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|Name :||The Oregonian Newspaper|
|Telephone :||+1 503-221-8100|
|Office :||Oregonian Media Group 1320 S.W. Broadway Portland, OR 97201|
|Contact Email Editor :||News Room : email@example.com
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|Career :||Click here to visit|
About The Oregonian
The Oregonian was established in 1850 with the name of the Weekly Oregonian. In 1861, ownership transferred to the paper Henry Pittock which began publishing as a daily. Harvey W. Scott served as editor beginning in 1865 until his death in 1910. Meanwhile the Sunday edition of the Sunday Oregonian named first published in 1881.
In 1922, The Morning Oregonian launched KGW as the first private radio station in Oregon. Five years later, in 1927, became a radio station KGW NBC affiliate. In 1933, The Morning Oregonian once again buy a second radio station, KEX from NBC subsidiary named Northwest Broadcasting Co. .. In 1944, KEX was sold to Westinghouse Radio Stations, Incorporated.
In 1937, The Morning Oregonian renamed The Oregonian. Two years later in 1939, assistant editor Ronald G. Callvert received the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Writing category editorial entitled My Country 'Tis of Thee.
In 1946, The Oregonian launched KGW-FM (according to The Oregonian on May 8, 1946). Now, this radio station named KKRZ. In 1953, radio station KGW and KGW-FM was sold to King Broadcasting Company.
In 1957, The Oregonian reporter named William Lambert and Wallace Turner won the Pulitzer Prize for Local Reporting.
In 1961, Newhouse bought Portland called Oregon Daily Journal afternoon. Both the newspaper publishing business is centered on the building of The Oregonian, but both have separate editorial staff. After advertising revenue continues to decline, the Oregon Daily Journal afternoon finally closed in 1989, and consolidated into the Oregonian.
As part of the company's plans to leave the world of broadcasting, KOIN-TV was sold to Lee Enterprises in 1977, while KOIN-AM and KOIN-FM was sold to Gaylord Broadcasting Co. ..
After S. I. Newhouse died in 1979, the company transferred to his sons. S.I. Jr. took over the magazine while Donald took over the publication of newspapers.