 183; Raymond's letter, 180-182; defeated for United States Senator, State Comptroller, and Congress, 182, 183; not a candidate for office under Lincoln, 184; justifies the right to secede, 184-187; Forward to Richmond incoln, 208; a suppressed editorial, 210, 211; final view of Lincoln, 212, 213; for universal amnesty and impartial suffrage, 217-226; destroys his chance for United States Senator, 218; on Jefferson Davis, 218, 220-222; on President Johnson's course, 219; action of Union League Club, 221, 222; address in Richmond, 223-225; trip t movement in, 226-230. Morning Post, 25. N. Nebraska question, 163-165. Negro education, Northern opposition to, 132. Newspapers,--early, in the United States, 27; New York city in 1842, 58; Greeley on the Satanic press, 66. New York city in 1830, 1; literary tastes in 1828, 28; bank suspensions in 1837, 37; newsp
New York State (New York, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
tion views, 126,127; on Greeley, 171. Gay, Sidney Howard, 72, 187, 210. Greeley, Horace, landing in New York city, 2, 20; early farm experience, 3-5; his mother. 3, 10; education, 6-8; precocity, 7; views of college education, 8; attraction to the printer's trade, 9; personal appearance, 11, 12, 19, 22; first newspaper writing, 13; views on journalism, 15; interest in politics, 16; a protectionist when a boy, 16; amusements, 17; non-user of intoxicants and tobacco, 18; employment in New York State and Pennsylvania, 19; first experiences in New York city, 21-24; partnership with Story, 24-26; offer by Bennett, 26; starts New Yorker, 27; his work on, 29; idea of newspaper work, 30; a poet, 32; editorial views in the New Yorker, 33-37; on clean journalism, 34, 66; State and Federal finances, 35-38; financial straits, 38, 39; first meeting with Weed, 42; the two men contrasted, 44-46; edits the Jeffersonian, 47-49; work for the Whig (newspaper), 47; on State committee, 48; edits the L
Hungary (Hungary) (search for this): chapter 11
later views on socialism, 84-86; acceptance of Graham's dietetic doctrine, 86; residence on the East River, 88; Margaret Fuller's views, 88, 89; opinion of spiritualism, 89-91; views on farming, 91-93; at Chappaqua, 92; sympathy with Ireland and Hungary, 93; as counselor-at-large, 94; his lectures, 95-97; member of Congress, 98-103, 151; visits to London and Paris, 104; how he edited the Tribune, 105; letters to Dana, 105, 106; experience with beggars, 106-108; editorial-room pictures, 108, 109 on New Yorker, 29. H. Harrison, campaign of 1840, 49-52; death of, as affecting the Tribune, 60. Hay, John, messenger to Greeley, 205, 207. Hildreth, the historian, 72. Hoffman, C. H., work on New Yorker, 29. Howe, James, 24. Hungary, Greeley's sympathy with, 93. I. Ireland, Greeley's sympathy with, 93. J. Jackson-Adams campaign, 16. Jeffersonian (newspaper), 42, 43, 47-49. Jewett, W. C., part in Niagara Falls negotiations. 203-208. Jim Crow cars in Massa
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
on New Yorker, 29. H. Harrison, campaign of 1840, 49-52; death of, as affecting the Tribune, 60. Hay, John, messenger to Greeley, 205, 207. Hildreth, the historian, 72. Hoffman, C. H., work on New Yorker, 29. Howe, James, 24. Hungary, Greeley's sympathy with, 93. I. Ireland, Greeley's sympathy with, 93. J. Jackson-Adams campaign, 16. Jeffersonian (newspaper), 42, 43, 47-49. Jewett, W. C., part in Niagara Falls negotiations. 203-208. Jim Crow cars in Massachusetts, 131. Johnson, President, Andrew, Greeley on, 219. Jones, George, 13. Journalism, the best school, 14; country, 15, 58; office-holding editors, 171, 172. K. Kansas--Nebraska question, 163-165. Kuklux, Greeley on, 226. L. Lectures, Greeley's, 95-97; early lecture field, 95. Liberal Republican movement, origin of, 226-229; Sumner's part, 230-232; how tariff question involved, 232-234; Cincinnati convention, 234-244; platform, 239; balloting, 242-244; Greeley's nomi
California (California, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
t, 227, 228 ; candidate for presidential nomination, 235; withdrawal in favor of Greeley, 241-243. Brown, John, raid, 168. Bryant, William Cullen, 200, 248. C. Calhoun, John C., for Texas annexation, 142; Greeley's reply to, 154. California statehood question, 156160. Carpetbagger scandals, 216, 226. Cass, presidential candidate , 151. Chappaqua farm, 92. Clark, Lewis Gaylord, on Greeley, 46 note. Clark, Myron H., candidate for Governor, 173. Clay, Henry, Weed's opriff vs. slavery, 161; part in the Liberal Republican campaign of 1872,232-234; Liberal Republican plank, 240; Greeley's acceptance of it, 246. Taylor, Bayard, 72, 96. Taylor, Gen. Z., Greeley's listless support of, 148-151; on admission of California, 157. Temperance, Greeley's views, 18, 172. Texas annexation, 137-148. Tilden, Samuel J., 116. Times, New York, started, 94. Tribune, New York, Greeley's estimate of, 56; his plan of, 58-60; capital to start with, 59; its birth and
Missouri (Missouri, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
83, 116. Graham, Sylvester, dietetic doctrine, 86. Grant, U. S., causes of Republican opposition to, 214; sides with Missouri radicals, 228. Griswold, R. W., work on New Yorker, 29. H. Harrison, campaign of 1840, 49-52; death of, as affe., partner in the Tribune, 62. Mercier, Greeley's approach to, 193. Mileage abuse, Greeley's attack on, 99-103. Missouri compromise, 127. Missouri, Liberal Republican movement in, 226-230. Morning Post, 25. N. Nebraska question, Missouri, Liberal Republican movement in, 226-230. Morning Post, 25. N. Nebraska question, 163-165. Negro education, Northern opposition to, 132. Newspapers,--early, in the United States, 27; New York city in 1842, 58; Greeley on the Satanic press, 66. New York city in 1830, 1; literary tastes in 1828, 28; bank suspensions in 1837eorge, 72, 83. S. Scott, Gen. W., Tribune favors his nomination, 163. Schurz, Carl, part in Liberal movement in Missouri, 227, 228, 230; chairman Liberal national convention, 241. Secession, the right of, 184. Seward, William H., Greel
Tribune (Kansas, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
on, 115-118; Clay campaign of 1844, 119, 120; Polk's position, 121; R. J. Walker's views, 121; tariff vs. slavery, 161; part in the Liberal Republican campaign of 1872,232-234; Liberal Republican plank, 240; Greeley's acceptance of it, 246. Taylor, Bayard, 72, 96. Taylor, Gen. Z., Greeley's listless support of, 148-151; on admission of California, 157. Temperance, Greeley's views, 18, 172. Texas annexation, 137-148. Tilden, Samuel J., 116. Times, New York, started, 94. Tribune, New York, Greeley's estimate of, 56; his plan of, 58-60; capital to start with, 59; its birth and early struggles, 61; weekly and semi editions begun, 62, 63; price, 63; war with the Sun, 63; its news character, 65-67; growth of subscriptions and advertisements, 69, 70; source of its influence, 71; associate editors, 72; express news-gathering, 73-76; value of Greeley's isms, 76; Brisbane's contributions, 80; support of Association scheme, 81; women's suffrage, 89; on spiritualism, 90, 91; its
Raymond (Mississippi, United States) (search for this): chapter 11
y Rust, 166; on Fremont's defeat, 167; Dred Scott decision, 168; Lecompton contest, 168; John Brown raid, 168; on office-holding editors, 171, 172, 175 ; desire for gubernatorial nomination, 172, 173, 176; advocacy of prohibition, 172; complaint to Seward, 173; letter dissolving the firm of Seward, Weed, and Greeley, 174-177; favors Douglas for Senator, 178; delegate to National Republican Convention of 1860, 179; preference for Bates, 179; reason for opposing Seward's nomination, 179, 183; Raymond's letter, 180-182; defeated for United States Senator, State Comptroller, and Congress, 182, 183; not a candidate for office under Lincoln, 184; justifies the right to secede, 184-187; Forward to Richmond cry, 188, 189; letter to Lincoln after Bull Run, 190; efforts for foreign mediation, 193-196; Prayer of Twenty Millions, 196-198; opposition to Lincoln's renomination, 199-201; proposed withdrawal of Lincoln's name, 201; a fault-finder, 202; Niagara Falls negotiations, 203-208; letter to L
Dred Scott (search for this): chapter 11
glas, Stephen A., in the Kansas-Nebraska contest, 163-165; Greeley favors for Senator, 178. Dred Scott decision, 168. E. Evening Post, 111, 1.5 note. Express news-gathering, 73-76. F. s 7th of March speech, 158; abandons Wilmot proviso, 159; on fugitive slave law, 161-163; favors Scott's nomination, 163; on Kansas-Nebraska contest, 163, 165; early attitude toward Republican party, 166, 178; attack by Rust, 166; on Fremont's defeat, 167; Dred Scott decision, 168; Lecompton contest, 168; John Brown raid, 168; on office-holding editors, 171, 172, 175 ; desire for gubernatorial nomise of 1850, 152-163; conference of Southern Congressmen, 154-156; talk of disunion, 156,162; Dred Scott decision, 168; John Brown raid, 168; emancipation proclamation, 196-198. Socialism, Greeleyth of March speech, 158; on Kansas-Nebraska question, 163-165; Virginia indictment of, 167; on Dred Scott decision and John Brown's raid, 168; advocacy of the Maine law, 172; service to Seward, 174; o
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ...