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greeley

greeley

greeley Sentence Examples

  • A personal quarrel with President Grant led in 1872, however, to his joining the Liberal-Republican revolt in supportof Horace Greeley, and as the Liberal-Republican and Democratic candidate he was defeated for re-election.

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  • Greeley, The American Conflict (1865); John E.

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  • It also aroused a general feeling in the North, and when finally he was admitted to bail (in May 1867), Horace Greeley, Gerrit Smith, and others in that section who had been his political opponents, became his sureties.

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  • In 1872 he was nominated for vice-president by the Democratic faction that refused to support Horace Greeley.

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  • The convention, was, however, captured by politicians who converted the whole affair into a farce by nominating Horace Greeley, editor of the New York Tribune, who represented almost anything rather than the object for which the convention had been called together.

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  • But with almost incredible fatuity, they adopted Greeley as their candidate.

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  • HORACE GREELEY (1811-1872), American statesman and man of letters, was born at Amherst, New Hampshire, on the 3rd of February 1811.

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  • His father, Zaccheus Greeley, owned a farm of 50 acres of stony, sterile land, from which a bare support was wrung.

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  • Before Horace was ten years old (1820), his father became bankrupt, his home was sold by the sheriff, and Zaccheus Greeley himself fled the state to escape arrest for debt.

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  • In January 1833 Greeley formed a partnership with Francis V.

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  • Shepard, meant to sell it for one cent, but under the arguments of Greeley he was persuaded to fix the price at two cents.

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  • Greeley was now asked by James Gordon Bennett to go into partnership with him in starting The Herald.

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  • On the 2nd of March 1834, Greeley and Winchester issued the first number of The New Yorker, a weekly literary and news paper, the firm then supposing itself to be worth about $3000.

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  • It was published seven years (until the 20th of September 1841), and was never profitable, but it was widely popular, and it gave Greeley, who was its sole editor, much prominence.

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  • On the 5th of July 1836 Greeley married Miss Mary Y.

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  • When, on the 2nd of May 1840, some time after the nomination by the Whig party of William Henry Harrison for the Presidency, Greeley began the publication of a new weekly campaign paper, The Log Cabin, it sprang at once into a great circulation; 40,000 copies of the first number were sold, and it finally rose to 80,000.

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  • On the 3rd of April 1841, Greeley announced that on the following Saturday (April loth) he would begin the publication of a daily newspaper of the same general principles, to be called The Tribune.

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  • From this time Greeley was popularly identified with The Tribune, and its share in the public discussion of the time is his history.

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  • In September 1841 Greeley merged his weekly papers, The Log Cabin and The New Yorker, into The Weekly Tribune, which soon attained as wide circulation as its predecessors, and was much more profitable.

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  • From the outset it was a cardinal principle with Greeley to hear all sides, and to extend a special hospitality to new ideas.

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  • Gradually Greeley came to advocate some of these doctrines editorially.

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  • Greeley became personally interested in one of the Fourierite associations, the North American Phalanx, at Red Bank, N.

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  • When this was abandoned, its leader George Ripley, with one or two other members, sought employment from Greeley upon The Tribune.

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  • Greeley dissented from many of Fourier's propositions, and in later years was careful to explain that the principle of association for the common good of working men and the elevation of labour was the chief feature which attracted him.

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  • On the occasion of Dickens's second visit to America, Greeley presided at the great banquet given him by the press of the country.

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  • But it is as an anti-slavery leader, and as perhaps the chief agency in educating the mass of the Northern people to that opposition through legal forms to the extension of slavery which culminated in the election of Abraham Lincoln and the Civil War, that Greeley's main work was done.

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  • Greeley's political activity, first as a Whig, and then as one of the founders of the Republican party, was incessant; but he held few offices.

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  • This was attributed by his opponents to personal motives, and a letter from Greeley to Seward, the publication of which he challenged, was produced, to show that in his struggling days he had been wounded at Seward's failure to offer him office.

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  • When it was clear that Evarts could not be elected, his supporters threw their votes for a third candidate, Ira Harris, who was thus chosen over Greeley by a small majority.

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  • He was dissatisfied with General Grant's administration, and became its sharp critic. The discontent which he did much to develop ended in the organization of the Liberal Republican party, which held its National Convention at Cincinnati in 1872, and nominated Greeley for the presidency.

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  • General Grant received in the election 3,597,070 votes, Greeley 2,834,079.

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  • The only states Greeley carried were Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, Tennessee and Texas.

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  • In 1851 Greeley visited Europe for the first time, serving as a juryman at the Crystal Palace Exhibition, appearing before a committee of the House of Commons on newspaper taxes, and urging the repeal of the stamp duty on advertisements.

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  • Ingersoll (Chicago, 1873); and there is a Memorial of Horace Greeley (New York, 1873).

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  • Greeley >>

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  • Various important political conventions have met in Cincinnati, including the national Democratic convention of 1856, the national Liberal-Republican convention of 1872, the national Republican convention of 1876, and the national Democratic convention of 1880, - by which, respectively, James Buchanan, Horace Greeley, R.

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  • Of general works the following are the best: - Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America, translated from the French (1875-1888); Horace Greeley, The American Conflict (1864-1866); J.

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  • In 1872 he was nominated for the presidency by the "Bourbon" Democrats, who refused to support Horace Greeley, awl by the "Labour Reformers"; he declined the nomination but received 21, 559 votes.

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  • Certain agents in Canada having in 1864 intimated that they were empowered to treat for peace, Lincoln, through Greeley, tendered them safe conduct to Washington.

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  • Gratz Brown governor; and in 1872 he presided over the Liberal Republican convention which nominated Horace Greeley for the presidency (Schurz's own choice was Charles Francis Adams or Lyman Trumbull) and which did not in its platform represent Schurz's views on the tariff, but Greeley's.

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  • Morse, Elias Howe, De Witt Clinton (colossal bronze statue by Henry Kirke Brown), Henry Ward Beecher, Peter Cooper, Horace Greeley, Henry Bergh, Henry George and James Gordon Bennett.

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  • The institutions of the state are: the University of Colorado, at Boulder, opened 1877; the School of Mines, at Golden (1873); the Agricultural College, at Fort Collins (1870); the Normal School (1891) at Greeley; and the above-mentioned industrial schools.

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  • Higginson, Horace Greeley and many more now and then contributed.

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  • A convention of Liberals that met at Jefferson City in January 1872 issued to all Republicans favourable to reform within the party an invitation to meet at Cincinnati in May; and this was the convention of revolters against General Grant that nominated Horace Greeley of New York and B.

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  • In 1868 he became a leading editorial writer for the New York Tribune, in the following year was made managing editor, and in 1872, upon the death of Horace Greeley, became the principal proprietor and editor-in-chief.

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  • Horace Greeley: Do your territorial laws uphold slavery?

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  • A personal quarrel with President Grant led in 1872, however, to his joining the Liberal-Republican revolt in supportof Horace Greeley, and as the Liberal-Republican and Democratic candidate he was defeated for re-election.

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  • Greeley, The American Conflict (1865); John E.

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  • It also aroused a general feeling in the North, and when finally he was admitted to bail (in May 1867), Horace Greeley, Gerrit Smith, and others in that section who had been his political opponents, became his sureties.

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  • In 1872 he was nominated for vice-president by the Democratic faction that refused to support Horace Greeley.

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  • The convention, was, however, captured by politicians who converted the whole affair into a farce by nominating Horace Greeley, editor of the New York Tribune, who represented almost anything rather than the object for which the convention had been called together.

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  • But with almost incredible fatuity, they adopted Greeley as their candidate.

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  • HORACE GREELEY (1811-1872), American statesman and man of letters, was born at Amherst, New Hampshire, on the 3rd of February 1811.

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  • His father, Zaccheus Greeley, owned a farm of 50 acres of stony, sterile land, from which a bare support was wrung.

    0
    0
  • Before Horace was ten years old (1820), his father became bankrupt, his home was sold by the sheriff, and Zaccheus Greeley himself fled the state to escape arrest for debt.

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  • In January 1833 Greeley formed a partnership with Francis V.

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  • Shepard, meant to sell it for one cent, but under the arguments of Greeley he was persuaded to fix the price at two cents.

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    0
  • Greeley was now asked by James Gordon Bennett to go into partnership with him in starting The Herald.

    0
    0
  • On the 2nd of March 1834, Greeley and Winchester issued the first number of The New Yorker, a weekly literary and news paper, the firm then supposing itself to be worth about $3000.

    0
    0
  • It was published seven years (until the 20th of September 1841), and was never profitable, but it was widely popular, and it gave Greeley, who was its sole editor, much prominence.

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    0
  • On the 5th of July 1836 Greeley married Miss Mary Y.

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    0
  • When, on the 2nd of May 1840, some time after the nomination by the Whig party of William Henry Harrison for the Presidency, Greeley began the publication of a new weekly campaign paper, The Log Cabin, it sprang at once into a great circulation; 40,000 copies of the first number were sold, and it finally rose to 80,000.

    0
    0
  • On the 3rd of April 1841, Greeley announced that on the following Saturday (April loth) he would begin the publication of a daily newspaper of the same general principles, to be called The Tribune.

    0
    0
  • From this time Greeley was popularly identified with The Tribune, and its share in the public discussion of the time is his history.

    0
    0
  • In September 1841 Greeley merged his weekly papers, The Log Cabin and The New Yorker, into The Weekly Tribune, which soon attained as wide circulation as its predecessors, and was much more profitable.

    0
    0
  • From the outset it was a cardinal principle with Greeley to hear all sides, and to extend a special hospitality to new ideas.

    0
    0
  • Gradually Greeley came to advocate some of these doctrines editorially.

    0
    0
  • Greeley became personally interested in one of the Fourierite associations, the North American Phalanx, at Red Bank, N.

    0
    0
  • When this was abandoned, its leader George Ripley, with one or two other members, sought employment from Greeley upon The Tribune.

    0
    0
  • Greeley dissented from many of Fourier's propositions, and in later years was careful to explain that the principle of association for the common good of working men and the elevation of labour was the chief feature which attracted him.

    0
    0
  • On the occasion of Dickens's second visit to America, Greeley presided at the great banquet given him by the press of the country.

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    0
  • But it is as an anti-slavery leader, and as perhaps the chief agency in educating the mass of the Northern people to that opposition through legal forms to the extension of slavery which culminated in the election of Abraham Lincoln and the Civil War, that Greeley's main work was done.

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    0
  • Greeley's political activity, first as a Whig, and then as one of the founders of the Republican party, was incessant; but he held few offices.

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    0
  • This was attributed by his opponents to personal motives, and a letter from Greeley to Seward, the publication of which he challenged, was produced, to show that in his struggling days he had been wounded at Seward's failure to offer him office.

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    0
  • When it was clear that Evarts could not be elected, his supporters threw their votes for a third candidate, Ira Harris, who was thus chosen over Greeley by a small majority.

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    0
  • He was dissatisfied with General Grant's administration, and became its sharp critic. The discontent which he did much to develop ended in the organization of the Liberal Republican party, which held its National Convention at Cincinnati in 1872, and nominated Greeley for the presidency.

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  • General Grant received in the election 3,597,070 votes, Greeley 2,834,079.

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    0
  • The only states Greeley carried were Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, Tennessee and Texas.

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    0
  • In 1851 Greeley visited Europe for the first time, serving as a juryman at the Crystal Palace Exhibition, appearing before a committee of the House of Commons on newspaper taxes, and urging the repeal of the stamp duty on advertisements.

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  • The best Lives of Greeley are those by James Parton (New York, 1855; new ed., Boston, 1872) and W.

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  • Ingersoll (Chicago, 1873); and there is a Memorial of Horace Greeley (New York, 1873).

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  • Various important political conventions have met in Cincinnati, including the national Democratic convention of 1856, the national Liberal-Republican convention of 1872, the national Republican convention of 1876, and the national Democratic convention of 1880, - by which, respectively, James Buchanan, Horace Greeley, R.

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    0
  • Of general works the following are the best: - Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America, translated from the French (1875-1888); Horace Greeley, The American Conflict (1864-1866); J.

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  • In 1872 he was nominated for the presidency by the "Bourbon" Democrats, who refused to support Horace Greeley, awl by the "Labour Reformers"; he declined the nomination but received 21, 559 votes.

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  • Horace Greeley having addressed a public letter to him complaining of "the policy you seem to be pursuing with regard to the slaves of the rebels," the president replied on the 22nd of August, saying, "My paramount object is to save the Union, and not either to save or destroy slavery.

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  • Certain agents in Canada having in 1864 intimated that they were empowered to treat for peace, Lincoln, through Greeley, tendered them safe conduct to Washington.

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  • Gratz Brown governor; and in 1872 he presided over the Liberal Republican convention which nominated Horace Greeley for the presidency (Schurz's own choice was Charles Francis Adams or Lyman Trumbull) and which did not in its platform represent Schurz's views on the tariff, but Greeley's.

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    0
  • Morse, Elias Howe, De Witt Clinton (colossal bronze statue by Henry Kirke Brown), Henry Ward Beecher, Peter Cooper, Horace Greeley, Henry Bergh, Henry George and James Gordon Bennett.

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    0
  • The institutions of the state are: the University of Colorado, at Boulder, opened 1877; the School of Mines, at Golden (1873); the Agricultural College, at Fort Collins (1870); the Normal School (1891) at Greeley; and the above-mentioned industrial schools.

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  • Higginson, Horace Greeley and many more now and then contributed.

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    0
  • A convention of Liberals that met at Jefferson City in January 1872 issued to all Republicans favourable to reform within the party an invitation to meet at Cincinnati in May; and this was the convention of revolters against General Grant that nominated Horace Greeley of New York and B.

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  • In 1868 he became a leading editorial writer for the New York Tribune, in the following year was made managing editor, and in 1872, upon the death of Horace Greeley, became the principal proprietor and editor-in-chief.

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  • Horace Greeley: Do your territorial laws uphold slavery?

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