New-Year verses, by the carrier of the Gazette
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New-Year verses, by the carrier of the Gazette

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Published by Printed by John Carter in [Providence .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesProvidence gazette.
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 38346.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 sheet ([1] p.)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19384849M

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OCLC Number: Notes: Author from last line of poem: Your very humble servant, William Gerrish. Dated: January 1, Presumably printed late in by John Carter, printer of the Providence gazette, for distribution on or about New Year's Day. Book, Computer File, Internet Resource: OCLC Number: Notes: Dated: January 1st, Presumably printed late in by Matthias Bartgis, printer of Bartgis's Republican gazette, and the Hornet, at Frederick, Md., for distribution on or about New Year's Day. Verse in two columns. Description: 1 online resource (1 sheet ([1] pages. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. The New-Year verses of the printer's boy, who carries the Pennsylvania-gazette to the customers. Publication info: Ann Arbor, MI:: Text Creation Partnership.

Address of the carrier to the patrons of the Connecticut journal, Jan. 1, [electronic resource] Address of the carrier to the patrons of the Connecticut journal, Jan. 1, [microform] Address of the carriers of the Salem Gazette to its patrons, to whom they wish a Happy New Year [microfo Boston, January 1, Local news and latest Books stories from The Gazette journalists covering Cedar Rapids, Iowa City and the Corridor. Subscribe today. As the verses grew in popularity and as subscribers to newspapers lived farther from the city of publication, newspaper publishers began to print the carriers' greetings not only as broadsides but in the pages of their regular issues immediately following New Year's Day. The Boston Gazette of January 5, , explains: 'The following address. Carriers' addresses were published by newspapers, usually on January 1, and distributed in the United States for more than two centuries. The custom originated in England and was introduced here during colonial times. The newsboys delivered these greetings in verse each New Year's Day and the customers understood that a tip was expected.

As nouns the difference between gazette and newspaper is that gazette is a newspaper; a printed sheet published periodically; especially, the official journal published by the british government, and containing legal and state notices while newspaper is (countable) a publication, usually published daily or weekly and usually printed on cheap, low-quality paper, containing news and other articles.   Joseph W. Smith III: I quote around verses in my book, with passing reference to another or so. Out of the approximat verses in Scripture, that’s a pretty small percentage—compared, for example, to a Stephen King novel or a Tarantino film. A poem from the Carnegie Center for Art & History's collections is an example of a New Year's tradition called a "carriers' address." The poem, addressed to the patrons of the New Albany Gazette. Then Happy New-year shall not mean Good-night, but Good-morrow. ~George William Curtis (–), "Editor's Easy Chair," Harper's New Monthly Magazine, January A new year is simply the turn of a calendar page — and a beautiful chance for us to turn over a new leaf. ~Terri Guillemets, "January up,"