Adolph Simon Ochs

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United States newspaper publisher (1858-1935)


References in periodicals archive ?
Adolph Ochs, the original member of the Ochs Sulzberger clan, married Effie Wise, the daughter of Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise, a leading American Reform Jewish scholar who founded the movement's rabbinical school, the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, as well as The American Israelite newspaper (Ed: Israel News Faxx editor was an award-winning reporter at that newspaper from 1987-1991).
Four years after taking over, the controlling stock of the New York Times belonged to Adolph Ochs.
The party was a celebration of the day one century earlier when Punch's grandfather, Adolph Ochs, bought the floundering (and then-hyphenated) New-York Times and began the long, steady campaign to turn it into the best newspaper in the country.
The New York Times today rests on the sound foundation laid by Adolph Ochs.
A few years later on a train trip to New York, however, New York Times publisher Adolph Ochs offered Lawrence some valuable advice: There just aren't enough people who need daily information with that level of detail to support an advertising base, Ochs told Lawrence, who by then knew his publication was doomed.
While The Times "foundered" financially after Raymond's death and suffered from the absence of his editorial guidance and leadership, it is clear he set and maintained for the paper's first 18 years the enviable tone and lofty standards that have distinguished The Times under the ownership of Adolph Ochs and the dynasty he established.
The Times was founded in 1869 and soon bought by Adolph Ochs, who later bought The New York Times.
Robert McCormick and Adolph Ochs win only one paragraph apiece?
With its circulation down to 9,000, it was purchased by Adolph Ochs, publisher of the Chattanooga Times, who had to borrow the considerable sum of $75,000.
According to Eric Alterman, it's all the fault of 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.
We get a large dose of Duranty from Seeger--his meetings with Stalin, his note in defense of his coverage to Adolph Ochs, the Times publisher, his high living in Moscow, "a Buick instead of a Ford," and then the fading of his career and his request to the Times for a pension of $155 a month.
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.