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We recently unearthed two different newspapers which scream the reality "the experts are often wrong". The first report was an early review of "Gone With The Wind" which was not favorable (issue #580564). The 2nd was a statement concerning Babe Ruth which occurred soon after he was traded to The New York Yankees which questioned whether he would be an impact player (issue #581104 NOLVADEX FOR SALE, ). Interestingly enough, the opinion was given by Billy Evans, one of the most famous umpires (and member of the Hall of Fame) of all time. Feel free to comment on similar finding of your own. In the meantime, enjoy the reports:
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I'm sure we would all agree with Edward Bulwer-Lytton (1839) that "the pen is mightier than the sword". What about the pen as wielded via the text of a newspaper? Napoleon's view was that “Four hostile newspapers are more to be feared than a thousand bayonets”. Interesting comment from one of history's infamous (famous?) sword bearers. The following editorial note found on the front page of the June 17, 1867 issue of the Bethlehem Daily Times (PA) provides affirmation of this view:
However, lest we become overly fearful of the devastation such influence has upon our thinking, Erasmus (1571) provides us with a word of encouragement to the contrary: "There is no sword to be feared more than the Learned pen". Perhaps we are safe. :)Did you notice the 1867 price for the issue shown at the top of the image? Apparently, if the average person was inclined to be paid "a penny for their thoughts", newspaper editors believed their thoughts were worth double. With the ever-decreasing circulations of newspapers, I wonder what the equivalent form of influence is today... and will be 10 years from now??? Kansas was made at Fort Leavenworth in 1827, but until 1854 when the Kansas-Nebraska Act was passed by congress the region remained a part of the somewhat indefinitely bounded Indian Territory. Early in 1834, missionary Jotham Meeker set up his printing press--the first press to be used west of the Missouri River--at the Shawnee Baptist Mission in present Johnson County. That year he published hymns, religious tracts, and other materials that were the first items printed in Kansas. On February 24, 1835, Meeker printed at the Shawnee Mission the first number of the "Shawnee Sun" (Siwinowe Kesibwi), the first periodical publication in Kansas, and the first printed entirely in a Native American language. The paper was issued at irregular intervals from 1835 to as late as 1844, probably in limited editions of 150 or 100 copies. Measuring about 6 3/4 inches by 10 3/4 inches, the paper had two 8 1/2-inch columns of text per page. The "Shawnee Sun" circulated among the Indians at and near the mission settlement. Today only one copy of one issue is known to have survived--the issue for November 1841, now in the library of the University of Missouri at Kansas City. The "Kansas Weekly Herald" was established at Leavenworth on Sept. 15, 1854 by William Osborn and William Adams. It was a truly pioneer enterprise as is evidenced by the fact that the town site was occupied only by four temporary tents. The editor in his first number noted: "Our editorials have been written and our proof corrected while sitting on the ground with a big shingle for a table." Another newspaper was begun in Kickapoo, Kansas, in 1854 titled the "Pioneer", and a year later the first newspaper at Topeka was established, the "Kansas Freeman".
Tammy Kahn Fennell at Collectibles Corner TV recently completed part II of her interview with Rich West of Periodyssey fame. Part II of the interview begins at the 3:32 mark; however, if you have the time, the entire episode is worth watching. Thanks Tammy... and Rich.
Note from the previous post re: the interview with Rich:
Although Timothy Hughes Rare & Early Newspapers' archives contain nearly every issue of Gentleman's Magazine, Harper's Weekly (actually an illustrated newspaper), Harper's Monthly, The Sporting News, and a selection of others (Liberty Magazine, Atlantic Monthly, Scribner's, etc.), including many of these and others beyond what is posted on the Rare & Early Newspapers website, the Timothy Hughes of magazine collecting is Rich West of Periodyssey. He operates with integrity, has an incredible inventory of magazines to offer, and is the most knowledgeable resource in the field of magazine collectibles.There are very few reference books which are exclusive to newspapers, so some of the better ones are about printing in general, peppered with historical accounts of newspaper publishing as well. One of my favorites is such a book, titled "Printing In The Americas" by John Clyde Oswald. Done by the Gregg Publishing Company in 1937 it unfortunately is out of print, however copies can be found on book dealer shelves across the country. With the broad scope of internet sites abebooks.com and alibris.com I suspect it would not be difficult to find a copy. There are 91 chapters totaling over 560 pages but it can essentially be considered to have three parts. first: a general history of printing in colonial America which includes much on early newspapers; second: a state by state review of the their first printing efforts, most of which were newspapers rather than books or pamphlets; and third: printing history in other countries of the Western hemisphere including Canada, Central America, South America and the West Indies, typically not dealt with in most printing history efforts. I find the Midwest and Western states to have the most intriguing histories, filled with stories of tragedy & hardship in trying to operate a printing establishment in the wilds of America. There were far more failures than successes. Early printers must certainly have come from hearty and optimistic stock. This is a title I would suggest you pursue. Given its format it doesn't have to be read cover to cover, but rather chapters of interest stand alone as little histories in just a few pages.