The Newspapers Of The Revolution

“There are now 5,000 prisoners in town, many of them half naked. Congress deserts the poor wretches” – Published in Gaines “Mercury” a Tory Paper, 25 Nov. 1776 What we have been able to glean from the periodicals of the day about the state of the prisons in New York during the years 1776 and

1828 Abstracts of the Cherokee Phoenix

Abstract information that pertained to the Nation or surrounding environs TN, AL, GA, NC, and SC. Page 3 – 28 February 1828 DIED – At Tellico, Ten. on the first inst. of consumption, the Rev. RICHARD NEALY, age d 26 years, formerly a missionary of the Methodist Episcopal church, and late a citizen of the

Cherokee Advocate

Cherokee Advocate: News Items from several editions of the Cherokee Advocate in the years 1885 and 1886.

Cherokee Advocate 1885 – 1886

December 4, 1885 The Cherokee Advocate Published Every Friday Morning Tahlequah Cherokee Nation Terms: One Dollar A Year, Invariably In Advance. J A Thompson, MD Permanently located at Tahlequah, I T Will do the practice of his profession, either in any departments of Surgery, Male or Female, the general practice of medicine and will insure

Cherokee Advocate 1886

  February 15, 1886 Vinta, Indian Territory Editor Advocate: Dear Sir; Your Correspondents has not forgotten you if the weather has. We will try to be on time in the future provided the blizzards don’t interfere. News at this place is not very plentiful, we might say there we have had very cold weather, but

Cherokee Advocate, May 7, 1886

May 7, 1886 Clerk’s Office, Sequoyah District, Cherokee Nation To All Whom It May Concern: Parties obtaining permits from this office made under the laws of the Cherokee Nation, are hereby warned to renew them within ten days after the expiration of such permits, or they will not be renewed. Also all persons having white

Cherokee Advocate, November 1886

Cherokee Advocate, November 1886

Printing and Newspapers of Washington

The first printing done in this section was at the missionary station of Lapwai, in what was then Oregon, and was afterward Washington, and finally Idaho. The printer was Edwin O. Hall of the Honolulu mission, subsequently editor of the Polynesian. Accompanied by his wife, he visited Lapwai in the spring of 1839, bringing with

History of The Oregon Weekly Times

The Western Star, of Milwaukie, after running a few months, was brought down to Portland and published under the name of The Oregon Weekly Times. The Methodist church, on the corner of Third and Taylor streets, was dedicated in the autumn of 1850; the Congregational church, on Second and Jefferson, in 1851; the Catholic church

History of Early Portland Newspapers

Two more dailies made their appearance in 1875, The Daily Bee and the Daily Evening Journal. The Bee was first issued November 2, 1875. It was a diminutive paper to begin with and was circulated free by its publisher, D. H. Stearns, until December, of the same year, when it was enlarged and run as

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