Philadelphia, May 19, 1766. To the printers of the Pennsylvania gazette. by Samuel Garrigues Download PDF EPUB FB2
Folio 1 ()-folio 4 (). "Folio infobase"--Disc label. Title from disc label. Folio 2 ()-4 () published: Malvern, Pa.: Accessible Archives, Inc. Folio 1, Benjamin Franklin's newspaper; folio 2, The French May 19 Indian War; folio 3, The American Revolution; folio 4, The new republic.
Folio contain additions from the. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. David Hall ( – Decem ) was an American printer and a business partner with Benjamin Franklin in took over Franklin's printing May 19 and that of publishing the Pennsylvania Gazette newspaper that Franklin had started.
Hall formed his own printing firm in and did publishing for the government and printing of paper money. 19 Aug 0 The pandemic has hit pause on 20+20—the planned 40th anniversary tour for their iconic s band the Hooters—but Rob Hyman and Eric Bazilian insist the show will go on (20+20+1), while keeping musically busy in the meantime.
Woodcut from the Pennsylvania Gazette, Philadelphia, May 9, Serial & Government Publications Division, Library of Congress (2) MAGNA Britannia, her Colonies REDUC'd. [Philadelphia, ca].
Photostat copy. Rare Book & Special Collections Division, Library of Congress (4) No Stamped Paper To Be Had. [Philadelphia: Printed by Hall. Book: OCLC Number: Notes: Presumably printed late in by Benjamin Franklin and David Hall, printers of the Pennsylvania gazette, for distribution on or about New Year's Day.
Verse in two columns; surrounded by ornamental border. Reproduction Notes: Microfiche. [New York: Readex Microprint, ]. 11 x 15 cm. (Early American imprints. Having shade; shady; having shade provided by thick foliage. June 5, “An Exercise, containing a Dialogue, and two Odes, performed at the public Commencement in the College of Philadelphia, ”, in The Pennsylvania Gazette, page 2: [ ] What tho' his Forests wave / Umbrageous to the Gale, and Nature walks / In loose Luxuriance o.
Join, or Die. is a political cartoon attributed to Benjamin original publication by the Pennsylvania Gazette on May 9,is the earliest known pictorial representation of colonial union produced by an American colonist in Colonial America.
It is a woodcut showing a snake cut into eighths, with each segment labeled with the initials of one of the American colonies or regions. The Gazette was the second newspaper published in Philadelphia, the first was American Weekly Mercury published by Andrew Bradford in Only three copies of the original issue are known to exist.
They are in the Historical Society of Pennsylvania, the Library Company of Philadelphia, and the Wisconsin Historical Society. Time period: November 7,to Printers: Richard Draper and Samuel Draper.
May 19 Massachusetts Gazette, and Boston News-Letter. Time period:to Printers: Richard Draper and Samuel Draper (Samuel Draper died Ma ). The Boston Weekly News-Letter. Time period:to Septem The Pennsylvania Ledger, Or, The Philadelphia Market-Day Advertiser.
S.W., Dec. 3, The Pennsylvania Ledger, Or, The Virginia, Maryland. Aug To be SOLD, AN Irish Woman Servant, who has three Years and three Months to serve.
Enquire at the New Printing Office. (The Pennsylvania Gazette) Octo TO be disposed of, two Irish Servant Boys times, the one having Six, the other Seven Years to serve, and are suitable either for Town or Country Business.
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Hildeburn, Charles R.—Issues of the Press in Pennsylvania. Hopkinson, Francis.—Errata on the Art of Printing incorrectly Examples taken from a Latin Grammar lately printed, etc. Philadelphia, ——The Psalms of David, etc., etc.
For the use of the Reformed Protestant Dutch Church in the City of New York. New York, Breaking news of taxation without representation from the Pennsylvania Gazette (Philadelphia), “for the Maintenance of Order and Protection of American LIBERTY” Breaking news of the formation of the Sons of Liberty in Annapolis, MD, in the Pennsylvania Gazette (Philadelphia), Ma “The Savages repaired to the ships”.
Back to First Families; How to Apply; Frequently Asked Questions; First Families of Pennsylvania—Approved Ancestors. Listed in this table are the qualifying ancestors—those whose residency in Pennsylvania falls within one of the required time periods—from First Families applications approved to date.
John Carter published the Providence Gazette from to It was the only newspaper in Providence before Carter learned the printing trade as an apprentice to Benjamin Franklin and David Hall in Philadelphia.
He moved to Providence inwhere he entered a partnership with Sarah Goddard. There is also a copy of the workbook for the printing firm, Franklin & Hall which records jobs printed by Franklin & Hall between and in Philadelphia. The book aslo includes an alphabetical record of job printing done between and Founding Father Robert Morris said, "You will consider Philadelphia, from its centrical situation, the extent of its commerce, the number of its artificers, manufactures and other circumstances, to be to the United States what the heart is to the human body in circulating the blood.".
The American Revolution included both the political and social development of the Thirteen Colonies of British. “The Business of Printing has chiefly to do with Men’s Opinions,” Benjamin Franklin wrote, in his “Apology for Printers,” inafter he started printing the Pennsylvania Gazette, in.
Extracts from The Pennsylvania Gazette have been printed for each of the years that Franklin personally conducted his printing office (see above, I, ).
With the establishment of the partnership of Franklin and Hall on January 1,however, the latter took over the daily oversight of the office, though Franklin, of course, from time to time contributed both original essays and excerpts. James Robertson came down from New York to produce a Royal Pennsylvania Gazette from March to May When the British left Philadelphia in May, Humphreys closed the Ledger and went along.
Apparently attached to the city no matter the political climate, Towne turned his coat back again toward the Revolution and kept his paper alive. The Printer at Work," Journal oj the Franklin Institute (August ),reprinted with revisions in Wroth's Typographic Heritage: Selected Essays ([New York], ), ; and C.
William Miller, Benjamin Franklin's Philadelphia Printing, (Philadelphia, ). Newspaper printers sometimes offered to allow prospective buyers to view enslaved bodies before purchase. In this notice, printer Benjamin Franklin concluded, "Any Person that wants such a one may see him by enquiring of the Printer hereofr" [sic].
Pennsylvania Gazette, Feb. 17, Aug The Pennsylvania Gazette Conestogoe, Lancaster County, Aug RUN away from his special Bail, on the 5th Instant, a certain Man, named James Could, about 34 Years of Age, is about 5 Feet 9 Inches high, thin faced, and has black Hair; Had on, when he went away, a dark Snuff coloured Cloth Coat, and red Jacket.
Pennsylvania: Philadelphia: Pennsylvania Chronicle and Universal Advertiser: / UM Microprint 03/16//23/ Online: Burney Collection: Pennsylvania Gazette: 09// UM Microfilm A Online: Accessible Archives: The Pennsylvania Journal or Weekly Advertiser [12//] UM Microfilm A Add to Print List Remove from Print List Notes.
Alphabetically arranged in each volume. "This work was prepared as an aid for genealogical research in Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania, church records" -. Philadelphia: Printed by B. Franklin, Post-Master, at the New Printing-Office near the Market.
Price 10 s. a Year. Where Advertisements are taken in, and Book-Binding is done reasonably, in the best Manner. LIST OF SHIPS TO PHILADELPHIA. The following text and dates and ship names are from the book Pennsylvania German Pioneers by Ralph B.
Strassburger and William J. Hinke, published in by the Pennsylvania German Society, Norristown, PA. LIST OF SHIPS TO PHILADELPHIA. These dates and ship names are from the book "Pennsylvania German Pioneers" by Ralph B.
Strassburger. Art Gertel C’75 writes, “I note that in the May|Jun issue of the Pennsylvania Gazette, that my freshman-year roommate, Brad Borkan C’75 G’79, recently visited dentally—and this is not the first for the two of us, having found ourselves at a conference in Oslo, Norway after more than 40 years of no contact—I also visited the White Continent (my seventh) in March.
William Strahan letters Collection Am (Bulk, ) In FebruaryFranklin sold his share in the business to Hall. In May ofHall took as a partner his journeyman printer William Sellers which formed the partnership of Hall and Sellers.
They carried on the contract of government printing, including paper money for the Province of Pennsylvania. Benjamin Franklin with a printing press. Statue near City Hall, Philadelphia. Early publishing in Philadelphia has a rich and storied history. William Penn founded Philadelphia in ; within three years the nascent town had its first printing press.