A Directory of German Newspapers, News from Germany. For information on local issues, politics, events, celebrations, people & business. Also accommodation. Deutsche Zeitungen des bis Jahrhunderts eBook (PDF): Reprint Publication Date: June ; Copyright year: ; ISBN: Mai PDF | Reunited Germany distinguishes itself in the last third of the 19th and at the beginning of the 20th century as a new European great.
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pdf OOO Informationszentrum der Deutschen Wirtschaft, Registrierung einer als in Moskau, sagt CIM-Experte Detlef Lechler, Moskauer Deutsche Zeitung. Bannas G () “Eine amerikanische Anfrage und eine deutsche Antwort”. Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, Frankfurt am Main, 7 November. Available from: medical-site.info (accessed 21 August ). The “Allgemeine Deutsche Zei- tung für Rumänien” (German. Newspaper for Romania) was founded in the communist. Romania as the communist pa-.
The DZN remained especially faithful to its concept to adapt itself to the rich illustration of the Dutch press with its page "Bilder vom Tage" pictures of the day.
The local news served as a "serialized tourist guide" Gabriele Hoffmann and featured places of interest. The DZN also borrowed articles from other newspapers, sometimes translated ones. Hale from the German papers. To the Dutch people the DZN took up the opposite stance and presented itself in an advertising tone. Its aim was to suggest a return to normality under the new order.
In such fields as culture and economic relations the DZN pointed at real connections or those invoked by propaganda between the Netherlands and Germany. The Ministry complained from time to time about a neglect of demands. An example for this is the confiscation of an edition which featured the "treason" of Rudolf Hess.
Hans Fritzsche , an official of the Ministry who had ordered the confiscation, questioned afterwards in a ministerial conference the loyalty of the DZN. In such matters the advertising character of the DZN played again the decisive role. If the DZN held its circulation from the next year, it would have retained its status.
The effect of supply and demand had vanished since ,  this effect was specifically insignificant to the DZN, which had to fulfill a role given by the German government.
The distribution area of the DZN was not limited to the Netherlands alone, Germany and other countries received copies of the paper, too. Its sense of mission was not limited to the general public, in fact it saw itself as a model for the remaining Dutch press, which was struggling with the Gleichschaltung and tried to cope with it in a balancing act, sometimes also with subtle sabotage. The DZN tried to demonstrate how a "proper" paper should look ilke journalistically under the new order,   and even advised other Dutch papers during the daily press conferences to reprint articles from it.
After that the then editor E. Privat was replaced immediately, the DZN continued its publication until the very end, even though it had now lost its distribution area of the southern Netherlands.
This edition was printed on the presses of the forbidden Nieuwsblad van het Noorden.
A feature of the last days of the West Shore, when Harry L. Wells was editor for Mr. Samuel, was a department edited from Whatcom now Bellingham , Wash. Ella Higginson , who had started while still in Oregon City a literary career which was to place her in the front rank of western poets and novelists Higginson's page, started in , was called "Fact and Fancy for Women.
Samuel, discouraged by the lack of appreciation of his magazine, went into the life insurance business, founding the Oregon Life Insurance Company which yielded him a financial success denied him in journalism. Landenberger in Portland in and published by him until its suspension in Next came the Staats Zeitung, also a Portland paper, established by Dr. Folkmann in For a time he conducted a daily, started in December of the same year.
It failed to withstand the competition of Landenberger's paper and was soon suspended. Bruno Sittig was editor in This paper was succeeded by the Nachrichten, established by A.
Kern in and continued on through to the present. East Portland newspapers, of which there have been several, began with the Weekly Era, which ran but a short time in