1832 Washington Dc Newspaper Maryland Runaway Slave Ads For Sale
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SEE PHOTO----- COMPLETE ORIGINAL newspaper,the National Intelligencer (Washington, DC) dated in 1832 and containing at least one ad offering a reward for the return of a RUNAWAY SLAVE from MARYLAND.
The exact date in 1832 is selected at random from our inventory of this 1832 newspaper title. The photos above are to illustrate the display, appearance and condition of the newspaper. The exact date in 1832 as well as the exact RUNAWAY SLAVE AD will be different than the one in the photo. There are often MORE than one runaway slave ads in each issue.
The National Intelligencer newspaper was published in Washington, D.C. from about 1800 until 1867. Until 1810 it was named the National intelligencer, and Washington advertiser. Its name changed to the National Intelligencer starting with the issue of November 27, 1810. The newspaper was published daily from 1813 to 1867 as the Daily National Intelligencer and was the dominant newspaper of the capitol.
Samuel Harrison Smith, a prominent newspaperman, was an early proprietor. William Winston Seaton and Joseph Gales were its publishers for more than 50 years.
At first, Gales was the Senate's sole reporter, and Seaton reported on the House of Representatives. The Intelligencer supported the Jefferson, Madison, and Monroe administrations, and Gales and Seaton were selected as the official printers of Congress from 1819 to 1829. In addition to printing government documents, they began compiling their reports of floor debates and publishing them in the Register of Debates, a forerunner of the Congressional Record. Gales and Seaton flourished during the "Era of Good Feelings," a period of relative political complacency, but after Congress was split between the Whigs and Democrats, the partners lost their official patronage. From the 1830s to the 1850s, the National Intelligencer was one of the nation's leading Whig newspapers, and continued to hold conservative, unionist principles down to the Civil War, supporting John Bell and the Constitutional Union Party in the 1860 presidential election. The National Intelligencer continued to be published until 1868; Gales died in 1860 and Seaton retired in 1864.
Very Goodcondition. This listing includes the complete entire original newspaper, NOT just a clipping or a page of it. STEPHEN A. GOLDMAN HISTORICAL NEWSPAPERS stands behind all of the items that we sell with a no questions asked, money back guarantee. Every item we sell is an original newspaper printed on the date indicated at the beginning of its description. U.S. buyers pay $8 priority mail postage which includes waterproof plastic and a heavy cardboard flat to protect your purchase from damage in the mail. We do combine postage (to reduce postage costs) for multiple purchases sent in the same package. . We accept payment by PAYPAL as well as by CREDIT CARD (Visa and Master Card) through secure on-line PROPAY. We list hundreds of rare newspapers with dates from 1570 through 2004 on each week and we ship packages twice a week. This is truly SIX CENTURIES OF HISTORY that YOU CAN OWN!
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Stephen A. Goldman Historical Newspapers has been in the business of buying and selling historical newspapers for over 40 years. Dr. Goldman is a consultant to the Freedom Forum Newseum and is a member of the American Antiquarian Society.You can buy with confidence from us, knowing that we stand behind all of our historical items with a 100% money back guarantee. Let our 40+ years of experience work for YOU ! We have hundreds of thousands of historical newspapers (and their very early precursers) for sale.
If you are a newspaper collector, a history buff, or are interested in the "first draft of history" you will want to view thevideo interviewof Steve Goldman and EricCaren, presently playingat the NEWSEUM in Washington, DC. In this 4 minute video, Goldman and Caren discuss their 45+ years ofbuilding the largest historical newspaper collection in private hands.The 200,000 sq ft Newseum is the world's first interactive museum of news and news history and is located at Pennsylvania Avenue and 6th Street, close to the Smithsonian Museums. Thelink to this video is at:
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