Horace Greeley

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Noun1.Horace Greeley - United States journalist with political ambitions (1811-1872)Horace Greeley - United States journalist with political ambitions (1811-1872)
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When Lincoln served his sole term in Congress in the late 1840s, the young lawyer from Illinois became close friends with Horace Greeley, a fellow Whig who served briefly alongside him.
This book details the relationship between Abraham Lincoln and New York Tribune editor Horace Greeley during the 1840s and 1850s.
The day may come when another biographer's study of Grant will be transformed into a hit musical--featuring Andrew Johnson, Schuyler Colfax, Frederick Douglass, Ely Parker, Horace Greeley, and Jay Cooke as the president's singing-and-dancing supporting cast--to dominate public opinion of the first West Point graduate to win the White House.
Washington called him "brave as a lion," and Horace Greeley wrote in the New York Daily Tribune that the "nation was indebted to this black steward for the first vindication of its [the Union] honor on the sea." Many were saying that William Tillman was "responsible for producing the Union's first naval victory of the war."
He went to Horace Greeley High School in Chappaqua from 1977 until 1981 and graduated from Utica College, New York, with a bachelor's degree in computer science in 1986.
Barra's latest historical novel features a real-life Catholic bishop who owned slaves and was such a fervent and effective anti-abolitionist that Horace Greeley called him The Rebel Bishop.
In 1850, after seeing a stationary engine driving a thresher, Horace Greeley wrote in his newspaper, the New York Tribune: "...
IN THIS ISSUE we've followed the advice often attributed to newspaperman Horace Greeley: "Go west, young man, go west," with the caveat that not all of our writers are either (a) young, or (b) men.
At any rate it was a great advertisement for hunters to follow Horace Greeley's oft quoted, "Go West young man, go West."
The topic of how to get ahead has spawned many proverbs, from Horace Greeley's "Go West, young man!" and Mark Twain's "The secret to getting ahead is getting started," to W.C.
This new theatre in the Monumental City will hold a less notorious place in presidential history: It will be the site of Horace Greeley's nomination as the Liberal Republican Party's candidate for the 1872 election.
Newspaper publisher Horace Greeley is an exception since he started out as the candidate of a third party -- the Liberal Republicans -- before running also as a Democrat, and losing.