Found in 15 Collections and/or Records:
Jacob A. Bradford was an enlisted man in Company F, 2d Regiment, Michigan Volunteer Cavalry during the American Civil War. The collection (1861-1864) contains diaries, correspondence, miscellaneous Bradford family documents, and Civil War era newspapers.
The collection contains one undated issue of the Civilian Conservation Corps (Cheshire, OR), Company 2110 camp newspaper, titled the Oracle, undated. Company 2110 was stationed at Camp Long Tom.
Lee Ettelson (1898 - ?) was an editor of newspapers, including the San Francisco Examiner, and the Chicago Herald Examiner, both of which were owned by William Randolph Hearst (1863-1951). The collection (1928-1940) contains correspondence between Hearst and Ettelson, with incoming letters from Hearst conveying instruction, praise, and censure, and also newspapers annotated by Hearst.
Newspaper printed by Samuel Harrison Smith of Washington City, issue no. 1890, Wednesday, Sept. 6, 1809.
Three unidentified photographs and a souvenir edition of the Klamath Falls Express, Vol. III, no. 38, Jan. 10, 1895, collected by Nell Boyd Hancock.
The Register-Guard began as the Eugene Guard newspaper, based in Eugene, Oregon. The collection contains files from the editor's desk and includes subject files and correspondence concerning local, city, and state issues and politics, 1941-1946.
Collection contains conservative and libertarian printed materials including newspapers, periodicals, newsletters, and bulletins.
The collection contains one issue of the San Francisco Market Review, Vol. IV, No. 137, July 1, 1870.
Roy K. Smith (1885-1958) was a Presbyterian medical missionary in Korea, in Seoul and Mason. His wife was Lura McLane Smith (1885-1979). Collection includes correspondence, newsletters, newspapers, a radio script, US Army Intelligence reports, press releases, and pamphlets.
Territorial Centennial Commission (Or.) reprint of the Oregon Spectator, vol. 1, no. 1, February 5, 1846
Reprint of the Oregon Spectator, vol. 1, no. 1, February 5, 1846, by the Territorial Centennial Commission in honor of the Territorial Centennial observances of 1848-49.
The The Honey Bee was a newspaper created by "Editress" Annie Miller, of Jacksonville, Oregon. The collection contains a hand-written issue of The Honey Bee, Volume 1, Number 1, 1874, that contains the subtitle, "Devoted to Art, Wit, Poetry, and Science."
Charles G. Trimble (1884 - ) was a medical missionary in China. He was associated with the Methodist Mission in Foochow in 1914, and later with the Alden Speare Memorial Hospital in Yenping. The collection (1914-1964) contains correspondence, collected Chinese documents, and a few personal items.
Arthur Wilson (1881-1953) was a veteran of the Spanish-American War, and a politician. The collection (1895-1902) includes Wilson's diary, newspapers and news clippings, publications, financial records, correspondence, ephemera, and photographs, all documenting his time serving in the Philippines during the Spanish-American War.