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dc.date.accessioned2011-12-16T16:30:47Z
dc.date.available2011-12-16T16:30:47Z
dc.date.issued2011-12-16
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10464/3760
dc.description.abstractThe Intelligencer was an American newspaper that was established, in 1800, in Washington by Samuel Harrison Smith, a young Jeffersonian- Republican from Philadelphia. The paper was a supporter of the Jefferson and Madison administrations until 1810 when it was sold to Joseph Gales Jr. from North Carolina. In 1812 William Seaton joined Gales as a publishing partner. This paper made significant contributions to the nation and wielded considerable influence in political circles during its publication. It has been praised for its "high standard of journalistic excellence and high intellectual level of its contents". (William E. Ames , National Intelligencer: Washington's Leading Political Newspaper) The Intelligencer was, until 1810, named the National Intelligencer, and Washington Advertiser. It was a tri-weekly paper and had a peak circulation of 6, 000. Publication was suspended in 1869.
dc.description.abstractContains an article on the American capture of Fort George. It is stated that “the British retreated in great disorder, being pursued by our troops in every direction—they immediately blew up their magazines in Fort George and evacuated the works, leaving the British colors flying, which were soon supplanted by the American standard.”
dc.subjectNaval operationsen_US
dc.subjectNaval warfareen_US
dc.subjectSlaveryen_US
dc.subjectFort Georgeen_US
dc.subjectWar of 1812en_US
dc.subjectUnited States - Historyen_US
dc.subjectWar of 1812- Domestic Lifeen_US
dc.subjectSackets Harboren_US
dc.titleNational Intelligencer Vol. XIII, No. 1984- June 8, 1813en_US
dc.typetexten_US


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  • War of 1812 Collection
    A digital collection of the 1812 era records from the Brock University Archives and Special Collections.

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