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newspaper

newspaper

newspaper Sentence Examples

  • I got interviewed for a newspaper in Zanesville, Ohio.

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  • He picked up the newspaper she had set out for him and started to read.

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  • Newspaper crinkled and crackled.

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  • This newspaper woman, however, may not suspect she's in danger.

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  • She stepped forward and pulled the newspaper down with one hand.

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  • A newspaper with Allen's picture on it lay opened on the coffee table.

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  • He rolled up the newspaper and hit her playfully on the backside as she walked away.

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  • He picked up the newspaper and settled into his chair while she checked on Destiny.

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  • Fred O'Connor, back from his second stint at the library and historical museum, was now poring over the newspaper and circling the Saturday garage sales in the classified ads.

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  • "I thought you might be looking for a few votes," said Harold as Charlie slowly folded his newspaper and lifted his coffee cup.

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  • She folded the newspaper to shut the accusing eyes.

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  • We didn't get around to the other one; the newspaper lady.

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  • And the puzzles in the newspaper break the words apart.

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  • The boy pulled away with a scowl and tapped on the newspaper puzzle, indicating he wasn't finished.

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  • The boy pulled away with a scowl and tapped on the newspaper puzzle, indicating he wasn't finished.

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  • He lowered the newspaper and his steady gaze met hers.

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  • The good news is this rag of a newspaper doesn't seem to buy Mr. Youngblood as a certifiable clairvoyant.

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  • I was candid, omitting only the fact Julie had sent an entry to the newspaper contest.

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  • The newspaper says someone talked with Byrne—an employee.

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  • He picked up a newspaper and snapped it open, his attention instantly captured by something he found in its crinkled pages.

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  • Two were reading different sections of a newspaper while Roger was stirring his coffee and chatting, although no one seemed to be listening.

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  • Could that Boston newspaper woman possibly be correct?

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  • The headlines of the local newspaper proudly announced, "Under Sheriff Solves Fifty-Year-Old Murder," which Lydia neither confirmed nor denied, nor did the Deans offer public comment.

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  • There must be a newspaper account of the drowning someplace.

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  • He folded the newspaper and placed it on the lamp stand.

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  • He shook the newspaper and said nothing more until Sarah announced that supper was ready.

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  • I owed a follow up call to both Ethel Reagan at the Boston newspaper and Agnes Delanco, at After.

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  • Then this newspaper lady in Boston gave her an out and she jumped on it like Roy Rogers on Trigger.

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  • Yancey tossed his newspaper aside and stomped into the hallway, where he gruffly answered the intrusive caller.

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  • Newspaper offices should have type­writers, not those damn computers.

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  • Newspaper offices should have type­writers, not those damn computers.

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  • Fred O'Connor strolled back to the room, his platter replenished, the garage sale section of the newspaper tucked beneath his arm.

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  • Discarded wrappers and soft drink cans littered the floor, a magazine and a folded newspaper lay between the men on the seat.

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  • He lowered the newspaper and eyed her sarcastically.

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  • I suppose the calls of the stupid and curious, especially of newspaper reporters, are always inopportune.

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  • I questioned the newspaper woman in Boston, by telephone, in hopes of enticing her to meet with me under the guise of my writing a magazine article.

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  • He was sitting in his chair, everything from the top of his head to his thighs covered with the newspaper he was holding out to read.

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  • Wood was stacked beside it, and she turned the book sitting on the coffee table into newspaper to burn.

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  • Absent one of those gizmos to see around corners or a newspaper with a hole in it to held high like all the really cool spies do, Dean tried the direct approach.

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  • You don't print up those signs and take out newspaper ads on that short notice.

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  • You don't print up those signs and take out newspaper ads on that short notice.

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  • He's the one the newspaper is always talking about... the psychic.

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  • Dean pulled out the photocopies of the old newspaper ads requesting information on Josh published first by Edith Plotke and later by her father.

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  • Each passing year brought the mayhem further northward, causing the old timers and the local newspaper to fret for the good old days when violence was no worse than a dog fight.

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  • Dean pulled out the photocopies of the old newspaper ads requesting information on Josh published first by Edith Plotke and later by her father.

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  • The newspaper sub­scription was called in on April eight, the first day he's back in Parkside!

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  • That's where the newspaper lady is based.

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  • Mid-morning, Fred O'Connor came by, ostensibly out for a stroll, casually asking for the list of newspaper subscribers.

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  • Dean tried to picture the bustling town of a century past, at one time home to a dozen saloons, four restaurants, a newspaper, nearly three hundred houses and more than a thousand inhabitants.

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  • Killing time as I waited, I picked up a discarded newspaper on a vacated seat next to me.

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  • The apartment had been rented the fol­lowing day—the day of the newspaper subscription.

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  • "Our Boston newspaper friend Ethel Reagan writes she's anxious to talk to the guy," she continued.

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  • I'm surprised Ed's newspaper ad didn't say, 'Dead or Alive!'

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  • Then I looked up the Pinkville newspaper but it was merged into a countywide paper four years ago.

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  • Some hick town newspaper said I was the best actor in the cast, but I think he was trying to be funny.

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  • You heard her talk about the million dollar reward that rag of a newspaper is offering and she's poor as a church mouse on food stamps.

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  • I noticed the newspaper always gave a big spread for weddings, so as long as I was there I thought I'd try and find Annie and the Reverend's marriage.

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  • He disappeared about the same time as the newspaper ad and his name was Josh.

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  • While Fred, and to a lesser extent Cynthia, had solved cryptograms in the newspaper, neither were particularly adept at it.

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  • The newspaper cryptograms are limited to replacement letters.

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  • Fred reached for the newspaper, tapping a small article with his fingers as he handed it to Dean.

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  • Even his customary perusal of the newspaper garage sale listings were peppered with comments about keeping his eyes peeled for baby clothes.

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  • Or, papa got an answer to his newspaper ad and saved a shotgun shell by doing the bashing himself.

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  • Dean knew from reading their newspaper comments and hearing of their exploits that age had in no way diminished their faculties.

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  • This seemed to satisfy the official, who was obviously embarrassed over the entire debacle and infinitely relieved that at least half their problem was solved without any accusatory newspaper headlines.

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  • "Perhaps it's like those puzzles in the newspaper where they simply substitute a different letter for the real one," Fred offered.

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  • Even the trash-can liner newspaper that caused us to be hunted down by reward-sniffing hounds has backed off, terminating their contest.

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  • She handed me the newspaper.

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  • The hotel includes guest services such as a guest laundry, business center, heated outdoor pool, complimentary daily newspaper and an on-site coffee shop.

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  • When she got to the room, Alex was sitting on the love seat reading a newspaper.

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  • She found him in the living room reading the newspaper.

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  • "Probably," he mused, his attention returning to the newspaper.

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  • The newspaper included a photo with the article about the wreck.

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  • She didn't want the family picture, as that was the one they used in the newspaper.

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  • Howie visited a suburban home in Orange County, Indiana and pegged the date by an open newspaper.

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  • She held up a newspaper.

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  • But there's no way to prove it—a good attorney would rip those allegations apart like a wet newspaper.

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  • Fred sighed and put down the newspaper.

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  • Dean just smiled and picked up the local newspaper.

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  • Dean grumbled, returning to his newspaper.

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  • Jackson looked up from his newspaper.

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  • Dean smiled as he picked up the evening newspaper.

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  • I didn't think any of the Wassermanns could read, much less work for a newspaper.

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  • Fred prattled on about a mystery where something similar had occurred but Dean paid him no attention as he glanced through the newspaper.

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  • We're not looking for stuff we can read in the phone book or the newspaper.

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  • Why get mail at a shack-up place, much less the newspaper?

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  • The two travelers killed the time picking over a bland lunch and alternating long walks with longer periods of sitting on hard seats, re-reading a discarded newspaper.

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  • Earlier he'd signed up to take his July vacation in Iowa, biking the 400 miles across that state on a seven-day bike tour known as "RAG­BRAI," named for the sponsoring Des Moines Register newspaper.

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  • Dean reluctantly explained Fred O'Connor's idea about the newspaper subscription and the fact that a paper had been sent to Scranton to a somewhat mysterious occupant.

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  • The newspaper business bothers me.

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  • "Now all I have to do is catch her," he answered as he left the busy newspaper for police headquarters.

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  • Then there was the apart­ment rental with Burgess's identification of Byrne, however tenu­ous, followed by the newspaper subscription and the motor home purchase.

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  • Of all, it was the newspaper that bugged Dean the most.

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  • Did you read the Philadelphia newspaper this morning?

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  • But it was only a pair of shoes, fastidiously wrapped in newspaper to pre­vent them from soiling the fabric.

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  • "You just might," Dean said as he took notice of the wrinkled newspaper.

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  • Fred prattled excitedly about the Parkside newspaper and baseball cap and how the two finds represented proof Jeffrey Byrne was alive.

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  • They had the newspaper forwarded from Scranton.

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  • It was the newspaper, the Parkside Sentinel.

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  • You messed up with the newspaper too.

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  • It was his suggestion about the newspaper subscription that started the whole business rolling— even if it was blind luck.

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  • After he brought everything in, he sat quietly in his chair, reading a newspaper.

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  • Alex came out of his office, glanced at her and then retired to his recliner to read the newspaper.

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  • Leaning back in his chair, he folded the newspaper methodically, still watching her.

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  • He was in the living room when she arrived, sitting in his chair reading the newspaper.

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  • He enjoyed coming home and sitting in his chair, relaxing and reading the newspaper while she put supper on the table.

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  • The lobby was a mess, with magazines and newspaper pages scattered over several chairs.

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  • She gathered the magazines, stacking them on a table, and disposed of the newspaper.

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  • As a matter of fact, I think I saw one of your listings in the newspaper tonight.

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  • He served in the New York legislature (1759-1760), but his political influence was long exerted chiefly through pamphlets and newspaper articles.

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  • He contributed to the Antologia, a celebrated Florentine review, and in 1847 founded a newspaper called L' Italia, the programme of which, was "Reform and Nationality."

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  • The first newspaper, The 1 Emma Hart was born in Berlin, Connecticut, became a teacher in 1803, and in 1809 married Dr John Willard of Middlebury.

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  • During a long and active life, he played many parts: professor of mathematics at the Elphinstone college (1854) founder of the Rast Goftar newspaper; partner in a Parsi business firm in London (1855); prime minister of Baroda (1874); member of the Bombay legislative council (1885); M.P. for Central Finsbury (1892-1895), being the first Indian to be elected to the House of Commons; three times president of the Indian National Congress.

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  • He commenced his work as a writer for the London newspaper press in connexion with the Morning Chronicle, and he afterwards became a leading contributor to the Examiner and the Daily News.

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  • He also defended the rights of the commoners of Ely threatened by the "adventurers" who had drained the Great Level, and he was nicknamed afterwards by a royalist newspaper "Lord of the Fens."

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  • Besides contributing to the Globe newspaper, he made appeals to the people by systematic preaching, and organized centres of action in some of the principal cities of France.

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  • It is a morning newspaper and is issued at Durban.

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  • He became book-keeper at Montbeliard ironworks, and subsequently (1745) secretary to Professor Iselin, the editor of a newspaper at Basel, who three years later recommended him as private tutor to the family of Count A.

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  • The chief exponent of this temper was the Pesti Hirlap, Hungary's first political newspaper, founded in 1841 by Kossuth, whose articles, advocating armed reprisals if necessary, inflamed the extremists but alienated Szechenyi, who openly attacked Kossuth's opinions.

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  • On the eve of war the university and middle-school students had five or six newspaper organs of their own - notably Jugoslavija in.

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  • In the latter year Mirabeau Buonaparte Lamar (1798-1859) established here the Columbus Independent, a State's-Rights newspaper.

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  • The direct line of the thoroughfare is interrupted after Piccadilly Circus (the term " circus " is frequently applied to the open space - not necessarily round - at the junction of several roads), but is practically resumed in the Strand, with its hotels, shops and numerous theatres, and continued through the City in Fleet Street, the centre of the newspaper world, and Ludgate Hill, at the head of which is St Paul's Cathedral.

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  • Here are the central offices of the letter, newspaper and telegraph departments, with the office of the Postmaster General; but the headquarters of the parcels department are at Mount Pleasant, Clerkenwell; those of the Post Office Savings Bank at Blythe Road, West Kensington, and those of the Money Order department in Queen Victoria Street.

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  • Other similar institutions exist primarily for special purposes, as the St Bride Foundation Institute, near Fleet Street, in immediate proximity to the great newspaper offices, for the printing trade, and the Herolds' Institute, a branch of the Borough Polytechnic situated in Bermondsey, for the purposes of the leather trade.

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  • The order, which was instituted in 1886, was responsible for the Stuart exhibition of 1889, and has a newspaper, the Royalist.

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  • The first newspaper in Albany was the Gazette, founded in 1771.

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  • Previously to their holding office, Daniel Manning (1831-1887), secretary of the treasury in President Cleveland's cabinet, was president of the Argus company, and Daniel Scott Lamont (1851-1905), secretary of war during President Cleveland's second administration, was managing editor of the newspaper.

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  • Elected to the Ohio House of Representatives in 1845, he became one of the extremest of the state rights Democrats of his section, emphasizing his principles in the legislature in the local and national party conventions, and in the columns of a newspaper, the Western Empire, which he edited at Dayton, Ohio, in 1847-49.

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  • The first newspaper, the Gazette, began publication in the same year, and the first church, Trinity (Protestant Episcopal), was built.

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  • Thus the first real newspaper did not see the light until 1861, when aYedc publisher brought out the Batavia News, a compilation of items from foreign newspapers, printed on Japanese paper from wooder blocks.

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  • The newspaper press being almost entirely in the hands of men whose interests suggested wider opening of the door to official preferment, nearly all editorial pens were directed against the governme~nt.

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  • It was followed by the Vein Shimbun (Pictorial Newspaper), the first to insert illus.

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  • The situation was saved by a newspaper whicl from the outset of its career obeyed the best canons of journalism - Born in 1882, the fiji Shimpo (Times) enjoyed the immense advan tage of having its policy controlled by one of the greatest thinker of modern Japan, Fukuzawa Yukichi.

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  • With the opening of the diet in 1890, politics again obtruded themselves into newspaper columns, but as practical living issues now occupied attention, readers were no longer wearied by the abstract homilies of former days.

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  • Ifut it reserved the power of suppressing or suspending a newspaper, and against that reservation a majority of the lower house voted, session after session, only to see the bill rejected by the peers, who shared the governments opinion that to grant a larger measure of liberty would certainly encourage licence.

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  • A new phase of the art now lives in the pages of the newspaper press.

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  • In modern times the weekly journal has become so much of the nature of a newspaper that it seldom can be called a periodical in this sense.

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  • The newspaper tax enforced in 1712 dealt a hard blow at these.

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  • As from the " pamphlet of news " arose the weekly paper wholly devoted to the circulation of news, so from the general newspaper was specialized the weekly or monthly review of literaModern ture, antigrities and science, which, when it included Magazines.

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  • Complete lists of current British periodicals are included in Mitchell's Newspaper Press Directory, Street's Newspaper Directory, and Willing's Press Guide, and a select list and other information are given in the Literary Year Book.

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  • -The eighth volume of the Tenth Report of the United States Census (1884) contains a statistical report on the newspaper and periodical press of America by S.

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  • P. Rowell & Co.'s American Newspaper Directory (New York) A.

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  • The Rassegna settimanale was a weekly political and literary review, which after eight years of existence gave place to a daily newspaper, the Rassegna.

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  • The Cronica cientifica y literaria (1817-1820) was afterwards transformed into a daily newspaper.

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  • The newspaper articles (e.g.

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  • SAID PASHA (c. 1830 -), surnamed Kuchuk, Turkish statesman, was at one time editor of the Turkish newspaper Jeride-i-Havadis.

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  • An early expression of reviving Lithuanian national consciousness was the appearance of the newspaper" Ausra,"which, printed in East Prussia, lived for three years, though even in that short period its editor, banished from Germany, had to take refuge at Prague.

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  • in a newspaper office, for a short time was a country school teacher, and later became a reporter on the Cincinnati Enquirer.

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  • On the latter's retirement he decided to enter again the newspaper field.

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  • In 1898 he purchased the Dayton News and five years later the Springfield Press-Republic, subsequently named the Daily News, these papers being known thereafter as the Newspaper League of Ohio.

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  • In these thoroughfares and in several of the streets which intersect them are the offices of the mining companies, the banks, clubs, newspaper offices, hotels and shops, the majority being handsome stone or brick buildings, while the survival of some wooden shanties and corrugated iron buildings recalls the early character of the town.

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  • The Ayr Advertiser first appeared on 5th of August 1803, and was the earliest newspaper published in Ayrshire.

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  • Teachers and professors who were weak in English, lawyers, newspaper men and others, combined to deprive these reforms of their legitimate consequence, viz.

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  • After a short stay in France he returned to Italy and identified himself with the Liberal movement; he became an active journalist, and founded a newspaper called L' Opinione in 1847.

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  • A convenient digest of the evidence classified according to subjects was published by the Colliery Guardian newspaper in three quarto volumes in 1905-1907, and the leading points bearing on the extension and resources of the different districts were incorporated in the fifth edition (1905) of Professor Edward Hull's Coal Fields of Great Britain.

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  • In September 1729 he bought at a merely nominal price The Pennsylvania Gazette, a weekly newspaper which Keimer had started nine months before to defeat a similar project of Franklin's, and which Franklin conducted until 1765.

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  • It lies between the library and St George's Street, in which are the chief newspaper offices, and premises of the wholesale merchants.

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  • Besides writing paper, book paper and building paper are made in the state, but very little newspaper.

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  • The first regular newspaper of Boston, the Boston Newsletter, was the pioneer of the American newspaper press.

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  • Of Cerutti's literary enterprises the most interesting, and probably the most influential, was the popular newspaper founded by him, on the 30th of September 1790, in collaboration with Rabaut SaintEtienne and Philippe Antoine Grouvelle.

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  • The first newspaper, the Bermuda Gazette, was published in 1784.

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  • His connexion with Ludendorff led to his becoming an influence behind the scenes in German politics, and, after the revolution, to his entering the Reichstag, as well as to his debut as a newspaper proprietor on a grand scale.

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  • His newspaper purchases included the Deutsche Allgemeine Zeitung in Berlin, formerly the organ of Bismarck and then of all succeeding German Governments, the Miinchener Neueste Nachrichten and the Munchen-Augsburger Zeitung, the last-named being one of the oldest newspapers in Germany.

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  • The first newspaper of New York, the New York Gazette, was established in 1725 by William Bradford as a semiofficial organ of the administration.

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  • He made no attempt to hide his monarchist sympathies, and this, together with the way in which he reported the trial and death of Louis XVI., brought him in peril of his life; to avoid this danger he enlisted in the army, but after Thermidor he returned to Paris and to his newspaper work.

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  • He drifted in time to San Francisco, and it was a newspaper of that city which in 1867 supplied the money for him to join a party going on a chartered steamboat to the Mediterranean ports.

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  • He edited a daily newspaper in Buffalo for a few months, and in 1870 he married Miss Olivia L.

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  • On the 3rd of April 1841, Greeley announced that on the following Saturday (April loth) he would begin the publication of a daily newspaper of the same general principles, to be called The Tribune.

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  • He was thus frequently straitened, and, as his necessities pressed, he sold successive interests in his newspaper.

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  • In 1851 Greeley visited Europe for the first time, serving as a juryman at the Crystal Palace Exhibition, appearing before a committee of the House of Commons on newspaper taxes, and urging the repeal of the stamp duty on advertisements.

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  • The annual reports, of which he was the chief author, became controversial pamphlets; he published bold replies to criticisms upon the work of the Commission; he explained its purposes to newspaper correspondents; when Congress refused to appropriate the amount which he believed essential for the work, he made the necessary economies by abandoning examinations of candidates for the Civil Service in those districts whose representatives in Congress had voted to reduce the appropriation, thus very shrewdly bringing their adverse vote into disfavour among their own constituents; and during the six years of his commissionership more than twenty thousand positions for government employes were taken out of the realm of merely political appointment and added to the classified service to be obtained and retained for merit only.

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  • By his speeches and messages, and by his frank use of one of the greatest of modern social engines - the newspaper press - he created a public opinion which heartily supported him.

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  • The first newspaper in Milwaukee, the Advertiser, began publication in 1836.

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  • The first German newspaper was established in 1844.

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  • The first newspaper, the Advertiser, began publication in 1836; the first bank was established in 1837.

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  • After working as a civil engineer on the Dean Forest railway he went (1861) to Italy, where he resided for the next thirty-three years, taking a considerable part in the railway construction of the peninsula, and at the same time keeping alive the Hungarian independence question by a whole series of pamphlets and newspaper articles.

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  • The city received large additions to its foreign-born population immediately after the revolution of 1848, when many Germans settled here - a German daily newspaper was established in 1857.

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  • In the summer of 1827, through the persistent efforts of persons most interested in the woollen manufactures of Massachusetts and other New England states to secure legislative aid for that industry, a convention of about loo delegates - manufacturers, newspaper men and politicians - was held in Harrisburg, and the programme adopted by the convention did much to bring about the passage of the famous high tariff act of 1828.

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  • In 1837 he established the Northern Star newspaper at Leeds, and became a vehement advocate of the Chartist movement.

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  • More than ioo periodicals have been established in Hartford, of which the oldest is the Hartford Courant (1764), the oldest newspaper in the United States.

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  • In 1877 he went to Paris, where he helped to start the socialist movement, returning to Switzerland in 1878, where he edited for the Jura Federation a revolutionary newspaper, Le Revolte, subsequently also publishing various revolutionary pamphlets.

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  • His sermons attracted wide attention in that community, and he gained a considerable reputation as a theologian and a controversialist by his publication in 1814 of a volume entitled Defence of Christianity, written in answer to a work, The Grounds of Christianity Examined (1813), by George Bethune English (1787-1828), an adventurer, who, born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, was in turn a student of law and of theology, an editor of a newspaper, and a soldier of fortune in Egypt.

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  • But the accession to power of the Polignac ministry in August 1829 changed his projects, and at the beginning of the next year Thiers, with Armand Carrel, Mignet, and others started the National, a new opposition newspaper.

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  • His histories, in many different editions, and his speeches, as above, are easily accessible; his minor works and newspaper articles have not, we believe, been collected in any form.

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  • (London, 1893); Guardian newspaper, July 19 and 26, 1899, and May 2, 1900; The Archbishops of Canterbury and York on Reservation of the Sacrament (London, 1900); J.

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  • The first newspaper, the Onondaga Gazette, was established in 1823; and in 1825 the completion of the Erie Canal opened a new era of prosperity.

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  • He began to practise law in Montreal, but owing to ill-health soon removed to Athabaska, where he opened a law office and undertook also to edit Le Defricheur, a newspaper then on the eve of collapse.

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  • The principal newspaper is the Augusta Chronicle, founded in 1785.

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  • long, enclosed with stone walls, crossed by a number of iron bridges and bordered by lines of royal palms. The most famous street of the old city is the Rua do Ouvidor, running westward from the market-place to the Largo de Sao Francisco de Paula, and lined with retail shops, cafés and newspaper offices.

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  • The first newspaper, the Gazette (a weekly), was established in 1811 and became the Commercial, a daily, in 1835.

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  • In 1847 the first English newspaper in New Mexico was established at Santa Fe, and an English school was founded in 1848.

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  • As time went on, his distrust of the national movement grew deeper; and in 1853 he sternly forbade his clergy to take part publicly in politics, and for this he was denounced by the Tablet newspaper.

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  • and their newspaper, the Croix.

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  • Among his publications were the well-known quarterly magazine Y Traethodydd (" The Essayist"), Gwyddoniadur Cymreig (" Encyclopaedia Cambrensis"), and Dr Silvan Evans's English-Welsh Dictionary (1868), but his greatest achievement in this field was the newspaper Baner Cymru (" The Banner of Wales"), founded in 1857 and amalgamated with Yr Amserau (" The Times") two years later.

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  • He was an enthusiastic advocate of church disestablishment, and had a historic newspaper duel with Dr John Owen (afterwards bishop of St David's) on this question.

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  • Many of the commercial and private buildings are also worthy of notice, especially the Queensland National Bank, a classic Italian structure, the massive treasury buildings, one of the largest erections in Australia, the Queensland Club with its wide colonnades in Italian Renaissance style, and the great buildings of the Brisbane Newspaper Company.

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  • The whole organization of newspapers, societies and trades unions was at once broken up. Almost every political newspaper supported by the party was suppressed; almost all the pamphlets and books issued by them were forbidden; they were thereby at once deprived of the only legitimate means which they had for spreading their opinions.

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  • After studying in Hebron Academy, he conducted his father's farm for a time, became schoolmaster, and later managed a weekly newspaper at Paris.

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  • 7-21, gives an account of the movement in 1853, with references to contemporary pamphlets and newspaper articles.

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  • The board of trade building, the building of the Star newspaper, and several large office buildings (including the Scarritt, Long, and New York Life Insurance buildings) are worthy of mention.

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  • - The following note to newspaper editors, dated July 27 1914, was the first official intimation to the British press of the approach of war: "At a meeting of the Admiralty War Office and Press Committee, held this afternoon, it was resolved that as, in view of the present situation, the authorities may have to take exceptional measures, the Press should be asked to refrain from publishing any information relative to movements of British warships, troops, and aircraft, or to war material, fortifications, and naval and military defences, without first communicating with the Admiralty and War Office respectively in accordance with the arrangement which was notified to you by me in January of last year.

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  • No person shall by word of mouth or in writing or in any newspaper, periodical, book, circular, or other printed publication (a) Spread false reports or make false statements; or (b) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to cause disaffection to His Majesty, or to interfere with the success of His Majesty's forces or of the forces of any of His Majesty's allies by land or sea, or to prejudice His Majesty's relations with foreign powers; or (c) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to preju- :lice the recruiting of persons to serve in any of His Majesty's forces, or in any body of persons enrolled for employment under the Army Council or Air Council or entered for service under the direction of the Admiralty, or in any police force or fire brigade, or to prejudice the training, discipline or administration of any such force, body, or brigade; or (d) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to undermine public confidence in any bank or currency notes which are legal tender in the United Kingdom or any part thereof, or to prejudice the success of any financial measures taken or arrangements made by His Majesty's Government with a view to the prosecution of the war;..

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  • The Regulations (Regulation 51) gave the Government power in certain cases to seize the plant of a newspaper which had offended, or in others to seize the type on suspicion that an offence was about to be committed (Reg.5r a).

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  • The casualty lists were rigidly and, no doubt, properly suppressed, but owing to the representations of the Newspaper Proprietors' Association they were supplied periodically for the confidential information of editors.

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  • 1914, owing to demands by the Newspaper Proprietors' Association for more information, an official eye-witness, Gen.

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  • On March 26 the Newspaper Proprietors' Association, through its chairman Sir George (afterwards Lord) Riddell, sent the following letter to the Press Bureau, and copies to the Prime Minister, Mr. Winston Churchill, Lord Kitchener and other members of the Cabinet: "My Council have had under consideration your Memorandum of 12th March, 1915, Serial No.

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  • These regulations called forth an angry protest from the Newspaper Proprietors' Association.

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  • It was only after continued protests by the Newspaper Proprietors' Association that publicity was given to the gigantic achievements of the Ministry of Munitions, and the manufacturers and millions of workers associated with it.

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  • In 1856 he took a leading part in organizing the Republican party in Connecticut, and in 1857 became editor of the Hartford Evening Press, a newly established Republican newspaper.

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  • From April 1866 to April 1867 he was governor of Connecticut, and in 1867 he bought the Hartford Courant, with which he combined the Press, and which became under his editorship the most influential newspaper in Connecticut and one of the leading Republican papers in the country.

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  • In 1828 he was elected member of parliament for York, but was expelled on the technical ground that he had published in his newspaper the proceedings of the house without authorization.

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  • The town has long been known as a Welsh publishing centre, the vernacular newspaper, Baner, being edited and printed here.

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  • In 1880 he started his newspaper, La Justice, which became the principal organ of Parisian Radicalism; and from this time onwards throughout M.

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  • river from the forests of other states), whose output increased from 1890 to 1900 nearly 50%, but declined slightly between 1900 and 1905; of furniture ($22,131,846 in 1905; $15,285,475 in 1900; showing an increase of 44.8%), and of musical instruments ($ 1 3,3 2 3,35 8 in 1905; $ 8, 1 5 6, 445 in 1900; an increase of 6 3.3% in the period), in both of which Illinois was second in 1900 and in 1905; book and job printing, in which the state ranked second in 1900 ($28,293,684 in 1905; $19,761,780 in 1900; an increase of 43.2%), newspaper and periodical printing ($28,644,981 in 1905; $ 1 9,4 0 4,955 in 1900; an increase of 47.6%), in which it ranked third in 1900; and the manufacture of clothing, boots and shoes.

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  • He was Congregational minister at Ware (1831) and Leicester (1834), and in 1841 founded the Nonconformist, a weekly newspaper in which he advocated the cause of disestablishment.

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  • The'Brooklyn Daily Eagle, which occupies an attractive building near the borough hall, has been a newspaper of strong influence in the community.

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  • The decade 1819-1829 saw the first newspaper (1819), the beginning of steamboating on Arkansas rivers, and the first weekly mail from the east.

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  • Immediately after the accession of Louis Philippe they started their famous newspaper, L' Avenir, hoping thereby to reconcile the Church with democracy, and make the pope the leader of the party of progress.

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  • With Parker Pillsbury (1809-1898) she edited in 1867-1870 The Revolution, a radical newspaper, which in 1870 was consolidated with the Christian Enquirer.

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  • The most unpleasant portions of Jefferson's Anas are those in which, with an air of psychological dissection, he details the storms of passion into which the president was driven by the newspaper attacks upon him.

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  • to the work of the printing-press, by which the book, newspaper, or other printed article, when set up in type and ready as a surface to be actually impressed on the paper, is finally converted into the shape in which it is to be issued or published.

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  • He induced the proprietor of The Times (London) to take two of these machines, and in 1814 that newspaper was printed with steam power at the rate of i roo impressions per hour, a great advance on the number produced up to that time.

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  • 12 for newspaper or periodical work.

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  • About this period the English stamp duty on printed matter was repealed, and this materially aided the development of the newspaper press.

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  • The quadruple machine is a favourite one and is perhaps most in demand for newspaper work.

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  • This is all important in a newspaper office, where the margin of time between the caseroom and machine department is usually so limited, for it permits several machines being quickly equipped with duplicate sets of the same pages.

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  • Electricity is supplanting both steam and gas, and is being installed in most large printing-houses, including newspaper offices.

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  • JACQUES RENE HEBERT (1757-1794), French Revolutionist, called "Pere Duchesne," from the newspaper he edited, was born at Alençon, on the 15th of November 1757, where his father, who kept a goldsmith's shop, had held some municipal office.

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  • After some years of newspaper experience, first as compositor, then as reporter, during which he became an ardent revolutionist and joined the Fenian organization known as the Irish Republican Brotherhood, he enlisted in a British cavalry regiment with the purpose of winning over the troops to the revolutionary cause (1863).

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  • In 1869 he escaped to the United States, and settled in Boston, where he became editor of The Pilot, a Roman Catholic newspaper.

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  • During these years Coleridge wrote many newspaper articles and some poems, among them "Fire, Famine and Slaughter," for the Morning Post (January 8, 1798).

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  • For three years petitions and deputations, public meetings and newspaper articles, the efforts of the enlightened South African party at Johannesburg and Pretoria, were all addressed to the endeavour to induce President Kruger and his government to give some measure of recognition to the steadily increasing Uitlander population.

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  • Among the buildings in the burned section restored since 1906, the Union Trust, Mutual Savings, Merchants Exchange, Crocker, Flood and the Call (newspaper) buildings are notable.

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  • Among business buildings built since the fire are the Phelan building (costing more than $2,000,000), the buildings of the Bank of California, the Alaska Commercial Company, the First National Bank and the San Francisco Savings Union, and the Chronicle (newspaper) building.

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  • Thus the greater liberty which he granted to the press enabled the Bohemians to publish a newspaper in the national language.

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  • Walt Whitman was born near the village of Huntington, and established there in 1836, and for three years edited, the weekly newspaper the Long Islander.

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  • In 1811, being now violently anti-republican, he founded a Sunday newspaper, the Anti-Gallican Monitor and AntiCorsican Chronicle, subsequently known as the British Monitor, in which he denounced the French Revolution.

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  • The Virginia Gazette and Winchester Advertiser, the first newspaper published in the Shenandoah Valley, was established here in 1787.

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  • Before the arrival of Macquarie schools and churches had been erected, a newspaper, the Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser, had been started, and attempts had been made to acclimatize the drama.

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  • In 1777 the New Jersey Gazette, the first newspaper in New Jersey, was established here; it was published (here and later in Trenton) until 1786, and was an influential paper, especially during the War of Independence.

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  • The living was practically a sinecure, and he devoted himself to political pamphleteering and newspaper correspondence, the result of extensive European travel, a wide acquaintance with the leading personages of the day, strong views on ecclesiastical subjects from a high-church standpoint, and particularly on the politics of the Eastern Question and Mahommedanism.

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  • The Pittsburg Gazette-Times is probably the oldest newspaper west of the Alleghany Mountains; the Gazette was founded in 1786 and in 1 9 06 was consolidated with the Times (1879).

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  • In 1866, discouraged by affairs in Germany, he moved to Winterthur, near Zurich, to become connected with the democratic newspaper, Winterthurer Landbote.

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  • in 1905), and became a newspaper reporter and editor in New York City.

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  • It was not till the next session that he delivered his fiercest attack on Parnell in the debate on the address, denouncing him for his connexion with the Land League, and quoting against him the violent speeches of his supporters and the articles of his newspaper organs.

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  • The first newspaper of the colony, written in Dutch and English, was published in 1824, and its appearance marked an era not only in the literary but in the political history of the colony, since it drew to a crisis the disputes which had arisen between the colonists and the governor, Lord Charles Somerset, who had issued a decree prohibiting all persons from convening or attending public meetings.

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  • Ochsenbein, "Die Winkelriedfrage," in the Sonntagsblatt of the Bund newspaper for January and February 1879; A.

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  • Two of the most eminent natives of the burgh were Dr Thomas Somerville (1741-1830), the historian, and James Wilson (1805-1860), founder of the Economist newspaper and the first financial member of the council for India.

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  • The first newspaper published west of the Alleghany Mountains, the Kentucky Gazette, was established here in 1787, to promote the separation of Kentucky from Virginia.

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  • It was partly owing to the reputation which he had acquired by these publications, but still more owing to his connexion with the National newspaper, and with the secret societies hostile to the government of Louis Philippe, that he was raised, by the Revolution of 1848, to the presidency of the Constituent Assembly.

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