Papers, 1868-1921, bulk 1879-1913.
There are 16 Entities related to this resource.
Charles Warren Fairbanks (May 11, 1852 – June 4, 1918) was an American politician who served as a senator from Indiana from 1897 to 1905 and the 26th vice president of the United States from 1905 to 1909. He was also the Republican vice presidential nominee in the 1916 presidential election. Born near Unionville Center, Ohio, Fairbanks moved to Indianapolis after graduating from Ohio Wesleyan University. He became an attorney and railroad financier, working under railroad magnate Jay Gould. F...
Journalist, Republican politician, and historian, of Ohio. From the description of William Henry Smith collection of Rutherford B. Hayes papers [microform], 1868-1871. (Ohio Historical Society). WorldCat record id: 42885795 William Henry Smith (1833-1896) began his journalism career as a reporter and editor in Cincinnati, Ohio. He was general manager of the Associated Press from 1883-1892. That year he and Charles Fairbanks acquired the Indianapolis News. Smith was active in...
The Republican Party is a national political party in the United States, and was founded in 1854. In the 1864 election, the party took the name National Union Party to allow the participation of Democrats. From the description of Republican Party tickets, 1864. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 496362231 From the guide to the Republican Party tickets, 1864, (L. Tom Perry Special Collections) ...
Chicago-based manufacturers and philanthropists. Cyrus Hall McCormick, Jr. (1859-1936), was the oldest son of reaping machine inventor Cyrus Hall McCormick, Sr. After his father's 1884 death, Cyrus H. McCormick, Jr. took over as president of the McCormick Harvesting Machine Company, and continued in that role when the company merged with rival Deering Harvestor Company in 1902 to create the International Harvester Company. He married Harriet Bradley Hammond in 1889 and h...
Jacob Piatt Dunn was a prominent journalist, historian, and political figure as well as Secretary of the Indiana Historical Society from 1886 until his death in 1924. He practiced law in Indianapolis for three years then moved to Colorado where he started writing for newspapers. He returned to Indianapolis in 1884 to practice law. He did so for four years until taking a job with the Indianapolis Journal. He later worked for three other local newspapers. He is best known for writing several books...
Delavan Smith (1861-1922), born in Cincinnati, Ohio, was the son of newspaper publisher William Henry Smith. He was educated at Lake Forest Academy (Ill.) and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Smith was part-owner and publisher of the "Indianapolis News" from 1892 to 1922, and had interests in other businesses including the Oliver Typewriter Company and the Cox Multi-Mailer Corporation. He was also a land speculator and involved in timber and small manufacturing enterprises. ...
A native and life-long resident of Indianapolis, Ind., Hilton U. Brown Sr. graduated from Butler University in 1882. He went to work for the INDIANAPOLIS NEWS in 1881, and worked there as a reporter, editor, general manager, and vice president. During World War I he was a European war correspondent. Brown's sons Paul V., Arch A., and Hilton U. Jr. served in the war; Hilton Jr. died in service. Brown maintained his connection with Butler, serving first as a member and then as president of the boa...