Newspapers sentence example

newspapers
  • At the beginning of 1868 only two newspapers remained in the field.
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  • Miss Worthington spent the day waiting on Claire and showing her and her sister the old newspapers on microfilm at the library.
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  • The newspapers caught Mr. Anagnos's spirit and exaggerated a hundred-fold.
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  • I read all the weekly newspapers and there was no mention of any foul play, but this little ad caught my attention.
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  • The town of Ouray, while only a century and a quarter old, was rich in history and Fred O'Connor, together with a cadre of widows with similar interests, spent many hours reading Ouray's old newspapers and written accounts.
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  • It's in the newspapers and magazines but no one but only I with my brilliance have come close to finding the secret!
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  • I sold newspapers down at the corner and ran errands for Barney's pool hall.
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  • The truth is not wonderful enough to suit the newspapers; so they enlarge upon it and invent ridiculous embellishments.
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  • Yet the Newspapers Japanese were not entirely unacquainted with and journalism.
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  • In 1838 he resumed his editorial duties on the Atlas, but in 1840 removed, on account of his health, to British Guiana, where he lived for three years and was editor of two weekly newspapers in succession at Georgetown.
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  • There is much in the newspapers about closing the saloons and dance halls and even taking away the slot machines.
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  • The business didn't stop, although there was a lot of talk in the newspapers about closing down all the bars and clubs.
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  • The place was a morgue of mannequins, all clutching briefcases, their faces in newspapers as the planes stood silently by.
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  • With the present complex forms of political and social life in Europe can any event that is not prescribed, decreed, or ordered by monarchs, ministers, parliaments, or newspapers be imagined?
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  • "I plan to start checking the old newspapers for missing persons, soon as the library opens tomorrow," he said.
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  • My earliest distinct recollection of my father is making my way through great drifts of newspapers to his side and finding him alone, holding a sheet of paper before his face.
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  • A leading industry is the printing and publishing of newspapers and periodicals, several of the periodicals published here having an enormous circulation.
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  • Among other important manufactures are foundry and machine shop products ($6,944,392 in 1905); flour and grist-mill products ($4,428,664); cars and shop construction and repairs by steam railways ($2,502,789); saws; waggons and carriages ($2,049,207); printing and publishing (book and job, $1,572,688; and newspapers and periodicals, $2,715,666); starch; cotton and woollen goods; furniture ($2,528,238); canned goods ($1,693,818); lumber and timber ($1,556,466); structural iron work ($1,541,732); beer ($1,300,764); and planing-mill products, sash, doors and blinds ($1,111,264).
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  • The ordinary laws, too, had been suspended; the fining and confiscation of newspapers had been resumed, and the " Cadets " had been forbidden to hold a congress.
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  • Car construction and general shop work of steam railways was the leading manufacturing industry in 1905; next in importance were the flour and grist milling industry and the printing and publishing of newspapers and periodicals.
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  • "Sex-starved bank tellers don't go subscribing to out of town newspapers," Fred grumbled in response.
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  • When you read the old newspapers and see the ads, you realize how self-contained Ouray was back then.
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  • The Resolutions were published in at least two newspapers only a few days after they were passed.
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  • He studied law, and was called to the bar at Paris, but soon went into politics, contributing to various newspapers, particularly to the Temps.
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  • Upon his promise not to publish the letters Franklin received permission to send them to Massachusetts, where they were much passed about and were printed, and they were soon republished in English newspapers.
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  • Helen wrote letters to the newspapers which brought many generous replies.
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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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  • However, if you or your fiancé have lived in more than on location, you should consider placing additional engagement announcements in other newspapers where large numbers of people whom you want to share the news with, reside.
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  • First, choose the newspapers in which you want to run your announcement.
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  • Ma won't even talk about it but I read some old newspapers.
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  • I'm about to go blind reading them old microfilm newspapers.
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  • So where are the newspapers?
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  • As for the " Declaration," the original records of the transactions of Mecklenburg county were destroyed by fire in 1800, but it is claimed that a copy of the " Declaration " was made from memory in the same year, and when, in 1819, a controversy had arisen as to where the movement for independence originated, this copy was published, first in the Raleigh Register and North Carolina Gazette and then in many other newspapers.
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  • Those who believe the " Declaration " to be spurious argue that survivors remembered only one such document, that the Resolutions might easily be thought of as a declaration of independence, that Governor Martin in all probability had knowledge only of these and not of the alleged " Declaration," and that the dates of publication in the Raleigh and Charleston newspapers, and the politics of those papers, show that the Resolutions are authentic. In July 1905 there appeared in Collier's Weekly (New York) what purported to be a facsimile reproduction of a copy of the Cape Fear Mercury which was referred to by Governor Martin and which contained the " Declaration "; but this was proved a forgery.'
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  • The principal newspapers are the Times- Dispatch (Democratic; Dispatch, 1850; Times, 1886; consolidated in 1903) and the News-Leader (Democratic, 1899).
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  • Two newspapers were open to him - the Traveller, edited by a friend of Bentham's, and the Morning Chronicle, edited by his father's friend Black.
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  • His little cottage was filled with books and newspapers; the beautiful country round it furnished him with a variety of walks; he read, wrote, discussed, walked, botanized.
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  • Among the city's daily newspapers the Boston Herald (1846), the Boston Globe, the Evening Transcript (1830), the Advertiser (1813) and the Post (1831) are the most important.
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  • He was still in office when the final rising of the Cubans began in February 1895, and he had to resign in March because he could not find superior officers in the army willing to help him to put down the turbulent and disgraceful demonstrations of the subalterns of Madrid garrison against newspapers which had given offence to the military.
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  • Among the newspapers of New Haven are the Morning Journal and Courier (1832, Republican), whose weekly edition, the Connecticut Herald and Weekly Journal, was established as the New Haven Journal in 1766; the Palladium (Republican; daily, 1840; weekly, 1828); the Evening Register (Independent; daily, 1840; weekly, 1812); and the Union (1873), a Democratic evening paper.
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  • This left two morning newspapers, the Globe-Democrat, and the Westliche Post (German).
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  • The principal newspapers are the Constitution (morning), edited from 1880 until 1889 by Henry W.
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  • The Rutland Herald, one of the oldest newspapers in Vermont still published, was established as a Federalist weekly in 1794--a daily edition first appeared in 1861, and is now Republican.
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  • The inhabitants of Berlin, headed by their mayor, came out to meet him, and the newspapers lavished adulation on the victors and abuse on the beaten army.
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  • The principal newspapers of the city are the Plain Dealer (1841, independent), the Press (1878, independent), the Leader (1847, Republican), and the News (1889, Republican).
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  • The newspapers of Cardiff include two weeklies, the Cardiff Times and Weekly Mail, founded in 1857 and 1870 respectively, two morning dailies, the South Wales Daily News and Western Mail, established in 1872 and 1869 respectively, and two evening dailies.
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  • The personal element is conspicuous in the Brazilian journalism, and for a considerable period of its history libellous attacks on persons, signed by professional sponsors, popularly called testas de ferro (iron heads), were admitted at so much a line in the best newspapers.
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  • Edinburgh maintains few newspapers, but the Scotsman, which may be said to reign alone, has enjoyed a career of almost uninterrupted prosperity, largely in consequence of a succession of able editors, like Charles Maclaren, Alexander Russel, Robert Wallace and Charles Cooper.
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  • The centenary of his birth in 1904 was celebrated by a flood of articles in the newspapers and magazines, naturally coloured by the new controversy in England over the Tariff Reform movement.
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  • His two newspapers, the Illyrian National Gazette and the Danica Ilirska (Illyrian Daystar) provided a literary focus for the rising generation; while his reform of Croat orthography, planned on parallel lines with Vuk Karadzic's epochmaking philological work in Serbia, assured to modern SerboCroat literature a definitely unitary development.
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  • Press censorship was of course very rigid throughout the Dual Monarchy, but many Yugoslav newspapers were suppressed altogether.
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  • Iquique is a city of much commercial importance and is provided with banks, substantial business houses, newspapers, clubs, schools, railways, tramways, electric lights, telephone lines, and steamship and cable communication with the outside world.
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  • Giry took a keen interest in politics, joining the republican party and writing numerous articles in the republican newspapers, mainly on historical subjects.
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  • In the Strand, and more especially in Fleet Street and its offshoots, are found the offices of the majority of the most important daily newspapers and other journals.
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  • No charge is made for the transmission of newspapers within the republic. The letter rate is 5 cents silver for 15 grams, or 10 cents to foreign countries in the postal union.
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  • About twenty newspapers are published here, including the Allgemeine Zeitung.
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  • After he had acquired what he considered to be a sufficient stock of material, and this happened before he had completed the Positive Philosophy, he abstained from reading newspapers, reviews, scientific transactions and everything else, except two or three poets (notably Dante) and the Imitatio Christi.
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  • Newspapers, as the term is understood in the West, did not exist in old Japan, though block-printed leaflets were occasionally issued to describe some specially stirring event.
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  • In 1875 it possessed over 100 periodicals and daily newspapers.
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  • Many suffered under this law, but the ultimate effect was to invest the press with new popularity, and very soon the newspapers conceived a device which effectually protected their literary staff, for they employed dummy editors whose sole function was to go to prison in lieu of the true editor.
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  • The newspapers sacrificed theiraudience to their erudition and preferred classicism to circulation.
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  • Thenceforth the great majority of the newspapers and periodicals ranged themselves under the flag of this or that Era of party.
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  • These two newspapers now stand alone as purveyors of copious telegraphic news, and in the next rank, not greatly lower, comes the fiji Shimpo.
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  • Among those which also include political and social topics, and are more particularly dealt with under Newspapers, may be mentioned, the Examiner (1808-1881), the Spectator (1828), the Saturday Review (1855), the Scots or National Observer (1888-1897), Outlook (1898), Pilot (1900-1903), and Speaker (1890), which became the Nation.
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  • adoption of similar departments in a great number of newspapers and periodicals, and, besides several imitators in England, there are now parallel journals in Holland, France, and Italy.
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  • of the Hope Collection of Early Newspapers and Essayists in the Bodl.
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  • 6 parts folio, with index), includes journals, reviews, magazines and other works issued periodically, with the exception of transactions and proceedings of learned societies and of British and Colonial newspapers later than 1700.
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  • There are several daily newspapers as well as weekly and monthly publications of all kinds.
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  • In 1 712 he was the author of the bill taxing newspapers.
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  • To promote the ends he had in view he suggested non-importation, instituted the Boston committees of correspondence, urged that a Continental Congress be called, sought out and introduced into public service such allies as John Hancock, Joseph Warren and Josiah Quincy, and wrote a vast number of articles for the newspapers, especially the Boston Gazette, over a multitude of signatures.
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  • It was natural that Francis, who from a very early age had been in the habit of writing occasionally to the newspapers, should be eager to take an active part in the discussion, though his position as a government official made it necessary that his intervention should be carefully disguised.
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  • In his thirteenth year he was apprenticed to his halfbrother James, who was establishing himself in the printing business, and who in 1721 started the New England Courant, one of the earliest newspapers in America.
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  • The leading manufacturing industries in 1905, with the product-value of each in this year, were slaughtering and meat-packing ($4,040,162), foundry and machine shop work ($3,146,914), flour and grist milling ($ 2, 79 8, 74 0), lumber manufacturing and planing ($2,519,081), printing and publishing (newspapers and periodicals, $2,097,339 and book and job printing, $1,278,841), car construction and repairing ($1,549,836) - in 1910 there were railway shops here of the Southern Pacific, Pacific Electric, Los Angeles Street, Salt Lake and Santa Fe railways - and the manufacture of confectionery ($953,915), furniture ($879,910) and malt liquors ($789,393).
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  • Lesser interests, in the order of importance, with the product value of each in 1905, were: rubber goods ($53,133,020), tanned, curried and finished leather ($33,35 2, 999), in the manufacture of which Massachusetts ranked second among the states; paper and wood pulp' ($32,012,247), in the production of which the state ranked second among the states of the Union; slaughtering and meat packing ($30,253,838); printing and publishing ($33,900,7}8, of which $21,020,237 was the value of newspapers and periodicals); clothing ($21,724,056); electrical machinery, apparatus and supplies ($15,882,216); lumber ($12,636,329); iron and steel, steel works and rolling-mills products ($ 11, 947,73 1; less than in 1900); cordage and twine ($11,173,521), in the manufacture of which Massachusetts was second only to New York; furniture ($11,092,581); malt liquors ($11,080,944); jewelry ($10,073,595), Massachusetts ranking second to Rhode Island; confectionery ($9,317,996), in which Massachusetts was third among the states.
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  • He had about the same time begun to buy up leading German newspapers, one of his main objects being to organize a solid and powerful bloc of opinion in Germany in support of law and order and the promotion of the highest industrial and commercial efficiency.
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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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  • Both of the South German journals were previously exponents of a very much more democratic trend of opinion than that which came to characterize them under the new proprietorship. Ancillary to these acquisitions large interests were secured by Stinnes in paper-works in order to make his newspapers independent of the paper market.
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  • He was by occupation a worker in wood, but took to writing for Social Democratic newspapers, and was from 1897 to 1902 on the staff of the Konigsberger Volkszeitung and afterwards on that of the Volksstimme at Chemnitz.
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  • He went to the mines for a season, and there he began to write in the local newspapers, adopting the pen name of "Mark Twain," from a call used in taking soundings on the Mississippi steamboats.
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  • He was also much sought for as a contributor, over his own signature, to the weekly newspapers, and was sometimes largely paid for these articles.
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  • In 1909 there were eleven daily newspapers, as follows: Evening Wisconsin (1847; Republican), Free Press (1901; Independent Republican), Journal (1882; Independent Democrat), News (1886; Independent), and Sentinel (18 37; Republican), the oldest paper in continuous publication, Daily Commercial Letter (Commercial), Reporter (legal and commercial), Dziennik Milwaucki (Polish), Kuryer Polski (1888; Republican; Polish); Germania Abendpost (1872; Independent; German); and Der Herold (1854; Independent; German).
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  • He wrote many books, and countless articles for reviews, newspapers and other publications, and was a constant contributor to the Saturday Review until 1878, when he ceased to write for it for political reasons.
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  • Some of these letters appeared in the German newspapers, and an English translation was published by Rivington.
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  • He continued to write for the newspapers and for the theatre.
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  • Newspapers and periodicals, whose educational value varies widely, numbered 459 in 1904, of which 439 were in Spanish and 12 in English.
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  • the newspapers; but in general the proceedings of committees and even debates in the houses are imperfectly reported and excite no great public interest.
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  • He was successively on the editorial staff of the orwaerts in Berlin1898-1905and of other socialist newspapers at Nurnberg and Munich.
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  • There are three daily newspapers, the Post-Standard (Standard, 1829; Post, 1894; consolidated, 1899, Republican), Journal (1839; daily since 1844, Republican, and Evening Herald (1877), Independent).
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  • These conditions have caused some diversification of crops, and successful experiments in cattleraising, movements encouraged by the Department of Agriculture and the leading newspapers.
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  • Political topics were studiously avoided in general conversation, and books or newspapers in which the most keen-scented press-censor could detect the least odour of political or religious free-thinking were strictly prohibited.
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  • When it was announced in 1905 that a British fleet was about to manoeuvre in the Baltic Sea, several German newspapers suggested that Germany should combine with other Baltic powers to assure its neutralization.
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  • It is allowable to deceive an enemy by fabricated despatches purporting to come from his own side; by tampering with telegraph 1112Ssages; by spreading false intelligence in newspapers; by sending pretended spies and deserters to give him untrue reports of the numbers or movements of the troops; by employing false signals to lure him into an ambuscade.
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  • A fire of criticism from pamphlets, newspapers and reviews opened on his volume of Orations, published in 1823; but the excitement produced was merely superficial and essentially evanescent.
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  • A Hawaiian spelling book was printed in 1822; in 1834 two newspapers were founded; and in 1839 the first translation of the Bible was published.
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  • The principal newspapers of Austin are the Statesman (Democratic, established in 1871), a morning paper, and the Tribune (Democratic, established in 1891), an evening paper.
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  • During the World War he issued, in 1915, an order barring unneutral envelopes and cards from the mails, and after America became a belligerent he instituted a censorship designed to suppress treasonable and seditious newspapers.
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  • In 1908 there were thirtyfour newspapers and periodicals published in the cit y, of which thirteen were Spanish, fourteen were English, two were Chinese, and five were Tagalog; the principal dailies were the Manila Times, Cablenews American, El Comercio, El Libertas, El Mercantil, El Renacimiento and La Democracia.
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  • Of the newspapers published at Cologne the most important is the Kolnische Zeitung (often referred to as the "Cologne Gazette"), which has the largest circulation of any paper in Germany, and great weight and influence.
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  • Copperengraving, for which it was formerly noted, is no longer carried on; but printing, lithography and publishing have acquired a considerable development, one of the best-known Continental newspapers being the Allgemeine Zeitung or Augsburg Gazette.
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  • They published paragraphs in the newspapers, articles in the magazines, sixpenny pamphlets, five-shilling books.
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  • As soon as this order, by the slow method of communication by sea, reached the newspapers, Lincoln (May 19) published a proclamation declaring it void; adding further, "Whether it be competent for me as commander-in-chief of the army and navy to declare the slaves of any state or states free, and whether at any time or in any case it shall have become a necessity indispensable to the maintenance of the government to exercise such supposed power, are questions which under my responsibility I reserve to myself, and which I cannot feel justified in leaving to the decision of commanders in the field.
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  • Newspapers.While in England a few important newspapers I have an immense circulation, the newspapers of Germany are much more numerous, but on the whole command a more limited sale.
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  • Some large cities, notably Berlin, Cologne, Hamburg, Dresden, Leipzig and Munich, have, however, newspapers with a daily circulation of over 100,000 copies, and in the case of some papers in Berlin a million copies is reached.
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  • Most readers receive their newspapers through the post office or at their clubs, which may help to explain the smaller number of copies sold.
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  • Polish newspapers were confiscated and their editors imprisoned, fines were imposed for holding Polish meetings, and peasants were forbidden to build houses on their own land.
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  • The Catholic agitation was, however, carried on with increased vigour throughout the whole empire; over a hundred newspapers were founded (three years before there had been only about six Catholic papers in the whole of Germany), and great numbers of pamphlets and other polemical works were published.
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  • A new law was introduced forbidding the spread of Socialistic opinions by books, newspapers or public meetings, empowering the police to break up meetings and to suppress newspapers.
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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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  • Anti-German articles appeared in Russian newspapers.
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  • Articles 21 -22 condemn immoral and irreligious newspapers, and forbid writers to contribute to them.
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  • 2 Forbidden books were the only ones read, and forbidden newspapers the only ones believed.
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  • Opposition newspapers were suppressed; cases in which Czech journalists were concerned were transferred to the German districts, so that they were tried by a hostile German jury.
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  • It appeared also that many of the leading newspapers of Vienna, by which the Liberal party was supported, had received money from financiers.
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  • Other newspapers were afterwards established upon the same principles; anti-slavery societies, founded upon the doctrine of immediate emancipation, sprang up on every hand; the agitation was carried into political parties, into the press, and into legislative and ecclesiastical assemblies; until in 1861 the Southern states, taking alarm from the election of a president known to be at heart opposed to slavery though pledged to enforce all the constitutional safeguards of the system, seceded from the Union and set up a separate government.
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  • In Cairo and Alexandria there are also published several newspapers in English and French.
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  • The inflammatory writing of the newspapers indicated, encouraged by many persons holding high positions both inside and outside Egypt, created, by every process of misrepresentation, an anti-Christian and anti-European feeling among the mass of the people.
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  • The Committee consisted of representatives of the two departments and the London and provincial newspapers.
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  • Notwithstanding this, the whole of the newspapers loyally observed the Committee's request, followed by others of a more detailed character, dated July 29 and 3 o respectively.
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  • (2) To issue to the newspapers official information received from other Government departments.
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  • The department was divided into three branches - (r) the section which censored the correspondence of prisoners of war in the United Kingdom and British prisoners in enemy countries; (2) the private correspondence section which dealt with letters from members of the British Expeditionary Force, letters and parcels to and from certain foreign countries, press messages sent abroad by other means than cable, and newspapers.
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  • In the early part of the war a great outcry was made by the British (and also the American) newspapers concerning the working of the Press cable censorship in London.
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  • The newspapers did not take this notice " lying down."
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  • If this is inaccurate or incomplete, the Government cannot blame the newspapers.
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  • "As you know, I am writing on behalf of the London Press only, but my Council are confident that their views are shared by the provincial newspapers."
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  • This spirit pervaded the services during the earlier stages of the war, notwithstanding the voluntary action of the newspapers in suppressing naval and military information in July and Aug.
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  • After continued representations by the newspapers, more publicity was given to their doings in the later stages of the war.
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  • - American Federal legislation in the matter of censorship shows nothing comparable to the British and French Government censorship of newspapers.
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  • Its only direct relation to the control of the press was a request made by it in the name of the Secretaries of State, War and the Navy that newspapers censor themselves in the matter of news that might help the enemy or embarrass the Government.
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  • This virtual exclusion from the mails was continued to the financial ruin of some newspapers even though the objection was based on the material in only one issue.
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  • So far as the foreign language press was concerned there were about 750 newspapers in the 14 chief language groups with whose attitude the Government was chiefly concerned.
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  • The cession of Cyprus to Great Britain was at first denounced by the French newspapers as a great blow to his diplomacy, but he obtained, in a conversation with Lord Salisbury, a promise that Great Britain in return would allow France a free hand in Tunis.
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  • This collection, alphabetically arranged, comprised annotations on classical authors, passages from newspapers, treatises on morals and mathematics from the standard works of the period.
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  • We now find him making extracts from the English newspapers on the Poor-Law Bill of 1796; criticising the Prussian land laws, promulgated about the same time; and writing a commentary on Sir James Steuart's Inquiry into the Principles of Political Economy.
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  • At these Hegel became a frequent and appreciative visitor and made extracts from the art-notes in the newspapers.
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  • Of the newspapers of Havana the most notable is the El Diario de la Marina (established in 1838; under its present name, 1844 morning and evening), which was almost from its foundation an official organ of the Spanish government, and generally the mouthpiece of the most intransigent peninsular opinion in all that concerned the politics of the island.
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  • Of the other newspapers the leading ones in 1909 were La Discusion (1888; evening), La Lucha (1884; evening) and El Mundo (1902; morning).
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  • newspapers;3 and Washington abandoned perforce his idea" if parties did exist to reconcile them."Partly from discontent with a position in which he did not feel that he enjoyed the absolute confidence of the president,' and partly because of the embarrassed condition of his private affairs, Jefferson repeatedly sought to resign, and finally on the 31st of December 1793, with Washington's reluctant consent, gave up his portfolio and retired to his home at Monticello, near Charlottesville.
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  • The merest suspicion of unorthodox opinions, the possession of foreign newspapers, the wearing of a beard or an anonymous denunciation, sufficed for the arrest and condemnation of a man to years of imprisonment, while the attendibili, or persons under police surveillance liable to imprisonment without trial at any moment, numbered 50,000.
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  • They filled newspapers with articles denouncing it, wrote virulent pamphlets against it, and burned Jay in effigy.
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  • Between 1840 and 1872 thirty newspapers were founded.
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  • The latter sometimes lapses into methods which are not usually thought compatible with prison discipline, such as the permission to play on musical instruments, the holding of concerts, the privilege of smoking and chewing tobacco, of receiving baskets of provisions, novels and newspapers from friends outside.
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  • He also wrote A Political Life of Sir Robert Peel (London, 1856); A Financial, Statistical and Monetary History of England from 1688 (London, 1847); Matter for Materialists (London, 1870); The Eve of St Mark, a Romance of Venice; and three dramas, The Statue Wife, Diocletian and Caius Marius, in addition to some fishing songs, and many contributions to various newspapers and periodicals.
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  • Cheyenne was laid out by the Union Pacific Railroad (July 1867), a city government was established in August, newspapers began publication, and Laramie county was organized before the arrival of the first railway train on the 13th of November 1867.
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  • After editing newspapers in Poughkeepsie he became an engraver on wood, and removed to New York in 1839 for the practice of his profession, to which he added that of drawing illustrations for books and periodicals.
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  • The existence of plague in Bagdad or Mesopotamia was not again announced till the year 1884, when accounts again appeared in the newspapers, and in that July the usual official statement was made that the plague had been stamped out.
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  • She became a contributor to various magazines and newspapers, and besides many miscellaneous works she wrote eight novels, the most successful of which were Debenham's Vow (1870) and Lord Brackenbury (1880).
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  • In a country in which newspapers had at best only a local circulation, and where communication was still slow and difficult, the knowledge that Washington favoured anything superseded, with very many men, both argument and the necessity of information.
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  • The Russian system was now in full swing; domiciliary visits, illegal arrests and banishments, and the suppression of newspapers, were the order of the day.
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  • When the slave power became more aggressive, in and after the year 1831, Clay defended the right of petition for the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia, and opposed Calhoun's bill forbidding the use of the mails to "abolition" newspapers and documents.
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  • The leading industries in 1905 were the construction of cars and general railway shop and repair work by steam railway companies (value of product, $2,509,845), the manufacture of lumber and timber products (value $1,315,364) and of flour and grist mill products (value $388,124), and the printing and publishing of newspapers and periodicals (value $279,858).
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  • There is a branch of the Bank of Bengal, and two newspapers are published - one in English and one in Burmese.
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  • of New York, and subsequently of London, had constructed, to meet the increased demands of newspapers, the " Hoe Type Revolving Machine," one good point of which was an apparatus for securely fastening in the type on a large central cylinder fixed horizontally.
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  • It is perhaps best adapted for the printing of newspapers or magazines having circulations that do not require rotary machines intended for long runs.
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  • In these, even if time permitted, little can be done in the way of making-ready; nor is it really necessary for newspapers, printed and read one day, and then generally thrown away the next.
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  • The postal rates are low, and newspapers and other periodical publications circulate free, as a means of popular instruction.
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  • What intervals of leisure he enjoyed from the cares of office he filled up with newspapers and the gossip of old cronies.
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  • Newspapers and politicians openly advocated rebellion; Franco had recourse to coercion.
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  • Among the daily newspapers the San Francisco Examiner (IndependentDemocratic, 1865), the Chronicle (Republican, 1865), the Call (Republican, 1856) and the San Francisco Bulletin (IndependentRepublican, 1855) are chiefly important.
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  • The leading products and their value in 1905, where given, were: sugar and molasses refining; printing and publishing, $9,424,494 (of which $5,575,035 was for newspapers and periodicals); slaughtering and meat packing (wholesale), $8,994,992; shipbuilding; foundry and machine-shop products, $8,991,449 clothing, $4,898,095; canning and preserving, $4,151,414; liquors (malt, $4,106,034; vinous, $53,5 11); coffee and spice roasting and grinding, $3,979, 86 5; flour and gristmill products, $3,422,672; lumber, planing and mill products, including sash, doors and blinds, $2,981,552; leather, tanning and finishing, $2,717,542; bags, $2,473,170; paints, $2,c48,250.
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  • Newspapers ceased publication, the town council suspended sessions, churches and business buildings were alike empty.
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  • There are four daily newspapers, one printed in French.
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  • The German language was again exclusively used in all schools and government offices, all Bohemian newspapers were suppressed, and even the society of the Bohemian museum - a society composed of Bohemian noblemen and scholars - was for a time only allowed to hold its meetings under the supervision of the police.
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  • After providing "copy" for the newspapers for a few days, however, the whole thing was forgotten.
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  • Early study and travel had indeed furnished him with abundant material for rhetorical illustration; and he was also a great reader of newspapers, but he used to say that he knew in his whole life but one thing thoroughly, namely, the history of the English Civil War, and there were few occasions when he could not draw from it the needful illustration.
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  • Little, after travelling through western China, which appeared in the newspapers in May 1910, stated that all over the province of Sze-ch`uen opium had almost ceased to be produced, except only in a few remote districts on the frontier (see further China: § History).
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  • At first he wrote political articles in the newspapers, but when the French army approached the city with hostile intentions he joined the fighting ranks and soon won Garibaldi's esteem by his bravery.
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  • Notwithstanding the continuous pressure of an active business life he found time to contribute largely many valuable articles to the magazines and newspapers, and took an active part in the proceedings of the Royal Statistical Society (of which he was one of the honorary secretaries, editor of its journal, and in1869-1871president) and the Political Economy Club.
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  • The progress from 1860 to 1905 was as follows: Postal and Telegraph Service.-The postal business of 1905 was represented by the carriage of 102,292,888 letters and postcards, 44,599, 10 4 newspapers and 23,077,094 parcels and books; the telegrams despatched numbered 3,837,962.
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  • Newspapers >>
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  • The resolution must have been published in newspapers circulated in the district, and must have received the consent of the Local Government Board or of a secretary of state, if the matter is one within his jurisdiction; and further, the expenses must not be incurred unless the promotion or opposition has been assented to by the owners and ratepayers of the district assembled at a meeting convened for the purpose of considering the matter, and if necessary, signified by a poll.
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  • Other prominent newspapers of the city are the Dispatch (1846), the Chronicle Telegraph (1841), the Post (1792; daily, 1842), which is one of the few influential Democratic newspapers in Pennsylvania, the Leader (Sunday, 1864; daily, 1870) and the Press (1883).
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  • It has a good though not perfect collection of the early Neapolitan newspapers, a complete file of the principal modern ones and many interesting MSS.
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  • It seems needless to give references to the voluminous discussion in newspapers and periodicals concerning the authenticity of a wax bust of Flora acquired in 1909 for the Berlin Museum and unfortunately ascribed to Leonardo da Vinci, its real author having been proved by external and internal evidence to be the Englishman Richard Cockle Lucas, and its date 1846.
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  • In politics the newspapers are divided, principally on racial lines, appealing either to the British or the Dutch section of the community, rarely to both sides.
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  • There are about one hundred newspapers in English or Dutch published in the colony.
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  • Meanwhile he had written creditable student verse, and contributed both prose and rhyme to newspapers, thus gaining friends and obtaining a decided if provincial reputation.
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  • He soon essayed journalism, first spending a year and a half in the service of a publisher of two Boston newspapers, the Manufacturer, an organ of the Clay protectionists, and the Philanthropist, devoted to humane reform.
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  • He seemed a little better on the 15th of March, and on the 18th he read the newspapers and conversed with Dr Mead; but at 6 o'clock in the evening he became insensible, and continued in that state till Monday the 20th of March 1727, when he expired without pain between one and two o'clock in the morning.
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  • Among the more valuable manufactures are: newspapers, books, &c. ($924,495 in 1905), malt liquors, confectionery, flour, foundry and machine-shop products, dairy products, salt, knit goods, mattresses, sugar, cement, &c. Electricity is largely used in the newer factories, the power being derived from Ogden river, near Ogden, about 35 m.
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  • A book called The Priest in Absolution was compiled, and at first privately circulated among the clergy; but in 1877 a copy was produced in parliament, and gave rise to much scandal and heated debate, especially in the House of Lords and in the newspapers.
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  • The terrible condition of the army, vividly described in the letters which the war correspondents of the newspapers sent home, aroused strong feelings of indignation in Great Britain.
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  • Periodical literature becomes regular in the reign of Queen Anne, chiefly in the form of journals like the Spectator; but several daily newspapers, including The Times, were founded during the century.
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  • Newspapers were confiscated and journalists were deported wholesale.
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  • The newspapers, of which a few have been mentioned in the text, were numerous.
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  • Eighteen newspapers are issued (once and twice a week), besides several journals, and Iceland has always been distinguished for her native literature.
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  • Newspapers and periodicals were published, and the very stir which the ecclesiastical disputes encouraged did good.
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  • The principal newspapers are the Courier Journal (Democratic, morning), the Herald (Republican, morning), the Evening Post (Independent Democratic), and the Times (Democratic, evening).
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  • The Courier Journal is one of the most influential newspapers in the South.
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  • The principal newspapers are the Springfield Republican (Independent; weekly, 1824; morning, 1844), one of the most able and influential journals in New England, which since its establishment by Samuel Bowles (q.v.) has been the property of the Bowles family; the Union (Republican; morning, evening, and weekly; 1864); the Daily News (Democratic 1880); and the Springfield Homestead (tri-weekly; 1878).
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  • In December 1885, when the general election was over, an anonymous scheme of Home Rule appeared in some newspapers, and in spite of disclaimers it was at once believed that Gladstone had made up his mind to surrender.
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  • The whole party were proved to have disseminated newspapers tending to incite to sedition and the commission of crime, to have abstained from denouncing the system of intimidation, and to have compensated persons injured in committing crime.
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  • Macdonnell at once admitted through the newspapers that he had in his possession letters (rumoured to be " embarrassing " to the Unionist leaders) which he might publish at his own discretion; and the discussion as to how far his appointment by Mr Wyndham had prejudiced the Unionist cause was reopened in public with much bitterness, in view of the anticipation of further steps in the Home Rule direction by the Liberal ministry.
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  • Not only did certain newspapers, such as the Capitole and the Journal du Commerce, and clubs, such as the Culottes de peau carry it on zealously; but the diplomatic humiliation of France in the affair of Mehemet Ali in 1840, with the outburst of patriotism which accompanied it, followed by the concessions made by the government to public opinion, such as, for example, the bringing back of the ashes of Napoleon I., all helped to revive revolutionary and Napoleonic memories.
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  • Over five hundred newspapers and periodicals are published here, including several of the most widely circulated in Germany.
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  • the Conservative cabinet displayed unprecedented rigour against the newspapers of every shade.
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  • The subalterns of the Madrid garrison took offence at some articles published by Radical newspapers, and they attacked the editorial offices.
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  • The drastic measures taken by the government against the National Union of Taxpayers, and against the newspapers which assisted it in advocating resistance to taxation until sweeping and proper retrenchment had been effected in the national expenditure, checked this campaign in favor of reform and retrenchment for a while.
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  • Though in modern times a great deal has appeared in the daily newspapers on the subject, it is a notable fact that not a tithe of the wonderful things published in such articles about bees and bee-keeping is worthy of credence or possesses any real value.
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  • The general standard of education is high, the publication of books, reviews and newspapers being very active.
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  • Societies were formed at Tiflis and in several European capitals for the circulation of pamphlets and newspapers, and secret societies, such as the Huntchagist, were instituted for more revolutionary methods.
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  • In 1860 he became legislative correspondent at Columbus for several Ohio newspapers, including the Cincinnati Gazette, of which he was made city editor in 1861.
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  • Posts and Telegraphs.-There were 379 post offices and receiving offices in 1905, and 327 telegraphic stations; 12,616,000 postcards and letters, 2,800,000 packets, and 7,200,000 newspapers were received and despatched.
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  • He was fond of newspapers and works on politics; and this was the only kind of reading that could interrupt his studies in philosophy.
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  • Orders were issued from Berlin for the suppression of several Bavarian newspapers which had been indulging in violent denunciation of Erzberger, the Republican constitution and the Government of the Reich.
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  • I'll read all the old newspapers from the summer and fall of 1961.
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  • With the assistance of a few newspapers, she watched them burn to a crisp.
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  • The crime was selling a zillion newspapers as the bloodthirsty public read with glee details of the gruesome treasure hunt that continued throughout the week.
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  • advertisements in national newspapers, opposing the cull of any infected badgers.
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  • appeared in rival newspapers.
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  • Reading only archival documents, newspapers or the political press cannot convey this.
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  • Among the national newspapers in the UK today only the Star and the Sport don't have a solid backbone of serious news.
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  • The campaign included billboards in Birmingham, Coventry and Dudley as well as posters in local newspapers.
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  • And teachers can find their names blazoned across the newspapers, their careers shattered - and all on the basis of a false accusation.
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  • blazoned abroad, in all our newspapers.
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  • blazoned across the newspapers, their careers shattered - and all on the basis of a false accusation.
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  • We left London around midnight arriving back in Derby to purchase the Sunday newspapers at the station bookstall.
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  • broadsheet ' newspapers than other nations apart from Northern Ireland.
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  • The French newspapers showed the dolphin carcasses piled up high on the beach.
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  • Soon decorated newspapers Montana quot chad said is even made.
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  • Members with access to the Historical Newspapers Collection can view this clipping here.
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  • many collectives, from London to Bolivia, have produced short-lived newspapers.
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  • The newspapers at that time were quite complimentary, they viewed him as an oddball who might just have come up with something good.
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  • compositors set out the same combination of letters for their newspapers.
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  • concentrates on the themes of the Roman newspapers.
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  • conspiratorial view of how newspapers work.
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  • correspondent for several midwestern newspapers.
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  • Newspapers with weak circulation can cross the internet off their list of suspected culprits.
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  • Hysteria is the condition responsible for those cases which are often reported in the newspapers as 'miracle cures ' .
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  • dailys includes local freebie newspapers, national dailies (including the Sport ).
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  • Complimentary daily newspapers are provided at the 24-hour reception desk.
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  • I quickly devoured my father's newspapers, whenever he returned from the office.
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  • Check that the photo call is in the picture desk diary at newspapers and the advance planning desk diary at TV studios.
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  • This was open six mornings a week when the old could read newspapers, play dominoes and the ladies could knit and sew.
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  • Broadsheet newspapers go tabloid, recognizing the scarce elbowroom available to crushed commuters.
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  • emotive headlines in newspapers.
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  • He will face the full fury of the rail enthusiast lobby that will undoubtedly be backed by various newspapers.
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  • gaff prone, he has a history of making unfortunate racially motivated remarks to newspapers.
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  • glib statements by Tipu Aziz & John Stein in the local rags of newspapers.
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  • Watch what the newspapers say or follow a hunch.
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  • hysteria generated by many tabloid newspapers over the latest incident.
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  • This functional illiteracy means that even the nuances of stories from basic tabloid newspapers are beyond the reach of many deaf adults.
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  • Are newspapers free to publish opinions or do they have to remain impartial?
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  • Some people dash off letters to editors of newspapers regularly whenever they feel indignant about something.
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  • Are you an enthusiastic individual seeking an exciting challenge in national newspapers?
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  • The crying of Sunday newspapers had become an absolutely intolerable nuisance in the smaller streets of the boro.
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  • With the trend seemingly irreversible, newspapers knew they had to develop and diversify, or else risk fizzling out altogether.
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  • Even newspapers journalists have been known to cycle to work.
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  • He regularly lambastes the Labor Party in letters to local newspapers.
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  • leanings of newspapers, was proven, decisively.
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  • lolly well stocked camp shop offers general provisions, a selection of fancy goods, iced lollies, daily newspapers and milk.
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  • For foreign newspapers we have only disposed of runs for which we hold microfilm.
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  • microfilm of archived African newspapers from the Cooperative Africana Microform Project at readers ' request.
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  • middlebrow newspapers.
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  • misprint in the newspapers!
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  • moaning about the fact that public opinion is against this strike and so are nearly all the newspapers.
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  • We voraciously read our morning newspapers and rush home to watch the daily newscast.
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  • To sell newspapers, how brutal, they decided to up their sales on the back of Dr. Kelly's widow.
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  • Also look at the ' best buy ' tables in Sunday broadsheet newspapers.
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  • At one time it was only the low-grade tabloid newspapers that encouraged popular superstitions like crystal-gazing or astrology.
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  • The British newsprint Manufacturers Association found that recycling of newspapers would create three times as many jobs as incinerating them.
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  • obit pages in many newspapers are as popular as the sport section.
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  • Most newspapers devoted just one paragraph to reporting the division's arrival, however.
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  • Who needs pesky newspapers, dog-eared quiz books and gnawed pencils?
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  • You can find them in newspapers, specialist periodicals and books, both fiction and non-fiction.
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  • pesky newspapers, dog-eared quiz books and.. .
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  • His letters, always pithy and forceful, appeared regularly in many newspapers and periodicals.
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  • ploughthe man who questioned my investment of 50 cents was content to plow millions into Times Newspapers.
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  • politic to admit in the newspapers of Dublin and London.
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  • Newspapers and periodicals did not proliferate until after 1850.
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  • published in the main national newspapers.
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  • pugnacious church of France; he would support six Nationalist newspapers like The Guillotine.
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  • read the Nigerian newspapers and British official reports.
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  • read in the newspapers that women have ' got it all ' .
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  • readership of the newspapers has been declining over the last 10 years.
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  • The resolution of ordinary film cannot cope with the illusion of continuous tone captured in the half-tone reproduction of photographs in newspapers.
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  • Similarly, national newspapers regularly scour Construction News for stories.
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  • Also, according to the newspapers, he is considering a transfer to some well-rewarded business sinecure.
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  • Helen Reid's book also contains snippets of information gleaned from the newspapers of the time.
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  • There are ways of dealing with the unedifying spectacle of people being tried by newspapers and they should be deployed.
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  • I only read the tabloid newspapers at the weekend, while on a weekday I don't read tabloids.
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  • tabloid newspapers express strong views which are hostile to the European Court.
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  • talking newspapers was a delight.
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  • All you need to do is collect 35 tokens with different dates on from the newspapers from 3rd January to 21st February.
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  • A portable trolley with newspapers, sweets etc. visits the ward in the mornings.
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  • The notes are from readers instructing me to reply to letters supporting vivisection which have appeared in their local newspapers.
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  • vogue among newspapers is Martin Sorrell, chief executive of the advertising giant WPP.
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  • What is more, he selected the Cato Street Conspiracy to launch the idea of using woodcuts to illustrate stories in newspapers.
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  • In this way several thicknesses of paper can be perforated at the same time, which is a great convenience for press work, since copies of the same message have often to be transmitted to several newspapers at the same time.
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  • The establishment of Singh Sabhas, of Sikh newspapers, and the spread of education have largely tended in the same direction, but the strict ethical code of Sikhism and the number of its obligatory divine services have caused many to fall away from the faith: nor does the austere Sikh ritual appeal to women, who generally prefer Hinduism with its picturesque material worship and the brightness of its innumerable festivals.
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  • Deshima the Dutch traders made it a yearly custom to submit to the governor of Nagasaki selected extracts from newspapers arriving from Batavia, and these extracts, having been translated into Japanese, were forwarded to the court in Yedo together with their originals.
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  • Its basic principle wa liberty of the individual, liberty of the family and liberty of th nation; it was always found on the side of broad-minded justice, an it derived its materials from economic, social and scientific sources Other newspapers of greatly improved character followed the Jij i Shim p0, especially notable among them being the Kokumin Shimbui In the meanwhile Osaka, always pioneer in matters of commercif i enterprise, had set the example of applying the force of capital t journalistic development.
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  • The term strictly includes "newspapers" (q.v.), but in the narrower sense usually intended it is distinguished as a convenient expression for periodical publications which differ from newspapers in not being primarily for the circulation of news or information of ephemeral interest, and in being issued at longer intervals.
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  • of Periodicals, Newspapers, &c. (1844-1910); The Bookseller (February 1867, June and July 1868, August 1874, July 1879); " On the Unstamped Press," Notes and Queries, 4th series, vol.
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  • Incidents in it were his vehement opposition to the Mexican War as a scheme for more slavery territory, the assault made upon him in Washington by Congressman Albert Rust of Arkansas in 1856, an indictment in Virginia in the same year for circulating incendiary documents, perpetual denunciation of him in Southern newspapers and speeches, and the hostility of the Abolitionists, who regarded his course as too conservative.
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  • His uncompromising antagonism to political blackmail and bribery, and his determination to pursue the right, as he saw the right, only in a common-sense fashion; made bitter enemies on the one hand among the corrupt politicians, and, on the other hand, among theoretical reformers) and discussions raged in the newspapers about his executive acts, his speeches, and his official messages much as they raged during his seven years in the White House.
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  • After 1830 he contributed to different newspapers - Le Constitutionnel, Le National and the Courrier francais - until 1833, when he gave up politics in order to devote himself to the history of ancient philosophy, undertaking a translation of Aristotle,which occupied him the greater part of his life (1837-1892).
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  • The principal daily newspapers are the Enquirer, a Democratic journal, established in 1842 and conducted for many years after 1852 by Washington McLean (1816-1890), and then by his son, John Roll McLean (b.
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  • Soon after taking office in 1913 he aroused a storm of protest, especially on the part of the large daily newspapers, by declaring that he would enforce the law (requiring publications to print, among other things, a sworn statement of paid circulation), which had been held in abeyance by his predecessor until its constitutionality might be confirmed.
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  • On March 12 1915, the following notice was issued by the Press Bureau, warning the newspapers that they were too optimistic in the pictures they gave of what was happening: " The magnitude of the British task in this great war runs serious risk of being overlooked by reason of exaggerated accounts of successes printed daily in the Press and especially by exhibiting posters framed to catch the eye and magnify comparatively unimportant actions into great victories.
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  • Books, Magazines, etc. - These were subject to censorship on the same principles as newspapers.
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  • As already explained, the forerunners of the rotary presses of the present day were the type-revolving printing-machines, and, whilst they were still being used, experiments were being made to cast curved stereotype plates which would facilitate and simplify the work of producing newspapers.
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  • Nevertheless when Taylor meetings became the fashion and newspapers began to advocate his nomination, party lines threatened to disappear despite the frantic efforts of the oldtime chiefs of the two leading organizations to stem the tide against the popular favourite.
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  • All of these she answered herself, and she made public acknowledgment in letters to the newspapers.
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  • He could as easily have stayed in London and read the Nigerian newspapers and British official reports.
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  • I read in the newspapers that women have ' got it all '.
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  • Readership of the newspapers has been declining over the last 10 years.
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  • I think the newspapers should rethink what they put in.
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  • The most important modern source is the collection of South Asian newspapers and serials published in the UK and received under legal deposit.
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  • Back at Waterloo, we 'd collect all the abandoned newspapers from the train and head to the canteen for a slap-up breakfast.
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  • The French newspapers, smuggled into camp, carried stories of axis defeats on all fronts.
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  • Helen Reid 's book also contains snippets of information gleaned from the newspapers of the time.
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  • In death, some newspapers proclaimed him the greatest statesman of old times.
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  • I only read the tabloid newspapers at the weekend, while on a weekday I do n't read tabloids.
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  • Some tabloid newspapers express strong views which are hostile to the European Court.
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  • Tracy 's garden for National Talking Newspapers was a delight.
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  • SuDoku for Kids... published in newspapers and in the main section of the Daily SuDoku website are a little tricky for youngsters...
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  • Also unimpressed by the free content vogue among newspapers is Martin Sorrell, chief executive of the advertising giant WPP.
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  • Watching the news and reading the newspapers are good ways to stay erudite on world events.
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  • Some parents advertise in local newspapers.
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  • Kathy has written five design books which have been featured in numerous women's publications, TV shows and newspapers.
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  • Cover your work area with newspapers or an old sheet and make sure your child is wearing clothes that can get dirty.
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  • Vintage ad enthusiasts enjoy collecting Curity advertisements that were featured in past magazines and newspapers.
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  • Try your local newspapers, Pennysaver and others.
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  • Many local newspapers also print store coupons that run on Sunday.
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  • Newspapers and magazines are not the best places to look for a new truck.
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  • Newspapers and Internet Cafes have many rental listings available for many local areas.
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  • You may have seen the small ads in the newspapers or in the back of a travel magazine.
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  • These ingenious devices can store thousands of books, newspapers and magazines, allowing a reader to carry their entire library along with them wherever they go.
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  • On the other hand, if a company does appeal to you there is usually plenty of information available in investment magazines, newspapers and on the Internet.
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  • Many newspapers and graphics companies use Mac computers since they seem to push graphics and process audio and video more efficiently than comparable PCs.
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  • The iPad accesses the iBookstore and the two Kindles have available from the Kindle Store over 400,000 books, 130 newspapers and magazines, and 8,000 blogs.
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  • Nook has 350,000 books for sale, magazines, around 30 newspapers, public domain and adding Google Books brings the number of titles to 1 million.
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  • It comes with a built-in two gigabytes (eight gigs for the Nookcolor) of memory which allows it to hold up to 1,500 books, magazines and newspapers (6,000 for Nook Color).
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  • Both services also allow you to access newspapers and magazines.
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  • In addition, the company is philanthropic in nature and is often cited in newspapers as having donated cases of their food to local animal shelters and pet rescue groups.
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  • The product uses recycled newspapers, corrugate cardboard, magazines, phone books and other post-consumer paper products.
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  • While some magazines and newspapers are considered much more reliable than others, it can sometimes be difficult to ascertain which websites online has the most reliable information and which websites are full of uneducated opinions.
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  • Well-established, reliable newspapers are prevalent throughout the country.
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  • They're all over TV, on the radio, and even in some newspapers and magazines.
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  • Articles about identity theft commonly appear in a variety of magazines and newspapers and are not confined only to magazines that center on financial information.
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  • If your desktop is covered in paperwork, receipts, newspapers, magazines and other office clutter, this can greatly affect your work performance, accuracy and sense of professionalism.
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  • Sure, we are all for conserving our resources, recycling plastic and newspapers, and using alternative methods to heat and cool our homes, but what about financing renewable energy?
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  • For instance, instead of just throwing away newspapers, plastic containers (such as soda or water bottles) or other goods, sort them out and take them to the local recycling center.
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  • Read newspapers and magazines at a local library instead of buying a subscription.
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  • Green materials, such as grass clippings, withered garden plants, and vegetable scraps provide nitrogen to the composting process, while brown materials, such as dry leaves or old newspapers, provide carbon.
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  • Recycling all newspapers read in the United States each morning could save 41,000 trees a day.
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  • Recycling these newspapers would also reduce 6 million tons of waste in the landfills.
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  • For example, the newspapers you place in the recycling bin are broken down into paper fibers and used to make more newspapers.
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  • Many paper products can be recycled, including newspapers, magazines, catalogs or note scraps you have laying around the house.
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  • Lower grade paper, such as newsprint and coupon circulars, are typically recycled into new newspapers.
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  • Post-consumer: Post-consumer paper encompasses all of your office paper trash that ordinarily would have ended upon a landfill, packing and shipping boxes, cardboard, and various newsprint as in newspapers.
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  • Stack your newspapers by the door when you're finished with them.
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  • Many local newspapers have weekly supplements offering design advice.
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  • Media: As society advanced technologically, the widespread circulation of magazines, newspapers, and eventually television viewership catapulted makeup use into mainstream society.
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  • I worked for some British newspapers, but I always seemed to get the boring assignments - "Old man grows enormous turnip - exclusive!" or "Cantankerous old lady sees Messiah on piece of toast."
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  • You can explore resources by subject, browse available newspapers and magazines from around the world, or delve into areas created especially for kids and teens.
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  • Each includes listings of magazines, newspapers, book publishers, photo agencies, greetings card, calendar and poster publishers, who offer freelance work.
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  • Professional photojournalists are sometimes called news photographers and are typically employed by newspapers, magazines and television stations to shoot images that are commercially viable.
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  • Many newspapers and television stations require budding photojournalist to complete some form of internship.
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  • The site focuses on news photography from both professional and amateur photographers, publishing the best of the best on their home page.Another way to garner exposure for your work is to contact photo editors from local newspapers.
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  • Remember to include work that is relevant to the position, such as portrait work for studios and journalism work for newspapers.
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  • Freelance photographers are hired by many outlets such as studios, schools, newspapers and media sources.
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  • Furthermore, many of our staff members are published writers for national magazines and newspapers.
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  • Paper bags, gift wrap, old newspapers and postcards are all fair game.
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  • This is a relatively new phenomenon, but as the newspapers prove daily, not an uncommon one.
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  • In addition, lots of employers regularly hire teens by listing openings in local newspapers or by putting a help wanted sign in the window of their business.
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  • Check online, in newspapers, and ask around town.
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  • Answer requests in newspapers or advertisements.
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  • Newspapers and in-store advertisements can be a good way to find coupons, though it might be hard to find a coupon for a specific store just by using newspapers alone.
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  • So, it's possible to find information about marriages that took place over 100 years ago in old newspapers, which may be available on microfiche in public libraries.
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  • Look for a local message board through regional newspapers or larger online communities.
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  • Some newspapers will charge a fee for an announcement, especially those with a photograph.
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  • Newspapers and magazines also regularly feature accounts of modern celebrities and their rehab struggles.
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  • An over-accumulation of newspapers or gas can provide fuel for a fire.
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  • Suffocation is another risk if items like stacks of newspapers collapse.
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  • These comments were, of course, "overheard" by the press and subsequently published in newspapers and tabloids around the globe.
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  • She wrote several columns for newspapers and national magazines, offering advice, recipes and tips.
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  • In the hours after the People's Choice Awards ceremony the winners list is always published in variety of different entertainment and news sites online, in newspapers, and covered on television.
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  • His original feature, titled In the Papers, highlights newsy and entertaining stories from the New York daily newspapers.
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  • The idea was to tap into the conversation that the city's vibrant newspapers generated each day.
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  • It's the same concept as the NY1 In the Papers segment, delivered as a daily list of favorite stories from U.S. newspapers.
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  • I always recommend a roomy crate, with a nice cushion or bed, and a lining of newspapers or wee wee pads.
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  • When using a crate during housebreaking, be sure to line the bottom of the crate with towels or newspapers to absorb accidents.
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  • Probably the best source for finding free puppies in your area is the local newspaper and the free weekly newspapers in your area.
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  • Write letters to the editors in local newspapers about dog mill issues.
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  • Other brands don't have the rubber backing, but they do allow liquid to pass through to absorbent newspapers underneath.
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  • Of course, you can opt to use simple newspapers and old blankets to line your whelping box, but whelping pads can help you keep the box cleaner, and they just might be easier to use in the long run.
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  • Lay them flat on a drop cloth or newspapers, then stain if desired.
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  • You can line the pan with newspapers or puppy pads as you choose.
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  • Place layered newspapers in the corner of a room well away from the dog's food and water dishes.
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  • Newspapers can work, but they do not have the scent.
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  • For inside dogs, many people opt to train their pets to relieve themselves on newspapers or puppy pads set in a designated area.
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  • Make sure you frequently place your pet on the paper so she will correlate relieving herself with the newspapers.
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  • Along a similar line, wet newspapers laid down over an area, or even a tarp or black plastic will kill grass beneath it.
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  • Newspapers are primarily used to help roots retain warmth and moisture.
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  • Cellulose: Constructed out of old newspapers that have been shredded into tiny pieces and treated with a fire retardant, most cellulose insulation is installed by a professional.
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  • Look for advertisements online and in the newspapers, many homeowners will attempt to resell wood they are removing from their home.
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  • This is the preferred process when the area being insulated is not easily accessible.Cellulose loose fill is made by recycling old newspapers and grinding them into small pieces.
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  • If the project also helps the environment by reducing waste and recycling cotton, denim, or newspapers, then you may also be able to take advantage of tax credits for energy efficient home improvements offered by the IRS.
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  • This encompasses a large assortment of posters, leaflets, meetings and even "newspapers" that you can use to promote your new business.
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  • There are many seamstresses who advertise locally in the fabric stores and small newspapers as well.
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  • Clip coupons from newspapers and newsletters, or search for coupons online.
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  • The newspapers will help keep the weeds and grass from growing up into your raised bed.
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  • Many local newspapers can do what U.S. News and World Report has done and list all relatable articles under one heading.
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  • Numerous lists of the best state to retire are readily available on the Internet, in magazines and newspapers.
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  • Watch local newspapers and online event calendars for details.
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  • These lenses allow you to keep newspapers, books, and other items requiring close vision at a comfortable distance from your face.
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  • Many local grocery stores, restaurants and even newspapers carry some form of discount coupon for area theme parks, especially during the summer months.
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  • Otherwise, flip through the different magazines and newspapers in the hotel lobby.
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  • Sudoku: What started out as quite the craze in daily newspapers has led to a broader appeal in dedicated Sudoku books, games for mobile phones, and free web versions of Sudoku too.
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  • Expanding newspapers, movies and radio burst like the corks on bottles of champagne.
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  • Together the couple authored more than 100 books and price guides on antiques, had their syndicated antiques column in more than 150 newspapers and co-hosted several television series about antiques.
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  • The Kovels have the longest-running syndicated weekly column in the country, which is distributed to over 150 newspapers.
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  • The Vietnam War and racial unrest during the civil rights era connected death as reported by newspapers and television to events occurring U.S. city streets.
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  • However, by the mid-19th century, the invention of the rotary newspaper press allowed for longer obituaries to be printed in daily and weekly newspapers.
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  • Today, not only can you find death notices and obituaries in print newspapers, but many are also available online for free, or a minimal charge.
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  • An obituary should not be confused with a death notice, which often appears in newspapers too.
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  • From there, you can do a search of newspapers (either Yellow Pages or Google).
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  • Many newspapers keep a "morgue" of old newspapers and articles filed away.
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  • Be prepared to spend some time looking through stacks of bound volumes of newspapers looking for the obituary.
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  • Ancestor Hunt is an obituary search engine for various libraries, universities and other sources, including newspapers.
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  • Newspaper Obituaries is a database for various websites and newspapers that published obituaries.
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  • Newspapers have a section in their daily papers where the announcements are printed.
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  • A search at the library in the town where the deceased died may be key when you want to look in old newspapers for obituaries.
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  • Some libraries keep old local newspapers on microfilm.
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  • Traditionally, they are published in daily or weekly print newspapers.
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  • However, with the ever-growing popularity of newspapers publishing on the Internet, more obituaries are showing up online.
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  • Not all obituaries are published in newspapers, though.
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  • You can take this information and begin looking for other relatives in the same area in newspapers, court records and other public records.
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  • Obits Archive has listings of recent obituaries from newspapers throughout Michigan.
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  • If they are unable to help you, try visiting the local library because they may have newspapers on microfilm that you can search through to find the obituary.
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  • If you need other information, such as obituaries from local newspapers, these can usually be obtained as well.
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  • Visit Texas Death Indexes for a list of useful resources including Texas newspapers and their obituary purchase policies, links to Texas county death indexes and Texas county cemetery databases.
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  • Clutter can take the form of stacked newspapers on top of a freezer to dust bunnies in corners to more serious clutter problems such as unkempt rooms.
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  • It's easy to think of clutter as being a stack of old newspapers gathering dust and creating a fire hazard, but clutter goes beyond the obvious.
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  • Old newspapers may have information on the local men serving in the military, especially during wartime.
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  • Hunt's obituary search engines cover historical newspapers on record, the death index, the Social Security death index, the RootsWeb obituary search and other search engines.
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  • CA Obituary Search Engines covers historical newspapers on record, the death index, the Social Security death index, the RootsWeb obituary search and other search engines.
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  • Historic newspapers give us insight into the lives of our ancestors.
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  • There are thousands and thousands of newspapers, both in print and defunct, in the United States.
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  • Newspapers help a genealogist understand the ancestor more as an individual rather than as a set of dates.
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  • There is an alternative to spending hours examining newspapers.
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  • Some newspapers have been digitized and placed online.
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  • The Olden Times, a collection of 18th, 19th, and 20th century newspapers from various English speaking countries, including the United States.
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  • Ancestry.com has over 1,000 newspapers online.
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  • Some newspapers have archived death notices online, but most are still only available on microfilm at the local library.
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  • Obits Archive - Search through the obituaries of various New York newspapers.
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  • There have also been reports of scammers placing help wanted advertisements in local newspapers, asking candidates to send in resumes, and then following up with phone calls asking for money to be wired to pay for a deposit on uniforms.
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  • Workopolis.com is a partnership of two newspapers and offers more than 50,000 jobs daily.
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  • Local markets are important to explore; many large newspapers, local websites and blogs allow employers to post their employment availabilities, free or not.
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  • While some job openings appropriate for teenagers may be publicized online and in newspapers, teens who want to find work should plan to visit local employers and apply in person.
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  • While job openings at Kmart stores may be advertised in local newspapers and at stores, you might need to use the Internet to find a job at a Kmart store that fits your needs.
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  • If online content isn't your cup of tea, send query letters to local newspapers and magazines pitching an article idea.
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  • In addition to newspapers, many financial websites are licensed to publish the LIBOR rates at the end of London's business day.
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  • Magazines and newspapers often feature columnists who make mortgage rate predictions.
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  • Watch local newspapers and court reports for notifications of foreclosures in the area.
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  • It is important to keep in mind that the LIBOR rate is published on a daily basis, but the rates published in newspapers and in ads may not be the most current information.
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  • Moreover, you will not see foreclosures advertised in newspapers or in real estate magazines the same way you will for other home sales.
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  • These notifications commonly appear in local newspapers.
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  • You can look for foreclosed properties in the local newspapers; notices are often published in the weekend papers.
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  • In February, newspapers across the nation published photos of Britney driving with her baby in her lap.
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