Adolph Simon Ochs

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United States newspaper publisher (1858-1935)


References in periodicals archive ?
Four years after taking over, the controlling stock of the New York Times belonged to Adolph Ochs.
After his grandfather Adolph Ochs purchased and gave new life to the bankrupt New York Daily Times in 1896, the Times moved its offices from lower Manhattan into a larger custom-built headquarters in an uptown area known then as Longacre Square.
Since my great-grandfather, Adolph Ochs, moved the newspaper to what was then called Long Acre Square in 1904, this area has constantly reinvented itself.
has a dual stock structure that allows the Ochs-Sulzberger family -- descendants of the company's founder, Adolph Ochs -- to nominate nine of the board's members, thereby dominating the board and controlling the company.
Through engaging narratives, the readers meet ordinary citizens: women who kept kosher homes, parents who made certain their children got religious educations, merchants selling all manner of wares, and famous sons such as Adolph Ochs, the founder of the New York Times.
In passing, comparisons are drawn between the happy succession of devoted sons-in-law and sons, now four generations away from Adolph Ochs, at the Times and what happened when outside management was allowed to supplant the Chandlers in Los Angeles, or when Bingham family squabbling forced the sale of the Louisville Courier-Journal.
the Chattanooga, Tennessee newspaper where Adolph Ochs began his career as a newspaper man) get much less favored treatment.
But as Adolph Ochs, who bought The New York Times in 1896, noted almost 29 years later, it is also 'arduous' work 'that knows neither time nor season; that occupies your waking hours and visits your dreams.
s dual stock structure that gives the descendants of Adolph Ochs -- who include Sulzberger and his cousin, Vice Chairman Michael Golden -- the right to elect nine of the company's 13 board members.
In this fight for the soul of Judaism Adolph Ochs initially and then more crucially his son-in-law, Arthur Hays Sulzberger, remained devoted disciples among an ever-shrinking band of followers of classical Reform Judaism.
The purchase of The New York Times by Adolph Ochs in 1896 is often seen as a landmark in the development of "objectivity" While William Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer pioneered yellow journalism, the Times was developing a sense of "balance" that would heavily influence journalism in the 20th century.
Cohen is a grandson of Times patriarch Adolph Ochs.
The descendants of fabled newspaperman Adolph Ochs, who was publisher of the Chattanooga Times from 1878 to 1935, are selling the six-day morning Times to the afternoon-and-Sunday Chattanooga Free Press.