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The Cheyenne Transporter was published in Darlington, near present day El Reno, Oklahoma. The Cheyenne-Arapaho Agency printed the first issue on December 5, 1879. The four-page 5 1/2 by 7 1/2-inch, semimonthly paper was notable on two accounts: it was the first newspaper published in what became Oklahoma Territory and one of the few publications ever issued at an Indian agency.
The Cimarron News, or Cimarron Valley News, was a weekly first printed in Kenton in 1898. It was issued every Friday and had four pages with three columns and measured 15 by 22 inches. Louis A. Wilkoff was editor and publisher and kept the paper independent in politics. A subscription cost one dollar and twenty-five cents each year, and by 1907 there were 255 patrons to The Cimarron News. The paper ended in 1930 when the name changed to The Boise City News.
Owned and edited by E.F. Widner, the Crescent City Courier debuted on January 12, 1894. With an annual subscription cost of one dollar, Volume 1, Number 1, of the Courier consisted of four, five-column pages, measuring 13 inches by 20 inches. The newspaper endeavored to “induce immigration” to Crescent City and vicinity, and to aid the local economy by attracting business and industry.
The Cushing Democrat was published by the Green Print Company starting in 1906 on a weekly basis. The tabloid lasted until 1912 when it was converted to The Cushing Citizen. The Cushing Citizen was founded in 1907 by Green Publishing Company in Cushing, Oklahoma. The Cushing Independent was a weekly newspaper that was published from 1901 until 1918. It was a four-page, seven-column newspaper that favored Republican politics.