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Full text of "Centennial Newspaper Exhibition, 1876 : a complete list of American newspapers, a statement of the industries, characteristics, population and location of towns in which they are published, also, a descriptive account of some of the great newspapers of the day"



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Fairmount Park, Philadelphia, 

(FOUNTAIN AVE., OPPOSITE TT. S. GOV T BUILDING.) 



CENTENNIAL 



Newspaper Exhibition, 



1876 



; 



i 



v v 



A Complete List of American Newspapers, 

A Statement of the Industries, Characteristics, Population 
and Location of Towns in which they are published ; a/so, 

A Descriptive account of some of the Great Newspapers 
of the day, 



NEW YORK: 

COMPILED BY GEO. P. ROWELL & CO., 

1876 



(Licensed by the Catalogue Co.) 



Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 187(5. by 

GEO. P. KOWELL <fc (JO., 
In the Office ot the Librarian of Congress, at Washington, I). C. 



"VTHEAT & CORNETT, CRUM & RlNGLER, 

BOOK, JOB AND NEWSPAPER PRINTERS, MANHATTAN ELECTROTVPK FOUNDRY, 

S SPEUCE STREET, N. Y. i .3 NASSAU STREET, N. Y. 







P HE FACE. 



The early proposition for tile celebration of the first century of American nationality was 
simply patriotic, but it took on no definite form. As the people grew familiar with the idea 
this vagueness drifted into the shape which it has since assumed. Its present form seemed 
the best, as it utilized the world s selfishness and made it give eclat to the occasion. "We 
invited all peoples to exhibit their handiwork and products here among our millions of 
customers and consumers, arid they accepted our proposition and did come, bringing with 
them their inventions and their works. 

All inventions which have benefited mankind in all ages had their origin in man s 
longing for comforts. As the forests fell before the axe of civilization, the pick and shovel, 
aided by steam, upheaved the coal from its beds where nature had stored it away cycles of 
ages before ; as wheat fields replaced the felled forests, the invention of steam-plows and 
agricultural implements to garner the fruits of the earth appeared ; as man craved inter 
course with his fellow the world around, correspondence became a necessity, and the light 
nings were laid under contribution to unite them ; and as civiDzation advanced, bringing in 
its train a taste for luxuries unknown in ruder days, the heavens, earth and seas were ran 
sacked by the scientific and plodding to gratify it. The first great Exposition of the world s 
industry simply developed the extent to which man had advanced in economics a quarter of a 
century ago, and incited other nations to emulate the. English in their adventure. The 
displays in other lands which followed rapidly, testified to t lo same desii 3 ! .>; com 
forts and luxuries ; and this, the latest Exposition, telling the- same story in tiic Y. estern 
Hemisphere, is a fitting memorial of the first century which has passed over these United 
States. In the various buildings dotting the Park at Fainnouut may be seen the works of 
art and usefulness which sprang from the necessities of mankind, and taxed inventive 
genius and mechanical knowledge to contribute to their enjoyment. Necessity, like the 
great central engine, which the hand of our President sent wheeling on its course, moving 
the machinery through all the extent of thnt huge hall, has brought together the wise men of 
the world with their offerings of " gold and frankincense," to lay them before the new dispen 
sation H?" peace on earth, good will to men." Our mechanic; as he wanders through the 
corridors of the buildings, may learn to estimate properly his works, b\ comparing them with 
those of other lands. While ft was most proper and will be profitable that the works of the 
world s busy artificers and artists should be here displayed, the initiatory steps for a fitting 
representation of the unity, extent and progress of the Press" were not taken until long 
after the inception of the idea of a suitable commemoration of our Nation s natal day. All 
agree that the Press is potential and useful, and it was believed to have kept pace with other 
industries, but none thought of specially exhibiting it in its entirety. Its scientific magazines 
supplied the mental pabulum which fed the genius of our inventors ; its records of victories 
in mechanics and useful arts have inspired others to experiment and effort ; its illustrated 
journals presented to every citizen at most moderate prices the models of buildings, tools, 
machinery, and whatever else was deemed desirable in this direction. It was elevating in 
this land the standard of taste and work, and building up as its reflex the schools which 
abound in our country. As an evidence of what we might have been without this instru 
mentality, it may be well to point to nations where the press has no existence. In Egypt 
there is not one paper printed in the Arabic language ; some few there are in French and 
German, but not for the Egyptians, and the rudeness of the work of the general people 
testifies to the lack of popular instruction through the power of newspapers. Track the 
globe around, and those lands will be found most highly civilized and forward in catering to 
their people s comfort where the press is most plentiful, free and powerful. On the banks of 
a beautiful lake glistening between the Machinery Hall and the United States buildings 
stands a modest house, costing but little in money and small in extent, yet in it are gathered 
every newspaper and magazine published in this country. 

There arc eight thousand one hundred and twenty-nine newspapers published regularly 
in the United States. The combined issues of all the other nations of the earth do not equal 



iv PREFACE. 



this number. An exhibition of a sample copy of each of all these thousands of periodicals 
would hardly convey an adequate idea of the importance of journalism in this country, yet 
it would do something- towards that end ; and believing that it would not be practical to 
attempt more, Messrs. Geo. P. Rowell & Co., in the early spring of 1875, addressed the 
Centennial Commission, making application for space iu the main building, estimating that 
room would be required for fifty volumes of two thousand pages each. This was before 
the departments were thoroughly organized, and no response having beeu made to their 
formal application, the matter waited in abeyance until September, when it was again 
brought up by General Joseph R. Hawley, President of the Commission, aud an exhibition 
was finally arranged, as set forth in the following correspondence : 

GEO. P, ROWELL & Co., New York City, PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 17, 1875. 

Gentlemen: Some time ago I made a memorandum that I must write you concerning an 
exhibit of the American newspaper, that wonderful feature in American civilization. It 
seems to me that an exhibit of its progress during the century and its present condition 
would be exceedingly interesting. Could every existing American periodical from semi 
annual down to daily be shown ? How and where ? Have you any scheme .in mind ? Can 
you submit a plan ? Can yon come here and talk it over ? Respectfully yours, 

J. R. HAWLEY, President U. S. C. C. 

GEO. P. ROWELL & Co., New York, PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 20, 1875. 

Gentlemen : I have just read your note of the 18th. By all means develop the project. 
There ought to be a presentation of the periodical press of 1776 and 187C. * * 

Do not forget this matter. Hastily yours, JOSEPH R. HAWLEY. 



GEO. P. RO\VELL, 41 Park Row, New York, PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 15, 1875. 

Dear Sir: Did I answer your letter ? I m not sure. * * * I shall be 

glad to see you, for your exhibition ought to be made. The American newspaper is a peculiar 
institution a special feature of American political and general education. 

Hastily yours. J. R. HAWLEY. 



GEO. P. ROWELL, ESQ., PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 20, 1875. 

Dear Sir .Your application for space in the International Exhibition for a display of 
sample copies of every periodical in the United States has been placed before me for consid 
eration. It has been suggested that such an exhibition would be very much more attractive 
and interesting if an outside pavilion were provided for that purpose. * * * * 
I most cordially commend this suggestion to you, with the hope that the newspaper interest 
of the country will join in providing such a pavilion, which would be a distinctive feature of 
the Exhibition. * * * "* * . 

Yours very respectfully, A. T. GOSHORX, Director-General. 



GEO. P. ROWELL. ESQ., PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 12th, 1876. 

Dear Sir : AVe have a number of applications similar. * * * * It is not 
my intention to grant any other privilege of this kind. Yours verv respectfully, 

A. T. GOSHORN, Director-General. 

MR. GEO. P. ROWELL, FAIRMOUXT PARK. PHILADELPHIA, 1876. 

Dear Sir .I have made a new design for your building, aud will send the drawings to 
you in a few days. Yours respectfully, W. J. SCHWARZMAXN, Architect. 



MESSRS. GEO. P. ROWELL & Co., PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 15, 1876. 

Gentlemen.- * * * * I called Mr. Schwarzmann s attention to the sub 
ject of your letter yesterday, and he will transmit to-day or Monday the plans for your 
proposed building. I hope very soon to be advised definitely of your success m securing the 
Exhibition. Yours very respectfully, 

A. T. GOSHORN, Director-General. 

GEO. P. ROWELL, ESQ., EAIRMOUNT PARK, PHILADELPHIA, 1876. 

Dear Sir : I sent you to-day by Adams Express the drawings for your building. The 
general arrangement and construction remain the same. 

Yours respectfully, W. J. SCHWARZMANN. 

GEO. P. ROWELL, ESQ., 41 Park Row, PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 29, 1876. 

Dear Sir : I am right glad you are going ahead with your work. It will be as distinctive 
and interesting an American exhibit as we shall have on* the grounds. *#,-** 
lours truly, J. R. HAWLEY. 

It was now decided to attempt a much more comprehensive display than had first been 
thought of. Instead of a sample copy of a paper, every publisher was to be allowed to ex 
hibit a file for several weeks or months, and in place of being bound up in heavy volumes 
it was arranged that every paper should be made instantly accessible, and the exhibition 
thus serve the additional purpose of a monster reading room and an exchange for newspaper 



P K E * A 



pamphlet, job and ornamental printers will, I believe, very generally present the 
imens of their work ; and many of these beautiful productions of typographical skill 
- what rapid advances the printer is making toward placing himseli by the side of 



About this time Messrs, llowell & Co. received a communication from a well known 
printer (Peter C. Baker, Esq., of New York), who has devoted much time to the interests of 
the craft. He writes as follows : 

The . 

best specimens of tli 
Avill show what rapid 
the artist and engraver. 

" But what is the Newspaper and Periodical Press doing to show that in this department 
especially our country surpasses all other nations of the world ? I have not yet learned that 
any positive arrangements have been made to give tangible evidence of the immensity of the 
newspaper and periodical interests of our country, and therefore I very respectfully and ear 
nestly suggest that immediate steps be taken to take this important matter in charge, and 
prepare a plan by which a copy of every newspaper and periodical published in the United 
States be collected and shown at the Centennial. No feature of the exhibition would !>e more 
effective than this to show the world the general intelligence of our people, and make plain 
the secret of the success of our republican experiment." 

Other communications of a kindred tenor came from unexpected sources. 
Being thus encouraged, plans were perfected and adopted. A prominent position was 
assigned the Newspaper Pavilion by Director-General Goshorn on Fountain Avenue. 




The above engraving represents the exterior. The following description first appeared 
in the New York Sun of February 14th : 

" The plan of exhibition is an alphabetical arrangement of partial files of each newspaper 
or periodical in such a manner as makes them instantly accessible, the space devoted to each 
bearing a label with the name of the publication printed thereon, and further designated by 
a number, by means of which a stranger, upon reference to his catalogue, is able at once to 
approach the section of the building where the particular journal which he desires to examine 
or refer to may be found. 

" The cases containing these files form alcoves similar to those in public libraries for the 
arrangement of books, these alcoves forming long tiers, one on each side of the building, 
throughout its entire length, a portion of the space between being reserved for the accom 
modation of attendants, leaving a passage-way for the public eighteen feet in width, extend 
ing from one end of the structure to the other. 

" The second story, approached by four flights of stairs, is devoted to reading rooms for the 
accommodation more especially of newspaper men. and supplied with conveniences for cor 
respondents. 

A better impression of the interior architecture may be obtained frojn the following writ- 



PREFACE. 




ten after an examination of the plans by GAR, the accomplished (lint decidedly critical) cor 
respondent of the New York Times, in its issue of February 20th : 

" The building is of timber and very neat. It has a length of sixty-seven feet, -with a width 
of forty-six feet, and a total height of thirty-three feet. From the exterior it appears to bo 
in two stories, but the centre of the building is only one story, and is a very fine chamber, 

with ample light and space. 
The whole is arranged with 
that precision and mastery 
over details which have 
gained for ^fr. Rowell his 
celebrity as a business man. 
The alcoves arc fairly lighted 
by windows which occupy the 
entire space between them, 
so that there is no difficulty 
in obtaining the wished-for 
file if the directions furnished 
are followed. The height of 
the side chambers where 
these alcoves arc placed is 
eight feet, and over them arc 
the writing galleries, \vherc 
numerous desks are placed. 
Nothing can be simpler or 
more efficacious than this 
system, which, undoubtedly, 
is the very best that could 
have been devised. The gal 
leries are lighted by rows of 
windows corresponding to 
those in the alcoves below, 
and by the large transom 
windows at each end. In the 
facade this window is set 
back from the gable roof 
about five feet, and a. very 
effective ornamentation of 

radiating, incised planking is introduced, which relieves very pleasantly the simplicity of the 
structure. The interior is perfectly ventilated by a large lantern roof, and therefore the 
building deserves the praise of being thoroughly lighted, thoroughly ventilated, and of being 
admirably arranged for the desired purpose. 

The cost of the structure, with its fittings and furniture, has not fallen short often thou 
sand dollars, while the necessary attendants, books, blanks, together with the compilation 
and distribution of a large edition of a three hundred page catalogue, require another allow 
ance of a similar amount. In the mere item of postage more than twelve hundred dollars 
was expended before the opening day of the exhibition. When it is remembered that no 
less than two hundred and fifty dollars worth of stamps are required to communicate once 
with all the publishers, the rapidity with which these items count up is readily comprehended. 
But with all these matters Messrs. Rowell & Co. had abundant experience. Further 
more, through intimate relations with the press of the country, extending over a period of 
more than ten years, they had always been seconded* in a most generous manner. They 
were therefore fully convinced of two things : First, that their efforts would be appre 
ciated by publishers to such an extent that the entire expense of the exhibition would be 
returned to them ia the form of voluntary subscriptions. Second, that should this fail en 
tirely, the exhibition would be worth its full cost as an advertisement of their own business, 
as conductors of the most complete newspaper advertising agency In the world. 

In their application to publishers to send their papers and contribute towards the eiitei - 
prise they made the following pledge : 

The Exhibition will be made precisely as set forth, even if there should not be a single 
subscription offered. * 




StCOND FLOOR-HEADIHG BOOM. 



P R E F ACE. 



Events hare shown that their faith in the good-will and intelligent co-operation of 
publishers was not misplaced. 

The proprietors of leading journals responded with such promptness and generosity that 
they may be said to have themselves assumed the cost of the exhibition. 

An opportunity to contribute to the money expense was offered only to Representative 
Newspapers, and it is believed that among those of prominence which have neglected to 
respond not one has done so from an unfriendly feeling towards the enterprise, but mainly 
or solely from the pressing call for an economical management of expenditures which tho 
stagnation of business for two years just past has made so loud in many establishments 
deemed prosperous. 

Nothing but good-will has been evinced from the beginning. No disparaging word has 
appeared in any respectable journal, while favorable comments have filled the columns of tho 
press from Maine to Oregon, from Florida to Texas. 

One of the most pleasing features has been the handsome manner in which Messrs. 
Rowell & Co. have been encouraged by their brother advertising agents, as evinced by 
the following extracts from letters received : 

Offices, 37 Park Row, X. Y. ; 10 State St., Boston ; 701 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, ) 

February 22, 1876. ) 

We are pleased to learn that you have made arrangements to erect a building on the 
Centennial Exhibition grounds, in which to keep complete files of the newspapers of our 
country for the use of the public, and that you will also have good accommodations f < r 
editors , reporters, publishers, and others connected with the press. The enterprise could 
not be in better hands, and we hope and believe it will prove a great success. 

Yours truly, S. M. PKTTENGILL & Co. 



S. R. NILES NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENCY, BOSTON, Feb. 14, 1876. 
Permit me to express my gratification that to you has been delegated tho important task 
of making a complete exhibition of the newspapers and periodicals of the country at tho 
forthcoming Centennial. From your extensive business connections and personal popularity 
with the press in all parts of the country, and your well-known experience and ability, no 
one, I am sure, could be selected who woul.l manage it more satisfactorily. The whole 
newspaper fraternity are to be congratulated that this attractive and interesting exhibition 
is in such able hands. It will afford me pleasure to co-operate with you or assist you in any 
way in my power. Very truly yours, S. R. N 



S. H. PAHVIN, PIONEER ADVERTISING AGENCY, ) 
CINCINNATI, Feb. 14, 1876. f 
I am more than gratified that such an exhibition is to be made. * * 

Yours truly, S. II. PARVIN. 



B*OSTON, Feb. 15, 1876. 

* * * * I can but commend the enterprising spirit manifested in such an 
undertaking. Notwithstanding the immense number of the exhibitions of skill and enterprise, 
suck a building as you propose and such an array of newspapers as you suggest, will attract 
a large number tf visitors. * * * * No one, I think, can do this thing better. 

Truly yours, U. L. PETTENGILL. 

C. A. COOK &. Co s. NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENCY, CHICAGO, Feb. 15, 1876. 

* * * * We know of no agency in the East better calculated to conduct 
and insure success in such an enterprise. * * * * 

Yours trulv, 



T. C. EVANS ADVERTISING AGENCY, 252 WASHINGTON ST., BOSTON, Feb. U 1876. 
I cannot refrain from expressing my gratification nt the prospect of there being at the 
Centennial such an exhibition as you contemplate. It deserves to be, and I feel sure under 
your management it cannot help being a success. I should be glad if I could do anything to 
help you make it so. * * * * 

Yours very truly, T. C. EVANS. 



CINCINNATI, Feb. 6, 1876. 

In congratulating you on your appointment to the management of the newspaper depart 
ment in connection with the Centennial Exposition, we express not only our own conviction, 
but we believe also that of the entire fraternity, when we say that the Commission have done 
Avell in selecting yon for this responsible position. Your well known ability as a manager is 
a sure guarantee of a, successful exhibition. 

Yours truly. E. N. FRESHMAN & BROS. 



CHICAGO, Feb. 14, 1876. 

Allow us to express our gratification thc.t you have been selected to carry out the p ! an. 
Yours truly, CHANDLEI;, LORD & Co. 



PREFACE. 



DODD S NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENCY, ) 
265 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, Feb. 14, 1876. ) 

I know of no one more competent to carry out the arrangement than yourself, and it 
assures me at ouce|of its success. I will render all aid possible. 

Tours very truly, HORACE DODP. 

BATES & LOCKE S NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENCY, ) 
NEW YORK, Feb. 28, 1876. ) 

Your proposed exhibition of American newspapers at the Centennial not only deserves to 
succeed but will certainly do so, because you are a good man to have it in charge, and lie- 
cause you will surely have the cordial co-operation and good wishes of all persons in any 
wise connected with the newspaper press. 

Yours truly, J. H. BATES. 

That Philadelphia agents were the only ones not joining in these expressions is doubtless 
of greater apparent than real significance. 

Americans are a nation of newspaper readers. There are papers for girls and boys, 
for teachers and taught, for trades, arts and sciences, for the lovers of the wonderful, the 
religious, the agriculturists, the metallurgists in a word, the physician, as he rides to the 
expected birthplace of some young patient, and the undertaker, as he drives to the house 
of mourning, must each have his paper to Avhile away his time. The opening exercises of the 
10th of May were read by millions in every part of this land, and carried to distant countries 
by the press and the aid of the telegram it called to its use. 

Good men are not afraid of criticism by the press. It makes statesmen and unmasks 
hypocrites ; it incites to great deeds ; it brings to every man s door the record of progress 
made in every department of learning and activity ; it develops science, and whiles away the 
tedium of heavily hanging hours It fits out exploring expeditious to discover new fields for 
civilization ; it lays before its readers the doings of the world s busy multitudes, the fall of 
empires, the uprisings of nationalities, the record of the Storm-king s progress around the 
world, the decisions of the forum, the acts of governors and legislators ; it tells the farmer 
what to plant and when ; it develops the latest inventions ; it weighs in the nice balance of 
purity of motive the deeds of the ruling powers ; before it the unjust tremble, and on its pages, 
as on the walls of the ancient banqueting hall, the wicked rulers may read, " weighed in the 
balance and found wanting" ; it stirs the heart of benevolence to greater deeds of charity. 
it inspires the desponding, deters the plotters, and from the ruler to the humblest citizen, it 
throws its Minerviau aegis around all alike. It is the voltaic pile, where is contained the 
vitalizing power of a universe. In this little Newspaper Pavilion, which may not be visited 
by all who go to the Centennial, are deposited the thousands of papers which mould Ameri 
can sentiment. At Virginia City one may go down the shaft of a mine which, in the dark 
and dismal rocks, is pouring out constantly a stream, of molten silver to enrich man. Few 
will venture into those profound depths fiom curiosity alone, but the men at work keep right 
along turning out the precious nietal for man s delectation and their own profit. 

In these grounds is exhibited a nugget of silver said to weigh two tons, the product of one 
of those mines. Thousands of curious men and women are drawn about it, and look wou- 
deringly and wistfully upon its huge form. It represents to man s cupidity just so much of 
life s happiness. But thieves may break through and steal such treasures. A short distance 
from this mass of metal stands the modest house where are clustered the fruits of ten thou 
sand minds, printed so plainly that a wayfaring man. though a fool, need not err therein. 
Who thinks of the toiling thousands of earnest literary men and women, scattered over our 
states and territories, who waste midnight oil in preparing that mental food which, enduring 
when silver and gold have taken to them wings and departed never to return, proves to be 
a lasting comfort ? 

Newspapers are the synonym of goodness and virtue, however much some men may affect 
to despise them. It was a labor of almost infinite trouble to gather these papers from all 
quarters, but the work is a great success, and there is no worthier place to visit than the 

NEWSPAPER PAVILION. 



T A B L E S 

OF NEWSPAPER STATISTICS, COMPLIED BY GEO. P. ROWELL & CO. FOR 
THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION; BASED UPON THE 
AMERICAN NEWSPAPER DIRECTORY EOR THE CURRENT YEAR AND 
THE UNITED STATES CENSUS FOR 1870. 



NEWSPAPEB STATISTICS. 



1876. 



A TABLE SHOWING THE NUMBER OF NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS PUBLISHED IN THE 
UNITED STATES AND TERRITORIES. COMPILED BY GEO. P. KOWELL & CO., NEW YORK. 



STATES. 


Daily. 1 


Tri- 
Weekly. 


Semi- 
Weekly. 


Bi- 
Weetly. Weekly. 


Sani- 
MiirrtV. 


Monthly. 


Bi- Quar- 
Monthly, terhj. 


Total. 


Alabama 


... 8 


2 




7 J 


1 


1 




91 


Arkansas , 


... 6 




2 


58 . . 




g 




68 


California 


... 47 


1 


6 


163 . . 


1 


21 




239 


Connecticut 


. . . 17 




5 


68 1 


2 


6 


3 


102 


Delaware 


... 5 






16 2 






1 


24 


District of Columbia 


... 8 






17 


2 


7 


1 


35 


Florida 


... 1 


1 


1 


26 .. 




1 




30 


Georgia 


... 11 


4 


2 


1J8 .. 


1 


17 


. . 


153 


Illinois 


... 50 


7 


5 


553 2 


4 


77 


3 6 


707 


Indiana 


... 35 


3 


3 


307 1 


2 


23 


1 


375 


Iowa 


. . 24 


3 


3 


352 . . 


4 


14 


1 


401 


Kansas 


. .. 14 


1 




139 .. 




4 




158 


Kentucky 


... 10 


3 


3 


109 .. 


5 


8 


1 


139 


Louisiana 


... 9 




1 


84 2 




1 


1 


98 


Maine 


... 8 


1 




64 1 


.. 


8 


1 


83 


Maryland 


... 10 




1 


92 


2 


19 




117 


Massachusetts 


... 27 


1 


11 


236 4 


3 


55 


9 


346 


Michigan 


... 22 


3 


5 


254 2 


1 


18 


2 


307 


Minnesota 


. .. 5 


3 


2 


128 .. 


1 


2 




141 


Mississippi 


... 3 


2 




101 




3 




109 


Missouri 


27 


4 


2 


305 1 


3 


32 


1 3 


378 


Nebraska 


... 8 




.. 


91 .. 




6 




105 


Nevada 


... 14 






10 .. 








24 


New Hampshire 


... 9 






49 .. 


.. 


6 


1 


65 


New Jersey 


... 23 




3 


139 1 


1 


8 


1 1 


177 


New York 


... 104 


3 


16 


726 6 


26 


183 


4 20 


1,088 


North Carolina 


... 8 


1 


4 


86 .. 


3 


5 




107 


Ohio 


... 33 


12 


8 


436 4 


12 


58 


1 4 


568 


Oregon 


... 5 






37 .. 


.. 


g 


.. 


44 


Pennsylyania 


... 73 


2 


5 


533 1 


15 


102 


1 6 


738 


Rhode Island 


... 6 




1 


18 .. 




2 




27 


South Carolina 


... 4 


2 


1 


61 ] 


1 


5 


2 


77 


Tennessee 


... 10 




2 


106 1 


2 


14 


1 


136 


Texas 


... 23 


1 


5 


*152 .. 




5 




186 


Vermont 


... 6 




1 


52 .. 




4 


. . 


63 


Virginia 


. .. 20 


3 


8 


95 . . 


9 


12 




147 


"West Virginia 


... 5 


2 


1 


63 .. 


1 


2 


1 


75 


Wisconsin 


... 18 


2 


3 


216 1 


o 


17 


o 


261 



716 67 110 6,139 31 104 743 13 66 7,989 

Territories 22 3 11 96 2 1 4 .. 1 140 

Totals 738 70 121 6,235 33 105 747 13 678,129 



NEWSPAPER STATISTICS. 



A TABLE SHOWING THE AVERAGE CIRCULATION OF THE NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS 

PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES AND TERRITORIES. COMPILED FROM THE 

AMERICAN NEWSPAPER DICECTORY. 







Tri- 


Sani- 




Bi- 


Semi- 


M- 


Quar 






Daily. 


Weetly. 


Wetlly. 


Weelly. 


Weelly. 


Mon ly. 


Mon ly. Mon ly. 


terly. 


Total. 


Alabama 


1,197 


300 





Ill . 




1,200 






798 


Arkansas 


875 




2.234 


577 . 






500 




636 


California 


3,808 




2,280 


1,578 . 




400 


2,191 




2,035 


Connecticut 


2,292 





832 


1,496 


550 


425 


949 


1,262 


1,518 


Delaware 


2,211 






984 . 










i,2.vr 


Disk of Columbia. 


5,223 






3,375 . 




600 


3,370 




3,697 


Florida 






300 


478 . 










470 


Georgia 


1,590 


392 


325 


1,262 




25,000 


1,886 




1,496 


Illinois 


2,835 


650 


1,480 


1,536 


1,500 


1,942 


3,607 1,200 


1,800 


1,819 


Indiana 


1,691 


61 L 


652 


1,044 . 




1,400 


3,751 





1,197 


Iowa 


828 


290 


545 


919 , 




1,492 


1,041 




912 


Kansas. .. 


1,336 


200 




9CO 






3,500 . 




970 


Kentucky 


3,109 


812 


767 


1,644 




4,000 


1,734 334 




1,691 


Louisiana 


3,114 




8,000 


903 


2,250 




500 




1,229 


Maine 


1,511 


456 




2,407 


525 




14,474 


J.5G8 


3,062 


Maryland 


11,336 




1,000 


2,280 






3,075 




3,077 


Massachusetts 


9,942 


664 


1,747 


3,^77 


1,263 


4,480 


8,258 


2,336 


4, "82 


Michigan 


2,423 


767 


770 


1,198 


400 


200 


2,556 




1,:27 


Minnesota 


2,657 


500 


400 


945 






1,273 




994 


Mississippi 


734 


3(10 




811 










802 


Missouri 


3,590 


750 


1,000 


1,368 


2.267 


500 


3,029 


1,056 


1,647 


Nebraska 


782 






730 






562 




728 


Nevada 


795 






400 . 










690 


New Hampshire. . 


919 






2,051 






4,167 




1,982 


New Jersey 


2,137 





1,050 


1,065 . 







2,234 


1,000 


1,256 


New York 


8.402 


1,316 


2,976 


4, 1 20 


4,459 


4,512 


7,379 1,884 


4,078 


4,991 


North Carolina... 


1 .0(13 


100 


475 


829 




1,496 


350 




831 


Ohio 


3, (584 


754 


1,112 


1,.66 


4.742 


3,193 


3,693 900 


1,117 


2,116 


Oregon 


1.739 






888 










936 


Pennsylvania 


5,038 


1,400 


1,839 


2,125 


1,000 


2,009 


7,562 


700 


2,919 


Ehode Island 


4,159 




700 


1,791 






1,100 




2,301 


South Carolina 


2,097 


424 


400 


804 


500 




694 


600 


835 


Tennessee 


1,969 




516 


1,321 




800 


2,323 




1,419 


Texas 


855 





389 


782 










785 


Vermont 


1,222 




950 


1,470 






11,103 




2,168 


Virginia... 


858 


350 


482 


940 





594 


1,945 




927 


West Virginia 


1,172 


300 


200 


685 





400 


867 




703 


Wisconsin... 


1,324 


700 


444 


992 


417 


350 


2,967 




1.098 


Territories 


787 


564 


1,196 


822 


1,000 




3,275 


...... 


914 



Total averages.. 3,87" 



650 1,400 1,7C8 2,144 2,994 5,144 1,347 2,399 2,196. 



NEWSPAPER STATISTICS. 



A TABLE SHOWING THE AREA, POPULATION", ANNUAL CIRCULATION OF ALL NEWSPAPERS 
AND PERIODICALS PRINTED IN" THE UNITED STATES AND TERRITORIES, AND THK 
NUMBER OF COPIES PRINTED PER YEAR FOR EACH INHABITANT, BASED UPON Till. U. 
S. CENSUS FOR 1870, AND THE AMERICAN NEWSPAPER DIRECTORY FOR 1876. 







Population, 


Total 


Average 
No. of Copies 


A Are7 




Area in 




No. of Copies 


Printed 


for each 




Square 
Miles. 


of 
1870. 


Printed 
Annually. 


Yearlyfor 
each inhabitant. 


Publication, 
Sq. Miles 


Alabama 


50,722 


996,992 


5,132,980 


5 


557 


Arkansas 


52,198 


484,471 


1,787,844 


4 


768 


California 


188,981 


582,031 


52,596,100 


90 


791 


Connecticut 


4,750 


537,454 


14,020,376 


26 


47 


Delaware 


2,120 


125,015 


3,545,696 


28 


88 


District of Columbia 


64 


131,700 


10,152,000 


77 


2 


Florida 


59,268 


188,248 


577,148 


3 


3,976 


Georgia 


58,000 


1,184,109 


11,850,528 


10 


379 


Illinois 


55.410 


2,539,891 


65.402,256 


26 


78 


Indiana 


33,809 


1,680,637 


28, (166,132 


11 


90 


Iowa 


55,045 


1,194,320 


18,387,488 


15 


137 


Kansas 


81,318 


373,299 


9,670,252 


26 


515 


Kentucky 


37,680 


1,321,011 


14,585.996 


11 


271 


Louisiana 


41,346 


726,915 


12,116,124 


17 


422 


Maine 


35,000 


626,915 


12,084,526 


19 


422 


Maryland 


11.124 


780,894 


38 l 7fi4,896 


50 


95 


Massachusetts 


7,800 


1,457,351 


] 15,853,116 


79 


23 


Michigan 


56,451 


1,187,234 


29,554,260 


24 


184 


Minnesota 


83,531 


446,056 


8,731,924 


20 


593 


Mississippi 


47,156 


827,922 


3,794,984 


5 


433 


Missouri 


65,350 


1,721,295 


43,441,738 


25 


173 


Nebraska 


75,995 


129,322 


4,063,720 


31 


724 


Nevada 


104,125 


58,711 


2,881,600 


49 


4.339 


New Hampshire 


9,280 


318,300 


7,485,920 


24 


143 


New Jersey 


8,320 


906,096 


21,005,944 


23 


47 


New York 


47,000 


4,387,464 


390,529,912 


89 


43 


North Carolina 


50,704 


1,071,361 


5,346,144 


5 


474 


Ohio 


39,964 


2,665,260 


74,404.936 


28 


70 


Oregon 


95,274 


101,883 


2,634,836 


26 


2,165 


Pennsylvania 


46,000 


3,522,050 


162,507,048 


46 


62 


Hhode Island 


1,306 


217,353 


9,387,272 


43 


48 


South Carolina 


34,000 


705,606 


4,315,844 


6 


442 


Tennessee 


45,600 


1,258,520 


11,127,384 


9 


335 


Texas 


274,356 


818,899 


10,339,020 


13 


1,475 


Vermont 


10,212 


330,551 


5,557,372 


17 


162 


Virginia 


38,348 


1,225,163 


8,997,000 


7 


261 


"West Virginia 


23,000 


442,014 


3,826,328 


9 


307 


Wisconsin 


53,924 


1,064,985 


16,181,174 


15 


207 


Territories 


1,041,963 


517,839 


8,716,772 


17 


7,743 



Totals 3,026,494 38,855,137 1,250,024,590 



32 



372 



SUBSCRIBERS. 



THE PROPRIETORS OF THE PROMINENT NEWSPAPERS ENUMERATED ON 
THE FOLLOWING PAGES RESPONDED WITH SUCH PROMPTNESS 
AND GENEROSITY TO THE CALL FOR SUBSCRIPTIONS TOAVARDS 
DEFRAYING THE EXPENSE OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER 
EXHIBITION, THAT MESSRS. GEO. P. ROWELL & CO. HA YE THE SAT 
ISFACTION OF SEEING THE ENTERPRISE A SUCCESS WITHOUT ANY 
ACTUAL COST TO THEMSELVES BEYOND THE CARE AND RESPONSI 
BILITY OF ITS SUPERVISION. IT IS TO THE PUBLISHERS OF THESE 
PAPERS, THEREFORE, THAT JOURNALISTS AND THE PUBLIC ARE 
MAINLY INDEBTED FOR THE MAGNIFICENT DISPLAY OF THE 
NEWSPAPER INTEREST OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. 



xiv SUBSCRIBERS. 



THE PROPRIETORS OF THE FOLLOWING JOURNALS MAY BE SAID TO HAVE ASSUMED THE 
ENTIRE COST OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION : 



NEW YORK. 



THE ARGUS, Albany. 

THE BROOKLYN EAGLE. 

TIMES, Troy. 

NEW YORK CITY. 

THE COURRIER DES ETATS UNIS. 

THE SUN. 

THE NEW YORKER STAATS ZEITUNG. 

AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST. 

THE NEW YORK TIMES. 

THE EVENING POST. 

THE NEW YORK EVENING EXPRESS. 

THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. 

SPIRIT OF THE TIMES. 

THE NEW YORK LEDGER. 

THE SHOE AND LEATHER REPORTER. 

THE NEW YORK EVANGELIST. 

THE NEW YORK WEEKLY. 

THE NEW YORK CLIPPER. 

THE CHURCHMAN. 

THE IRON AGE. 

THE CHRISTIAN UNION. 

THE WORLD. 

PENNSYLVANIA. 

THE PHILADELPHIA DEMOCRAT. 
l n HE PUBLIC LEDGER, Philadelphia. 

THE PHILADELPHIA PRESS. 
THE PRESBYTERIAN. Philadelphia. 

DIST. OF COLUMBIA. 
THE EVENING STAR, Washington. 

OHIO. 

THE CINCINNATI GAZETTE. 
CLEVELAND HERALD. 



KENTUCKY. 

THE COURIER-JOURNAL, Louisville. 

NEW JERSEY. 
THE EVENING JOURNAL, Jersey City. 

MICHIGAN. 
TKE EVENING NEWS, Detroit. 



SUBSCRIBERS. 



GEORGIA. 
THE MORNING NEWS, Savannah. 

CALIFORNIA. 

THE EVENING BULLETIN, San Francisco. 

THE MORNING CALL, San Francisco. 

SACRAMENTO R&CORD UNION. 

NEBRASKA. 
THE BEE", Omaha. 

TENNESSEE. 

THE NASHVILLE AMERICAN. 
THE AVALANCHE, Memphis. 

MASSACHUSETTS. 

THE "WATCHMAN, Boston. 
THE YODTH S COMPANION, Boston. 

THE CONGREGATIONALIST, Boston. 

BOSTON ADVERTISER. 
SPRINGFIELD REPUBLICAN. 

ILLINOIS. 

THK STAATS ZEITUNG, Chicago. 

THE INTEH-OCEAN, CHICAGO. 

M ISSOURI. 

WESTLECHE POST, St. Louis. 
THE KANSAS CITY TIMES. 

/ 
MINNESOTA. 

PIONEER PKESS AND TRIBUNE, St. Paul and Minneapolis. 

IOWA. 
THE STATE REGISTER, Des Moines. 

MAINE. 
PORTLAND TRANSCRIPT. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE. 

INDEPENDENT STATESMAN, Concord. 
MANCHESTER MIRROR. 

VERMONT. 
THE HOUSEHOLD, Brattleboro. 

MARYLAND. 
THE BALTIMORE AMERICAN. 



Extract from NEW YORK TIMES, June 14, 1875. 

Ten years ago Messrs. Geo. P. Rowell & Co. established their Advertising Agency inXew 
York City. Five years ago they absorbed the business conducted by Mr. John Hooper, who 
was the first to go into tins kind of enterprise. Xow they have the satisfaction of control 
ling the most extensive and complete advertising connection which has ever been secured, 
and one which would be hardly possible in any other country but this. They have succeed 
ed in working down a complex business into so thoroughly a systematic method that no 
change in the newspaper system of America can escape notice, while the widest informa 
tion UDOU all topics interesting to advertisers is placed readily at the disposal of the public. 



A COMPLETE LIST OF NEWSPAPERS PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES, 

AND A STATEMENT OF THE LOCATION, POPULATION AND CHARACTERISTICS OF THE 
TOWNB IN WHICH THEY ARE PUBLISHED. 



ALABAMA. 



ABBEVILLE, c. h., Hemy Co., 50<)t p., 90 
m. S. E. of Montgomery, and 15 TV. of Fort 
Gaines, Georgia. 

Henry Co. Register W. 1 

ASHVILLE, c. h., St. Clair Co., on A & 
C. Rd. 

Southern ffiyis W. 53 

ATHENS, c. h., Limestone Co., l,500tp., on 
Nashville & Decatur line of Louisville & 
Nashville & Great Southern Rd., 107 m. S. of 
Nashville and 195 N. of Montgomery. 

Limestone News TV. 3 

Post. 
BANGOR, Blount Co. 

Broad-Axe "W. 5 

BIRMINGHAM, Jefferson Co., 1,200 p., 
at junction of Alabama & Chattanooga and 
S. & N. Alabama Rds., 90 m. from Alabama 
and 54 from Tuscaloosa ; centre of iron and 
coal trade. 

Jefferson Independent. D. 6 

W. 7 

Iron Age "W. 8 

BUTLER, c. h., Choctaw Co. 

Choctaw Herald. 

C AMDEJV, c. h., Wilcox Co., 2,000 p., near 
Alabama r., 30 m. S. by TV. of Selma. A 
place of considerable trade, and an im 
portant shipping point. 

Wilcox Vindicator W. 1 

CARROLLTON, c. h., Pickens Co., 600t 
p., about 130 m. TV. of Tuscaloosa; about the 
same distance S. E. of Columbus. Miss. 
Surrounded by a cotton-growing district. 

West Alabamian .TV. 1 1 

CENTRE, c. h., Cherokee Co., 2.500 p., on 
Coosar., 140 in. N. by E. of Montgomery 
and 20 N. of Jacksonville. 

Cherokee Advertiser.-. W. 1 

CLANTON, c. h.. Chilton Co. 

Chilton Co. Courier W. 13 

CLAYTON, c. h., Barbour Co., 800 p., near 
centre of county, 20 m. "W. of Eul aula aud 
75 S. E. of Montgomery. 
Courier & Agricultural Journal. ^W. I4r 
COLUMBIANA, c. h., Shelby Co., 1,040 
p., on Selma, Rome & Daltou Rd., 72 m. 
from Selma. 

Shelby Sentinel TV. 15 

DADEVILLE, c. h., Tallapoosa Co., 1,266 

E., on the Savannah & Memphis Rd., 30 m. 
ram Opelika and 45 N. E. of Montgomery. 

Head-Light and News W. 16 

DECATUR, Morgan Co., 2,500t p., on Ten- 



ALABAMA. 



nesseo.r. and the Memphis <fc Charleston 
Rd., 43 m. E. of Tuscumbia and 24 W. of 
Huntsville. 

News TV. 17 

DEMOPOLIS, Marengo Co., 1,539 p.. on 
the Tombigbee r. and Alabama, Central 
Rd., 52 m. TV. of Selma. Surrounded by a 
cottou-growing district ; principal shipping 
point in the county. 

Marengo News-Journal TV. 18 

EUFATILA, Barbour Co., 4,800t p., on 
Chattahoochee r., at junction of Montgomery 
<fc Eufaula with Southwestern Rd. A cot 
ton-shipping point, 142 in. from Macon, 
Ga., and 80 from Montgomery. 

News T. TV. 19 

" TV. 53O 

Times T. TV. 531 

" TV. 533 

EUTAW, c. h., Greene Co., 1,920 p., on the 
Alabama <fc Chattanooga Rd., 35 m. from 
Tuscaloysa and 60 TV. from Selma, in a 
cotton-growing district. 

Whig and Observer TV. 533 

EVERGREEN, c. h., Conecuh Co., 1,700 
p., on Mobile & Montgomery Rd., 82 m. 
from Montgomery and 104 from Mobile. 

Conecuh- Escambia Star \V. 24: 

F AYETTE, c. h., Fayette Co., 5001 p., near 
Sipsey r., 140 m. N. TV. of Montgomery, and 
40 N. E. of Columbus, Miss. 

Gazette TV. 535 

Luxapalilan TV. 53(> 

FLORENCE, c. h., Lauderdalo Co., 2,003 
p., on Tennessee r., at head of navigation; 
principal shipping point for the county and 
adjoining towns in Tennessee ; a branch 
railroad crosses the river, connecting with 
Memphis & Charleston Rd. at Tuscumbia. 

Gazette TV. >37 

GADSDEN, c. h., Etowah Co., 2,203 p., on 
Coosa r., and E. Alabama aud Cincinnati 
Rd., in the midst of iron and coal fields. 
Cotton and grain-growing district; con 
siderable trade in lumber. 

Times TV. 538 

GAINESVILLE, Srnnter Co., 3,916 p., on 
Tombigbee r., eastern terminus of a branch 
of the Mobile & Ohio Rd., 15 m. TV. of 
Eutaw, 54 from Tuscaloosa. A trade cen 
tre ; one of the principal shipping points in 
the county. 

Dispatch TV. 539 

GREENSBORO, c. h., Hale Co., 1,760 
p., the centre of considerable trade, sur- 



EXPLANATORY NOTE The population is from census of 1870, or estimate of resident postmasters the 
latter case indicated by a dasher c. h. stands for court house, county seat m. for miles p. for population 
r. for river aud Rd. for railroad. 



18 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ALABAMA. 



rounded by cotton plantations ; 18m. E. of 
Eutaw, and 40 N.W. of Selma 

Alabama Beacon W. 30 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Butler Co., 3,000t 

S., on Mobile & Montgomery Rd., 45 m. 
rom Montgomery. Centre of a cotton 
trade. 

Advocate "W. 31 

South Alabamian W. 33 

GROVE HILL, c. h.. Clark Co. 

Clark Co. Democrat W. 33 

GUNTERSVILLE, c. h., Marshall Co. 

Marshall Tribune W. 34 

HARTSELLE, c. h., Morgan Co. 

Haiokeye W. 35 

HAYNEVILLE, c. h., Lowndes Co. 
3,484 p., 23 m. S. "W. of Montgomery. 

Examiner W. 36 

HUNTS VILLE, c. h., Madison Co., 6,000t 
p., 10 m. N. of Tennessee on the Memphis 
& Charleston Rd., 24 m. E. of Decatur and 
59 W. of Stevenson. Centre of trade ; sur 
rounded by a farming district ; actively 
engaged in manufactures of various kinds. 

A dvocate "W. 37 

Democrat W. 38 

Independent "W. 39 

New South W. 40 

JACKSONVILLE, c. h., Calhoun Co. 
l,200t p., on Selma, Rome &. Dalton Rd., 145 
m. from Selma. The trading point for an 
agricultural section. Has good educational 
advantages, and is visited during summer 
for the mineral waters found near. 

Republican W. 41 

JASPER, c. h., "Walker Co., 1,500 p., 50 
m. N. N. E. of Tuscaloosa, and 60 S. of 
Decatur. An agricultural and cotton 
growing district. 

Mountain Eagle "W. 43 

LAFAYETTE, c. h., Chambers Co., 1,382 
p., on E. Alabama & Cincinnati Rd. 18 m. 
from Opelika and 84 from Moutg mery. 
Cotton market, and headquarters for sup 
plies for surrounding country. 

Clipper W. 43 

LIVINGSTON, c. h., Sumter Co., 2,320 p., 
on Alabama and Chattanooga Rd., 10 m. 
from its junction with Alabama Central 
Rd., 26 m. from Eutaw and 80 W. ot 
Selma. 

Journal "W. 44 

MARION, c. h., Perry Co., 3,476t p., 30 m. 
N. "W. of Selma, on Selma, Marion & 
Memphis Rd. Engaged in agriculture. 
Several educational institutions are located 
here. 

Alabama Baptist W. 45 

Commonwealth "W. 46 

MOBILE, c. h., Mobile Co., 32,084 p., on 
Mobile r., near its entrance into Mobile 
Bay, engaged in foreign and domestic 
commerce and manufactures, and, next to 
New Orleans, the largest cotton market 
in the United States. Regular lines of 
steamboats run to various points on Alaba 
ma and Tombigbee rs., and to New Orleans 
Southern terminus of Mobile & Ohio Rd. 
which connects with Illinois Central Rd 
at Cairo, forming a continuous line from the 
Gulf to the Lakes. Mobile & Great 
Northern Rd. connects with Montgomery 
and other points N. and E. 
Register D. 47 



ALABAMA. 



Register "W. 48 

Tribune D. 49 

Cycle W. 5O 

Progressive Farmer M. 51 

MONROEVILLE, c. h., Monroe Co., 
300t p., 10 m. from Claiborne, on Alabama 
r.. 100 from Mobile and 90 S. of Selma. 
Surrounded by a cotton-growingcountry. 

Monroe Journal . W. 5 3 

MONTEVALLO, Shelby Co. 

Shelby Guide W. 53 

MONTGOMERY, c. h.. Montgomery 
Co., State capital, 15, OOOt p., on Alabama 
r., 197 m. N. E. of Mobile, at centering 
point of four railroads ; engaged in cotton 
trade, shipping by steamboat to Mobile. 

Advertiser and Mail D. 54 

" W. 55 

Alabama State Journal D. 56 

W. 57 

Evening Bulletin D. 5 8 

Sunday Bulletin Snnd. 5 9 

Southern Plantation W.60 

MOULTON, c. h., Lawrence Co.. 2,006 p., 
15 m. S. of Memphis & Charleston Rd. at 
Courtland, and 165 N. by W. of Montgom 
ery. 

Advertiser W. 61 

NOTASULGA, Macon Co., 1,691 p., on 
Montgomery & West Point Rd., 48 m. from 
Montgomery. 

Universalist Herald S. M. 62 

OPELIKA, c. h., Lee Co., 5,085 p.. on 
"Western Alabama Rd., at junction of Sa 
vannah & Memphis and E. Alabama & 
Cincinnati Rds., 64 m. E. of Montgomery, 
28 from Columbus, 113 from Atlanta. 
Centre of a cotton and grain-growing coun 
try. 

Times D. 63 

" W.64 

Observer and Locomotive W. 65 

Southern Reformer "W. 66 

OXFORD, Calhoun Co., 1,147 p., on Selma, 
Rome & Dalton Rd.. 10 m. from Jackson 
ville and 21 from Talladega. 

Tribune "W. 6 7 

OZARK, Dale Co., 720t p., 40 m. S. E. of 
Troy. Most important place in the coun 
ty. 
" Southern Star. 

PRATTSVILLE, c. h., Autauga Co., 
1,346 p., 14 m. N. W. of Montgomery. 

Autauga Citizen. 

SCOTTSBORO, c. h., Jackson Co., l,000t 
p., on Memphis & Charleston Rd., 42 m. 
from Huntsville and 55 from Chattanooga. 

Alabama Herald "W. 7O 

North Alabama Observer W. 71 

SEALE, c. h., Russell Co. 

Russett Register W. 73 

SELMA, c. h., Dallas Co., 6,484 p., on 
Alabama r , 300 m. from its mouth. Sur 
rounded by a cotton-growing district, centre 
of trade in cotton, lumber, iron and coal. 
Terminus of Selma, Rome & Dalton, Selma 
& Meridian and Selma & Montgomery 
Rds. 

Tim,es D. 7 3 

Dallas Times "W. 74 

National Republican TV. 75 

Southern Argus W. 76 

TALLADEGA, c. h., Talladega Co., 2,640 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



19 



ALABAMA. 



p., on Selma, Home & Dalton Ed., 109 m. 
from Selrua and 36 from Jacksonville. State 
Institution for the Deaf, Dumb and Blind 
is located in this city. 

Alabama Templar W. 77 

Our Mountain Home "W. 7 8 

Reporter and Watch Tower.. W. 79 
TROY, c. h., Pike Co., 2,000t p., terminus 
of Mobile <fe Girard Rd., 32 m. from Union 
Springs and 50 from Montgomery. Centre 
of a cotton trade. 

Enquirer W. 8O 

Mesf.nger W. 81 

TUSCAL.OOSA, c. h., Tuscaloosa Co., 
1,689 p., on Black Warrior r., at head of 
steamboat navigation and Alabama & 
Chattanooga Rd., 71 m. from its junction 
with Alabama Central. Surrounded by a 
cotton-growing district. Cotton is shipped 
from this point. State University, Agri 
cultural College and other institutions 
located here. 

Gazette W. 83 

Times W. 8 3 

TUSCUMBIA,, c. h., Colbert Co., 1,214 p., 
near Tennessee r. and on Memphis & 
Charleston Rd., 43 m. from Decatur and 67 
from Huntsville. Surrounded by an agri 
cultural district. A branch railroad ex 
tends to Florence, on Tennessee r. Busi 
ness centre. 

North Alabamian W. 8 4 

TUSKEGEE, c. h., Macon Co., 4,392 p., 
40 m. from Montgomery. 

Neivs "W. 85 

UNION SPRINGS, c. h., Bullock Co., 
1,455 p., on Montgomery & Eufaula Rd., 
at intersection of Mobile & Girard Rd., 40 
m. from Montgomery and 54 from Colum 
bus, Ga. 

Herald W. 86 

VERNON, c. h., Sanford Co. 

Pioneer W. 8 7 

WARRIOR, Jefferson Co. 

Alabama Staats Zeitung W. 88 

Alabama Tribune W. 89 

WEDOWEE, c. h., Randolph Co., 200t 
P., near centre of county, and 50 m. N. of 
Opelika and 40 S. by E. of Jacksonville. 

Randolph Enterprise W. 9O 

WETUMPKA, c. h., Elmore Co., 1,137 p., 
on Coosa r., at head of navigation, 14 m. 
from Montgomery, 6 E. of Elmore Station, 
on S. & N. Alabama Rd., in centre of State. 
A cotton-growing district. 
People s Banner W. 91 



ARKANSAS. 



ARKADELPHIA, c. h., Clark Co., 948 
p., on Ouachita r., 75 m. S. by W. of Little 
Rock. Surrounded by an agricultural and 
cotton-producing country ; possesses water 
power ; centre of trade for eight counties. 

Southern Standard W. 93 

ARKANSAS CITY, Chicot Co. 

Post W. 9 3 

AUGUSTA, c. h., Woodruff Co. 

Bulletin., W. 94 

BATESVILL.E, c. h., Independence Co., 
881 p., on Wnite r., 90 m. N. by E. of Little 
Rock. Steamboats ascend the river to this 
point. An agricultural and mineral coun- 



ARKANSAS. 



try. Cotton, tobacco, corn, wheat, oats, 
fruit and vegetables are cultivated. 

North Arkansas Times W. 95 

Republican W. 96 

BEEBE STATION, White Co. 

Magnet W. 97 

BEL.L.EFONTE, Boone Co., l,000t p., in 
the northern tier of counties, about 50 m. 
from Bentonville. An agricultural and 
stock-raising district. 

Record W. 98 

BENTONVIL.LE, c. h., Benton Co., 2,000 
p., in the N. W. corner of the State, 180 
m. from Little Rock. An agricultural dis 
trict and tobacco mart. Several manu 
factories in operation. 

Advance W. 99 

BERRYVIL.L.E, Carroll Co. 

Advocate W. 1OO 

BOONEVIL.L.E, Stirber Co. 

Enterprise W. 101 

CAMDEN, c. h., Ouachita Co., 1,612 p., on 
Ouachita r., 110 m. S. by W. of Little 
Rock, 70 S. W. of Pine Bluff. Steamboats 
ascend the river to this point, making it an 
active trade centre. A cotton-growing 
section, and the principal shipping point 
for that product in the southern portions of 
tbe State. 

Beacon W. 1O3 

Tribune 

CARROLI/TON, c. h., Carroll Co. 

Bowlder W. 1 04 

CLARENDON, c. h., Monroe Co. 

Age W. 105 

CONWAY, c. h., Faulkner Co. 

Arkansas Traveler W. 1 06 

CORNING, c. h., Clayton Co. 

Express W. 107 

DARDANELL.E, Tell Co., 1,838 p., on 
Arkansas r., 72 m. N. W. of Little Rock. 
A shipping point and trade centre. 

Arkansas Independent. ...W. 108 
DES ARC, Prairie Co., 1,000 p., on White 
r., 50 m. N. E. of Little Rock and 15 N. of 
the line of Memphis & Little Rock Rd. 

Citizen W. 109 

DEWITT, c. h., Arkansas Co., 500 p., 15 
m. from Arkansas r. and 70 S. E. of Lit 
tle Rock, 30 m. from Mississippi r. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Indicator W. 1 1 

FAYETTEVIL.L.E, c. h., Washington 
Co., l,800t p., 60 m. N. of Arkansas r., and 
170 N. W. of Little Rock. An agricultur 
al, coal, lead, iron-producing region. 

Arkansas Sentinel W. 1 1 1 

Democrat W. 1 1 3 

FOREST CITY, St. Francis Co. 

Times W. 113 

FORT SMITH, Sebastin Co., 2,800t p., 
on Arkansas r., 163 m. W. by N. of Little 
Rock. Beef packing carried on ; also the 
centre of trade in agricultural products, 
stock, lumber, hides, etc. : most important 
town in western Arkansas. Western ter 
minus of Little Rock & Ft. Smith Rd. 

Herald W. 114 

New Era W. 115 

Western Independent W. 116 

GAINESVILLE, c. h., Greene Co. 
Times... ...W. 117 



20 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ARKANSAS. 



ARKANSAS. 



HAMBURGH, c. h., Ashley Co.. 2,000 p.. ! 
110 m. S. by E. of Little Kock, about 45 
from the Mississippi r. 

Monitor W. 118 

HARRISON, c. h., Boone Co. 

Highlander W. 119 

HELENA, c. h., Phillips Co., 2,249 p.. on 
Mississippi r., 8 J m. below Meiuphis, 8 below 
tlie mouth of St. Francis r. The river 
steamers touch here, making it a trade cen 
tre. 

Mail D. 12O 

W. 121 

World... ...D. 122 

" W. 123 

HOPE, Hempstead Co. 

Oity Times W. 124 

Star of Hope W. 1 25 

HOT SPRINGS, Hot Springs Co., 1,276 
p., 55 in. from Little Rock and 7 from 
Washita r. 

Advertiser D. 126 

Telegraph D. 127 

P W. 128 

JACKSONPORT, c. h., Jackson Co., 769 
p., at confluence of Black and White rs., 
about 25 in. N. of Augusta. Head of navi 
gation for large boats. A cotton shipping 
point. 

Herald W. 129 

LA CROSSE, Izard Co. 

Post. 
LAKE VILLAGE, c. h., Chicot Co. 

Lake Shore Sentinel W. 131 

LEWISBURG, Conway Co., 800t p., on 
Arkansas r. and Little Rock & Fort Smith 
Rd., 49 m. from Little Rock. Trade centre 
and shipping point. Engaged in raising 
cotton, corn, wheat, potatoes and stock. 

State "W. 132 

LITTLE ROCK, Pulaski Co., State capi 
tal, 20,270t p., on Arkansas r., 300 m. from 
its mouth. Steamboats connect with 
various points on Arkansas and Mississippi 
rs. Terminus of Memphis & Little Rock 
and Little Rock & Fort Smith Rds. 

Arkansas Gazette D. 1 33 

" S. W. 134 

" W. 135 

Evening Star D. 136 

Herald D. 1 3 7 

Arkansas Herald W. 138 

Arkansas Freie Presse...S. W. 139 

Western Baptist W. 140 

St. John s College Record. . -M. 141 

Spirit of Arkansas M. 1 42 

LONOKE, c. h., Lonoke Co. 

Democrat. W. 143 

MARIANNA, c. h., Lee Co. 

Index W. 144 

MONTICELLO, c. h., Drew Co., 1,000 p., 
85 in. S. by E. of Little Rock, and about 35 
from Mississippi r. 

Monticelloman W. 145 

NEWPORT, Jackson Co. 

News W. 146 

OSCEOLA, c. h., Mississippi Co., on Mis 
sissippi r., 87 m. above Memphis. A ship 
ping point and trade centre. 

Times W. 147 

OZARK, c. h., Franklin Co. 

Banner W. 148 

PINE BLUFF, c. h., Jefferson Co., 4,000t 



p., on Arkansas r. at head of low water 
navigation, 45 m. from Little Rock. Cen 
tre of an agricultural region, cotton being 
the principal staple. 

Jefferson Republican .W. 149 

Press W. 150 

PRE SCOTT, Nevada Co. 

Banner W. 151 

RUSSELLVILLE, "Pope Co., 1,0001 p., 
on Little Rock & Fort Smith Rd., about 75 
m. from Little Rock. 

Democrat. W. 152 

SEARCY, c. h., White Co., 874 p., on Lit 
tle Red r., 3 m. from Cairo & Fulton lid., 
about 55 m. N. E. of Little Rock. Centre 
of trade for several counties. Shipping 
point for pork and cotton. Sulphur Springs 
are located at this place. 
Arkansas Tribune. 

White Co. Record W. 154 

TEXARKANA, Miller Co. 

Democrat W. 155 

VAN BUREN, c. h., Crawford Co., l,200t 
p., on Arkansas r., ICO m; W. by N. of Lit 
tle Rock. Centre of trade. Near Fort 
Smith, Ark. 

Aram W. 1 56 

Press. : W. 157 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Hempstead Co., 
600t p., 125 m. S. W. of Little Rock and 14 
N. of Red r. 

Telegraph. W. 158 

WITTSBURG, c . h., Cross Co. 

Phoenix W. 159 



CALIFORNIA. 



ALAMEDA, Alameda Co., TJ,500t p., on 
the eastern shore of San Francisco Bay, on 
a peninsula about four miles in length and 
one and a half miles in width, comprising 
an area of nearly 22,000 acres, distant two 
miles from Oakland and eleven miles from 
San Francisco. It is ornamented by nature 
with a profusion of majestic oaks, and is 
one continuous park of fine streets, trees, 
shrubbery and grass-plats, interspersed with 
fine cultivated gardens of semi-tropical 
plants and rare flowers, sending forth their 
rich blossoms every mouth during the year. 
Encinal W. 16O 

ANAHEIM, Los Angeles Co., l,500t p., 
28 m. S. of Los Angeles and in the Valley 
of Santa Anna, 12 m. from Pacific Ocean. 
Wine making the principal branch of in 
dustry. 

Gazette W. 161 

ANTIOCH, Contra Costa Co., 600 p., on 
San Joaquiu r.. 60 m. from San Francisco; 
surrounded by a farming district, and a 
shipping point for coal. Some manufactur 
ing done here. 
Ledger W. 162 

AUBURN, c. h., Placer Co., 1,500 p., in a 
mining district, near Central Pacific Rd., 
35 m. N. E. of Sacramento. Engaged in 
fruit growing and production of wine and 
brandy. 

Placer Argus W. 163 

Placer Herald W. 164 

BAKERSFIELD, Kern Co., 800 p., on 
Kern r., 95 m. from Visalia. An agricul 
tural region surrounding. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



21 



CALIFORNIA. 



CALIFORNIA. 



Kern Co. Courier W. 165 

Kern Co. Gazette ...W. 166 

Southern Californian W. 167 

CASTROVILLE, Monterey Co., 800 p 
on Monterey Bay, near mouth of Salinas 
r., 30 m. from Gilroy. Centre of an aj 
cultural district and a place of consier 
able commercial importance. 

Argus ,...W. 168 

CHICO, Butte Co., 3,714 p., on Chico Creek 
and Oregon division of Central Pacific Rd., 
96 m. N. of Sacramento ; centre of a farm 
ing community, and trade centre for the 
mining districts. 

Butte Record W. 169 

Enterprise W. 170 

COLUSA, c. h., Colusa Co., 2.500t p., on 
Sacramento r., 60m. N. by W. of Sacra 
mento. Engaged in agriculture and stock 
raising. The river navigation is quite im 
portant. 

Independent W. 171 

Sun W . 1 7 3 

CRESCENT CITY, c. ~h., Del Norte Co. 

Courier W. 173 

DARWIN, Inyo Co. 

Coso Mining News.. W. 174 

DIXON, Solano Co. 

Tribune W. 175 

DORRIS BRIDGE, c. h., Modoc Co. 
Modoc Independent........ W. 176 

DOWNE Y CITY, Los Angeles Co. 

Courier W. 177 

DOWNIEVILLE, c. h., Sierra Co., 
1,200 p., on North Tuba r., 90 m. N. E. of 
Sacramento. Quartz and gravel mining 
the chief industries. - 

Mountain Messenger W. 178 

DUTCH FLAT, Placer Co. 

Forum "W". 179 

EUREKA, c. h., Humboldt Co., 3,000 p., 
engaged in agriculture and lumbering, sit - 
uated on Humboldt Bay, 7 m. from the sea 
and 225 N. of San Francisco. Redwood 
shipping point for San Francisco. Com 
merce and lumber trade are carried on. 

Humboldt Times D. 180 

" W. 181 

West Coast Signal W. 1853 

FOLSOM, Sacramento Co., 2.500 p., on 
Sacramento Valley Rd., 23 m. from Sacra 
mento, in an agricultural and mining dis 
trict, on American r., which furnishes ex 
tensive water power, which is partially 
employed in manufacturing. 

Telegraph W. 183 

FRESNO, Fresno Co. 

Expositor W. 184: 

GILROY, Santa Clara Co., 2,000 p., on 
Southern Pacific Rd., 80m. from San Fran 
cisco, in an agricultural valley, the centre 
of a considerable trade. 

Advocate and Leader 185 

GRASS VALLEY, Nevada Co., 6,000t p., 
12 m. from Central Pacific Rd., in a quartz 
^mining district, about 60 m. N. E. nf Sac 
ramento; surrounded by an agricultural 
and fruit-growing district. 

Union D. 186 

Foot-Hill Tidings W. 1 8 7 

GUADALUPE, Santa Barbara Co. 

Telcfiraph "W. 188 

HEALDSBURGH, Sonoma Co., l,800t 



>rm- 
and 



p., on Riissian r. and San Francisco &. 
North Pacific Rd., 72 m. from San Fran 
cisco. Surrounded by an agricultural, stock- 
raising and wine-producing district. 

Russian River Flag W. 189 

HOLLISTER, c. h., San Benito Co., 2,000 
p., about 15 m. from Gilroy and 58 N. E. of 
Monterey, on a branch of the Southern Pa 
cific Rd. A place of trade, and centre of 
an agricultural and stock-raising district. 

San Benito Advance W. 19O 

INDEPENDENCE, c. h., Inyo Co., 400 
p., 500 m. E. by S. from San Francisco ; the 
principal point in an agricultural valley, 
surrounded by a raining region. 

Inyo Independent W. 191 

JACKSON, c. h., Amador Co., 2,000 p., in 
a mining, agricultural, stock-raising dis 
trict, about 40 m. S. E. of -Sacramento. 

Amador Dispatch W. 193 

Amador Ledger.. W. 193 

LAKE PORT, c: h., Lake Co. 

Lake Co. Bee ..W. 194 

Lake Democrat W. 195 

LIVERMORE, Alameda Co. 

Enterprise W. 196 

LOMPOC, Santa Barbara Co. 

Record W. 197 

LOS ANGELES, c. h., Los Angeles Co., 
20,000t p., on Los Angeles r. and Southern 
Pacific Rd., 400 S. E. of San Francisco. 
An agricultural county producing the pri 
cipal grains, wines, fruit, brandy" wool ai 
hides; also having gold, silver and lead 
mines. 

Evening Republican D. 198 

Express D. 199 

" W. 200 

Herald D. 301 

W. 303 

Star D. 303 

" W.304 

La Cronica S. W. 305 

Mirror W. 3O6 

Semi-Tropical Farmer W. 307 

Sued- Calif or n is che Post...W. 308 
MARIPOSA, c. h.. Marippsa Co., 900 p., 
on Mariposa r. Engaged in mining ; situ 
ated 91 m. S. E. of Stockton, on the route 
to the Yosemite Valley. 

Mariposa Co. Gazette "W. 3O9 

MARTINEZ, c. h., Contra Costa Co. 

Contra Costa Gazette W. 31 

MARYSVILLE, c. h., Tuba Co., 6,000 
p., on Feather r., at head of navigation, 
and on Marysville branch of the California 
Pacific, at the intersection of the Oregon 
division of the Central Pacific Rd., 57 m. 
N. of Sacramento and 116 from San Fran 
cisco. Engaged in manufacturing and 
centre of trade. Surrounded by a large, 
fertile agricultural district. 

Appeal D. 311 

W. 313 

MENDOCINO, Mendocino Co., a shipping 
point for large vessels, at mouth of Big r., 
130 m. N. of San Francisco. Centre of 
considerable trade. 

West Coast Star W. 313 

IERCED, c. h.. Merced Co.. .500 p., on 
Central Pacific Rd. Agriculture is the 
chief industry. 

Express W. 314 

SanJoaquin Valley Argus. W. 315 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



CALIFORNIA. 



MODESTO, c. h., Stanislaus Co., l,800t p., 
on Visalia division of Central Pacific Rd., 
20 m. from Lathrop and 29 from Stockton. 
Engaged in agriculture and manufactures. 

Herald W. 316 

Stanislaus Co. News TV. 317 

MOKELUMNE HILL, c. h., Calaveras 
Co., 1,000 p.. 50 in. from Stockton, 60 from 
Sacramento. Industries are mining, agri 
culture and stock raising. 

Calaveras Chronicle TV. 318 

MONTEREY, c. h., Monterey Co., 1,150 
p., engaged in sheep and stock raising, 
situated on Monterey Bay, 94 m. S. by E. 
of San Francisco, to which it is connected 
by steamers and sailing vessels. It has a 
well protected harbor and considerable 
commerce. 
Herald TV. 319 

NAPA CITY, c. h., Napa Co., 6,000t p., on 
Napa r. and Napa Valley Rd., 37 m. N. E. 
of San Francisco, to which it is connected 
by a line of steamers, and 65 from Sacra 
mento City by rail. Surrounded by an 
agricultural and wine-producing district; 
a trade centre. 

Register D. 330 

W. 331 

Napa Co. Reporter TV. 333 

Classic. :. M.333 

NEVADA, c. h., Nevada Co., 3,986 p., on 
Deer Creek, 65 m. N. by E. of Sacramento. 
Is surrounded by a mining region, and en 
gaged in cultivating fruit and vines. 

Transcript D. 33* 

NORTH SAN JUAN, Nevada Co. 

Times TV. 335 

OAKLAND, Alameda Co., 25,000t p., on 
San Francisco Bay, opposite and 7 m. from 
San Francisco, in an agricultural district ; 
residence of a large number of persons do 
ing business in San Francisco. Terminus 
of Pacific Rd. State University and Deaf, 
Dumb and Blind Asylums are located here. 
Called the Athens of the Pacific. 

News D. 336 

Transcript D. 337 

Alameda Co. Gazette TV. 338 

Tribune D. 339 

Berkeleyan M. 330 

OROVILLE, c. h., Butte Co.. 1.500 p., on 
Feather r. and California Pacific Rd., 26 m. 
from Marysville and 152 from San Fran 
cisco. 

Mercury TV. 331 

PACHECO, Contra Costa Co., 800 p., 5 
m. E. of Martinez, at head of navigation 
on Pacheco Slough. In an agricultural 
district. Tobacco raised. 

Contra Costa News TV. 333 

PETALUMA, Sonoma Co., 5,400 p., on 
Petaluma Creek, 10 m. from San Pablo 
Bay. and on San Francisco and North 
Pacific Rd., 42 m. from San Francisco. A 
daily line of steamers also ply between this 
point and San Francisco. Engaged in 
manufacturing, agriculture and stock rais 
ing. The cultivation of fruits, grapes, and 
the making of wine carried on. 

Argus TV. 333 

PLACERVILLE, c. h.. El Dorado Co., 
l,800t p., 32 m. from Shingle Springs, 60 E. 
by N. E. of Sacramento, to which it is con 
nected by railroad. Centre of a gold min 
ing and agricultural region. ; J 



CALIFORNIA. 



El Dorado Co. Republican. W. 33* 

Mountain Democrat W. 335 

Q,UINCY, c. h., Plumas Co., 900 p., on 
Spanish Creek; engaged in agriculture, 
mining and lumbering : situated 250 m. N. 
E. of San Francisco and 80 N. W. of Vir 
ginia City, Nev. 

Plumas National W. 336 

RED BLUFF, c. h., Tehama Co., 3,000t 
p., on Oregon division of Central Pacific; 
Rd. and Sacramento r., at head of naviga 
tion, 145 m. from Sacramento. Centre of 
trade ; lumbering, farming, and stock and 
wool raising largely carried on; a glove 
manufactory is also located here. 

Peoples Cause W. 337 

Sentinel W. 338 

REDWOOD CITY, c. h., San Mateo Co., 
l,500t p., on the Southern Pacific Rd., 28 
m. from San Francisco, and on Redwood 
Creek, which is navigable to this point by 
vessels of light draught. Engaged in ag 
riculture and lumbering. 

Times and Gazette "W. 339 

RIVERSIDE, San Bernandino Co. 

Neivs W. 3*0 

SACRAMENTO, c. h., Sacramento C., 
20,000 p., State capital, on Sacramento r., 
120 m. N. E. of San Francisco, on Central 
Pacific Rd. and at junction of four other 
railroads. Accessible for steamers and 
sailing vessels, and the centre of trade and 
commerce. Largely engaged in various 
manufactures. 

See D.3*l 

Evening Herald D. 3*3 

Evening Leader D. 3*3 

Leader W. 3** 

Record Union D. 3*5 

" S. W. 3*6 

Journal S. W. 3*7 

Enterprise W. 3*8 

* Sacramento Valley Agri 
culturist W. 3*9 

California Teacher M. 35O 

ST. HELENA, Napa Co. 

Star W.351 

SALINAS, c. h., Monterey Co., 1,150 p., 
engaged in sheep and stock raising, sit 
uated on Monterey Bay, 94 m. S. by E. of 
San Francisco, to which it is connected by 
steamers and sailing vessels. It has a well 
protected harbor and considerable com 
merce. 

Recorder D. 353, 

W. 353 

Monterey Democrat W. 35* 

SAN ANDREAS, Calaveras Co., 1,000 p., 
42 m. N. E. of Stockton. Engaged in agri 
culture, horticulture and gold mining, the 
latter being still an important branch of in 
dustry. 

Calaveras Citizen W. 355 

Foothill Democrat W. 356 

SAN BERNARDINO, c. h., San Ber 
nardino Co., 2,500 p., 5 m. N. of Santa An 
na r., about 60 E. of Los Angeles, and 480 
S. by E. of San Francisco. Agriculture 
and horticulture are the chief industries. 

Argus D. 35 7 

W. 358 

Times D. 359 

W. 360 

Guardian W. 361 

SAN BUENAVENTURA, Santa Bar- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



23 



CALIFORNIA. 



bara Co., 2,491 p., on the coast, about 30 m. 

S. E. of Santa Barbara. Trade with the 

interior centre here. 

Free Press D. 363 

Ventura Free Press W. 363 

Ventura, Signal W. 364 

SAW DIEGO, c. h., San Diego Co.. 4,000t 
p., on San Diego Bay, about 450 m. from 
San Francisco. The seaport town of 
southern California, having a good harbor. 
The centre of trade for a large country, 
and rapidly growing in commerce, wealth 
and business importance. 

Union D. 365 

" W. 366 

World D. 367 

" W. 368 

SAN FRANCISCO, c. h., San Erancisco 
Co., 170,000t p., the great metropolis of Pa 
cific Coast, situated on San Francisco Bay 
7 m. from ocean, at entrance through 
Golden Gate. It has one of the finest har 
bors in the world, and is engaged in foreign 
and domestic commerce. Depot for all im 
ports and exports, the railroads from differ 
ent parts of the State centering here ; larg 
est city west of Rocky Mountains. 

Abend Post D. 369 

" W. 37O 

Alto, California D. 371 

W. 373 

California Demokrat D. 373 

California Staats Zeitung ."VV. 374: 

California Cronick .Sund. 375 

Chronicle ....D. 376 

...W. 377 

Sunday Chronicle Sund. 378 

Commercial News D. 379 

Courrier de San Francisco.. D. 380 
" " " " ..W. 381 

ElTecolote D. 383 

Evening Bulletin D.383 

Bulletin W. 384: 

Evening Post D. 385 

Examiner D. 386 

W.387 

Figaro D. 38 8 

Morning Call D. 389 

Stock Exchange D- 390 

Stock Report and California 

Street Journal . . D. 39 1 

Stock Report and California 

Street Journal W. 39 3 

Guide. 

La Sociedad S.W. 39* 

La Voz del Nuevo Mundo. 
California Christian Advo 
cate TV. 396 

California Farmer W. 397 

California Journal and Sonn- 

tdgs Gast W. 398 

California Posten W. 399 

California Spirit of the Times 

<& Underwriters Journal. W. 300 
Commercial Herald and 

Market Review W. 301 

Elevator W. 303 

Evangel W. 3O3 

Golden Era W. 304 

Hebrew W. 3O5 

Hebreiv Observer W. 3 06 

Journalist and Humorist. ."W. 
Journal of Commerce and 

Price Current W. 308 

La Voce del Popolo and 

L Eco della patria W. 3O9 

Le Petit Journal W. 3 1 



CALIFORNIA. 



Mining and Scientific Press.W. 311 

Monitor W. 3 1 

New Age W. 313 

News Letter and California 

Advertiser W. 314 

Occident W. 3 1 5 

Pacific W. 316 

Pacific Appeal W. 317 

Pacific Churchman W. 3 18 

Pacific Coast Wine and Li 
quor Herald W. 319 

Pacific Grocer "W. 33O 

Pacific Law Reporter W. 3 3 1 

Pacific Methodist W. 333 

Pacific Rural Press W. 333 

Rescue W. 3 34 

Sunday Ledger W. 335 

Thistletoris Illustrated Jolly 

Giant W. 336 

Voice of Israel. 

Alaska Herald S. M. 338 

California China Mail and 

Flying Dragoon M. 339 

California Horticulturist 

and Floral Magazine M. 33O 

California Mail Bag M. 331 

Coast Review M. 333 

Golden Dawn M. 333 

Herald s College Journal. . . AC 334 

Irish News M. 335 

Pacific Liberal M. 336 

Pacific Medical and Surgi 
cal Journal M. 337 

Railroad Gazetteer M. 338 

Real Estate Circular M. 339 

Resources of California. 
Sherman <6 Hyde s Musical 

Review M. 341 

Union Christian Worker.. M.. 34 

Watchmaker s Guide M. 343 

Western Lancet. 

Wine Dealer s Gazette M. 345 

SAN JOSE, c. h., Santa Clara Co., 14.- 
OOOt p., situated on Guadalupe r., 51 m. 
from San Francisco Bay, and on South 
ern Pacific Rd., 51 m. S. by E. of Sun 
Francisco. Engaged in fruft and grain 
growing. State Normal School located 
here. 

Mercury D. 346 

" W. 347 

Patriot D. 348 

Argus W. 349 

California Agriculturist and 
Live Stock Journal M. 35O 

SAX L.EANDRO, c. h., Alameda Co., 
2,300 p., on San Jose branch of Central 
Pacific Rd., about 7 in. S. of Oakland, iu 
an agricultural district. 
Record W. 35 1 

SAN LUIS OBISPO, c. h., San Luis Obis- 
po Co., 2,1)001 p., engaged in stock raising; 
situated 9 m. from San Luis Obispo Bay 
and 250 S. E. of San Francisco, and on the 
stage route from Gilroy to Los Angeles. 
Tribune W. 353 

SAN RAFAEL, c. h., Marin Co., 1,200 p.. 
in an agricultural and stock-raising district 
on W. side of San Pablo Straits, 15 m. N. 
of San Francisco. 

Herald W. 35 3 

Marin Co. Journal W. 354 

SANTA BARBARA, c. li., Santa Barbara 
Co., 2,67;2 p., engaged in agriculture and 
stock-raising, situated near the coast, on 
the Sauta Barbara Channel, and between 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



CALIFORNIA. 



CALIFORNIA. 



San Luis Obispo and Los Angeles, 362 in. 
S. E. of San Francisco. 

Morning Republican J). 355 

News 1). 356 

" AY. 357 

Press .D. 358 

" W. 359 

Index AV. 360 

SANTA CLARA, Santa Clara Co., 4,000 
p., on Southern Pacific ltd., 3 in. from San 
Jose and 47 from San Francisco. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district, and 
engaged in manufacturing and general 
trade. Several institutions of learning are 
located here. 

Echo AV.361 

SANTA CRUZ, c. h., Santa Cruz Co., 
3,000 p., on N. side of Bay of Monterey, 
59 m. S. by E. of San Francisco. -Engaged 
in agriculture, stock-raising and manu 
facturing. A place of summer resort. 

Local Item W. 362 

Sentinel W. 363 

ANTA MONICA, Los Angeles Co. 

Outlook W. 364: 

SANTA ROSA, c. h., Sonoma Co.. 5,000t 
p., on Santa Rosa Creek and North Pacific 
Rd., 67 m. N. of San Francisco; actively 
engaged in wine-making, agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Democrat D. 365 

Sonoma Democrat "VV. 366 

SHASTA, c. h., Shasta Co., 1,200 p., en 
gaged in manufacturing ; supply point for a 
mining district; ]80 m. from Sacramento 
and 45 N. of Red Bluff. 

Courier "VV. 367 

SILVER MOUNTAIN, Alpine Co., 300 
p., in a mining district, about 120 m. E. of 
Sacramento, and 50 from Carson City, 
Nevada, to which it is connected by a stage 
route. 

Alpine Chronicle W. 368 

SONORA, c. h., Tuolumne Co., 1,650 p., on 
Woods Creek, 60 m. E. of Stockton, 38 
from both the Stockton, Visalia, and Stock 
ton & Copperopolis Rds. Centre of a min 
ing and lumber trade. A fruit-growing 
district. Marble, slate and soapstone 
quarries located here; 130 m. E. of San 
Francisco. 

Union Democrat "VY. 369 

STOCKTON, c. h., San Joaquin Co., H,000t 
p., on Central Pacific Rd., 87 m. from San 
Francisco and 48 from Sacramento, and at 
the junction of Stockton & Copperopolis 
Rd., in an agricultural district, situated 3 
.n. from San Joaquin r., to Avhich it is con 
nected by a navigable creek. Engaged in 
various manufactures. 

Evening Herald .D. 3 TO 

" W. 371 

Independent D. 373 

W. 373 

Courier W. 374- 

SUISUN, c. h., Solano Co., SOOtp., on Suisun 
Bay, 54 m. N. E. of San Francisco, a ship 
ping point, and a place of consideuble 
trade. 
Solano AV. 375 

SUSANVILLE, c. h., Lassen Co.. 638 p., 
on Susan r., 80 m. from Central Pacific Rd., 
at Virginia City. Nev., and 150 from Sacra 
mento. Farming and grazing the principal 
branches of industry. 



Lassen Advocate W. 376 

Laxsen Co. Farmer W. 377 

Lassen Co. Journal W. 378 

SUTTER CREEK, Amador Co. 

Foothills Ensign W. 379 

TEHAMA, Tcharaa Co.. 881 p., on Sacra 
mento r. and Oregon division of Central 
Pacific Rd., 123 m. from Sacramento ; sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Tocsin W. 380 

TRUCKEE, Nevada Co., 750 p., on 
Truckee r. and Central Pacific Rd., 120 m. 
from Sacramento. Engaged in cutting and 
manufacturing lumber. Surrounded by 
some of the finest scenery in the Sierra 
Nevada Mountains. 

Republican S. W. 38 1 

UKIAH, c. h., Mendocino Co., 1,200 p., on 
Russian r., 12] m. N. by W. of San Fran 
cisco. Engaged in fanning, stock raising 
and lumbering. 

Democratic Dispatch "W. 38 

Mendocino Democrat W. 383 

VALLE.TO, Solano Co., 5,000 p., on San 
Pablo Bay, at terminus of California Pacific 
Rd., 24 m. N. E. of San Francisco. It has 
a fine harbor, accessible for the largest 
ships. Engaged in agriculture and manu 
facturing. TJ. S. Navy Yard is located on 
Mare Island, directly opposite. 

Chronicle T). 384 

TV. 385. 

Solano Times D. 386 

VISALIA, c. h., Tulare Co., 2,800t p., on 
Kaweath r., in an agricultural and stock- 
raising district, 18 m. N. E. of Tulare Lake, 
and about 200 S. by E. of Sacramento. 

Delta W. 387 

Tulare Times AV. 388 

WASHINGTON, Nevada Co. 

Alameda Independent W. 389 

WATSON VILLE, Santa Cruz Co., 2,000t 
p., on Pajaro r., 5 m. from Monterey Bay, 
19 S. E. of Santa Cruz and 20 from fcilroy. 
In an agricultural district, and a place of 
considerable trade. 

Pajaronian . . . AV. 39O 

WEAVERVILLE, c. h.. Trinity Co., 
1,000 p., on Weaver Creek, in a mining dis 
trict, 180 m. N. by "W. of Sacramento, and 
about 60 m. E. of Eureka. Centre of a 
large traffic with various mining camps. 
The mines in this section are rich. 

Trinity Journal W. 39 1 

WEST OAKLAND, Alameda Co. 

Oakland Semi-Tropical Press.W. 393 
WHEATLAND, Yuba Co. 

Free Press W. 393 

WOODLAND, c. h.. Yolo Co., 3.500t p., 
on the California Pacific Rd., 20 m. from 
Sacramento and 50 from Vallejo. in an ag 
ricultural district. Chief production wheat 
and grapes. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Yolo Democrat AV. 3 94r 

Yolo Mail AV. 395 

YREKA, c. h., Siskiyou Co., 1,500 p., on 
Yreka Creek. Engaged in agriculture and 
mining; situated about 300 in. N. of Sacra 
mento, and about 25 S. of Oregon State 
line. A trade centre for the northern part 
of the State. 

Journal. W. 396 

Union AV. 397 

TUBA CITY, c. h.. Sutter Co., 1,000 p., in 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



CALIFORNIA. 



un agricultural district on Feather r., near 
ly opposite ..Marysville, and 57 m. N. of 
Sacramento. 
Mutter Banner W. 398 



CONNECTICUT: 



ANSONIA, New Haven Co., 5,500t p., on 
Naugatuck Rd. and r., 2 m. N. of Derby 
and 16 N. of Bridgeport. Engaged in 
manufactures. 

Naugatuck Valley Sentinel -TV. 399 
BIRMINGHAM, New Haven Co.. 2.103 
p., in Derby township, at junction of Nau- 
gatnck and Housatonic vs., 10 m. "W. of 
New Haven. 

Derby Transcript. . W. 4OO 

BRIDGEPORT, Fair-neld Co., 25,000 p., 
on Long Island Sound and New York & 
New Haven Rd., 59 m. from New York 
City and at the junction of Housatonic and 
Naugatuck Rds. Engaged in sewing ma 
chine, carriage, furniture, fire-arms, and 
other manufactures and coast trade. 

Evening Farmer D. 4:0 1 

Republican " W. 4:02 

Standard D. 4:03 

Republican Standard TV. 404 

Bridqeporter Zeitung. . . . S. W. 4:05 

Journal S. W. 4:06 

Leader S. W. 4:07 

BRISTOL, Hartford Co. 

Penuabuck Valley Gazette.. ~W. 4:08 

Press W. 4:09 

CHESTER, Middlesex Co. 

New Era M. 4:10 

DANBURY, c. h., Fairneld Co., 10,000t p.. 
at terminus of Danbury & Norwalk Rd., ti8 
m. from New York ; a branch railroad also 
connects with Housatonic at Brookficld. 
Kngaged in manufactures, the principal of 
which is hats. 

Globe TV. 4-11 

Neios TV. 4:12 

DANIELSONVILL.E, TVindham Co., 
3,500 p., in Killingly township, on Quinne- 
baug r. and Norwich <fe "Worcester Rd., 30 
m. from Norwich. Engaged in cotton and 
woolen manufacture. 

Windham Co. Press W. 4-13 

Windham Co. Transcript.. W. 4:14: 
EAST HARTFORD, Hartford Co. 

Elm Leaf W.4-15 

HARTFORD, c. h.. Hartford Co., State 
capital, 40,000t p., on Connecticut r. and on 
New Haven & Hartford Rd. Engaged in 
commerce and manufactures. 

Courant D. 4:16 

Connecticut Courant "W. 4:17 

Post D. 4:1 8 

Connecticut Post W. 4:19 

Times D. 4:20 

1 TV.421 

Advertiser W. 4:22 

Christian Secretary TV. 423 

Clarion TV. 4-24: 

Religious Herald. "W". 425 

Sunday Journal W. 4-26 

Trinity Tablet. 

Poultry World ...M. 4-28 

American Journal of Educa 
tion Qr. 429 

L.ITCHFIELD, c. h., Litchfield Co., 
3,850 p., on the Shepaug branch of Dajibury 



CONNECTICUT. 



& Norwalk Rd., and about 4 m. W. of the 
line of the Naugatuck Rd. Engaged in 
mannfactures, and centre of considerable 
trade. 

Enquirer TV. 430 

MANCHESTER, Hartford Co., 

Times W. 431 

MIDDL.ETOWN, c. h., Middlesex Co., 
11,143 p., on Connecticut r. and New Ha 
ven, Middletown & Willimantic Rd., at an 
equal distance from New York and Boston, 
and 35 m. from .Long Island Sound. En 
gaged in various manufactures. Centre of 
a large trade. 

Constitution D. 432 

;....... W. 433 

Sentinel D. 434 

Sentinel and Witness W. 435 

College Argus B. TV. 436 

MIL.FORD, New Haven Co. 

Sentinel TV. 43 7 

MOQDTJS, Middlesex Co., in East Haddam 
township, on Moodus r. near its entrance 
into the Connecticut, and about 12 m. S. E. 
of Middletown. 

Connecticut Valley Adver 
tiser TV. 438 

MYSTIC RIVER, New London Co. 

Mystic Journal TV. 439 

Mystic Press TV. 440 

NEW BRITAIN, Hartford Co., ll^)00t 
p., 10 m. from Hartford, on Hartford, Pro 
vidence & Fishkill Rds. Engaged in 
manufacturing hardware, jewelry and other 
articles. 

Observer.... TV. 441 

Record W . 442 

NEW HAVEN, New Haven Co., 55,000t 
p., at head of New Haven Bay, 4 m. from 
Long Island Sound. Several railroads cen 
tre here. Seat of Yale College. Engaged 
in commerce, and in carriage and other 
manufactures. 

Journal and Courier D 443 

Connecticut Herald and Jour 
nal TV. 444 

Palladium D. 445 

TV. 446 

Register . D. 447 

Columbian Register TV. 448 

Union D. 449 

" TV.450 

" Sund.451 

Connecticut Rcpublikaner.S.W. 452 

Comm,om jealth TV. 453 

Yale Courant TV. 454 

Yale Record TV. 455 

A merican Journal of Science 

and Arts M. 456 

Hubbard s Newspaper Adver 
tiser M.457 

Loom.is Musical and Ma 
sonic Journal M. 458 

Yale IA.terary Magazine M. 459 

New Englander Qr. 46O 

NEW LONDON, c. h., New London Co., 
ll,000tp., on Thames r., having a good har 
bor. Engaged in commerce and manufac 
turing. 

Evening Telegram D. 461 

Connecticut Gazette TV. 462 

NEW MILFORD, Litchfield Co., 3,700t 
p., on Housatonic r. and Rd., 35 in. from 
Bridgeport. Engaged in mannfactures. 
Housatonic Ray. TV. 463 



26 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



CONNECTICUT. 



NORWALK, Fail-field Co., 15,000t p., on 
Norwalk r. and New York & New Haven 
Rd., 45 m. from New York, and at junc 
tion of Norwalk & Danbury Rd. En 
gaged in manufactures. 

Gazette W. 464 

Hour and Westport Ad 
vertiser "W. *65 

NORWICH, c. h., New London Co., 
16,653 p., at head of navigation on Thames 
r., 13 m. from New London, and midway 
between New York and Boston, on Nor 
wich & Worcester and New London 
Northern Rd. A line of steamers make 
daily trips between here and New York. 
Engaged in commerce and manufactures. 

Argus D. 466 

" ...W.467 

Morning Bulletin D. 4:6 8 

Courier W. 4:69 

Aurora W. 4:70 

PLAINVILLE, Hartford Co. 

News . . W. 47 1 

PUTNAM, Windham Co., 6,000t p., on 
Quinnebaug r. and Boston, Hartford &. 
Erie Rd., at intersection of Norwich & 
Worcester Rd., 26 m. from Worcester and 
34 from Norwich. Engaged in the manu 
facture of cotton and boots and shoes. 

Patriot W. 473 

Putnam Co. News W. 4:73 

ROCKLVILLE, Tolland Co., 6,000t p., in 
Vernon township, 17 m. from Hartford, on 
Rockville branch of Hartford, Providence 
& Fishkill Rd. Principally engaged in 
manufacture of woolen and silk goods. 

Tolland Co. Journal W. 474 

SALISBURY, Litchficld Co., 3,320 p., on 
Connecticut Western Rd., 7t m. from 
Bridgeport. Engaged in manufacturing 
and iron mining. 

Connecticut Western News..W. 475 
SEYMOUR, New Haven Co. 

Record W. 476 

SOUTH COVENTRY, Tolland Co., 
4,000? p., on Willimaiitic r. and New Lon 
don Northern Rd., 35 m. from New Lon 
don. Engaged in manufactures. 

Coventry Local Register W. 477 

SOUTHINGTON, Hartford Co. 

Reporter W. 478 

SOUTH NORWALK, Fairfield Co. 

Sentinel W. 479 

SOUTH WILTON, Fairfield Co. 

School Festival Qr. 48 

STAFFORD SPRINGS, Tolland Co., 
3,500 p., in Stafford township, on Willi- 
ruantic r. and New London Northern Rd., 
50 m. from New London. Engaged in 
woolen, cotton and iron manufactures. 
Mineral springs located here. 

Tottand Co. Press W. 48 1 

STAMFORD, Fairfield Co., 9,714 p., on 
Long Island Sound and New York <fc New 
Haven Rd., 37 m. from New York. En 
gaged in manufactures and coast trade, 
and is a summer resort. 

Advocate W. 48 3 

Herald W 483 

STONINGTON, New London Co., 6,313 
p., and port of entry on the sea-coast at 
eastern extremity of Long Island Sound, 
12 m. E. of New "London, with which it is 
connected by the Stoiiington & Providence 



CONNECTICUT. 



Rd. ; New York & Stoniugton Steamboat 
line connects with New York city daily. 
Has a good harbor, and is engaged in coast 
trade and manufactures. 

Mirror W. 484 

THOMPSONVILL.E, Hartford Co. 

Gazette W. 48 5 

WATERBURY, New Haven Co., 15,000t 
p., on Naugatuck Rd., 32 m. from New 
Haven and 33 from Hartford, at intersec 
tion of Hartford, Providence & Fishkill Rd. 
Engaged in manufacturing brass, German 
silver, buttons, and various other articles. 

American D. 486 

W.487 

Valley Index W. 488 

\VEST HAVEN, New Haven Co. 

Journal S. M. 489 

\VEST MERIDEN, New Haven Co., 
10,495 p., on Hartford <fe New Haven Rd., 
18 m. trom New Haven and same distance 
from Hartford. Engaged in manufacture 
of hardware in all its branches. Several 
manufacturing establishments are located 
here. 

Meriden Recorder D. 49 O 

Meriden Literary Recorder. W. 491 

Meriden Republican D. 493 

W. 493 

Morning Call S. W. 494 

Meriden Citizen W. 495 

WEST WINSTED, Litchfield Co. 

Winsted Herald W. 496 

WILLIMANTIC, Windham Co., 5,000 
p., in Windham township, on Willimantic 
r. and New London Northern Rd., at inter 
section of Hartford, Providence &. Fishkill 
Rd., 30m. from Hartford and 50 from Pro 
vidence. Engaged in silk, cotton and other 
manufactures. 

Journal W. 497 

WINSTED, Litchfield Co., 6,500 p., at 
terminus of Naugatuck Rd., 26 m. from 
Hartford and 62 from Bridgeport. Exten 
sively engaged in manufacturing. Centre 
of trade. 

News W. 4 9 8 

Press W.499 

WOL.COTTVILLE, Litchfield Co. 

Register W. 5OO 



DELAWARE. 



DOVER, c. h., Kent Co., State capital. 
2,332t p., on Jones Creek, 5 m. from Dela 
ware Bay, and on Delaware Rd., 48 m. 
from Wilmington and 77 from Philadelphia. 
Surrounded by a peach-growing and agri 
cultural district. 

Delawarean W. 501 

State Sentinel W. 503 

GEORGETOWN, c. h., Sussex Co., 
850t p., on Junction <fe Breakwater Rd., 40 
m. from Dover and 89 from Wilmington. 

Sussex Journal W. 5O3 

HARRINGTON, Kent Co. 

Record W.504 

LEWES, Sussex Co., l,350t p., on Dela 
ware Bay, opposite the Breakwater, and at 
terminus of Junction & Breakwater Rd., 
104 m. from Wilmington and 56 from Dover. 

Breakwater Light W. 5 05 

MIDDI.ETOWN, New Castle Co., l,200t 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



DELAWARE. 



DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. 



p., on Delaware Rd., 25 m. from Wilming 
ton. Engaged in the manufacture of car 
riages. 

Transcript W. 5O6 

GILFORD, Kent Co., 3,100 p., on Mispil- 
lian r. and Junction & Breakwater Rd., 
68m. from Wilmington, 90 from Phila 
delphia. Centre of an agricultural and 
fruit-growing section. 
Peninsula News and Adver 
tiser W. 507 

NEWARK, New Castle Co. 

Saturday Visitor W. 508 

SEAPORD, Sussex Co., 1,304 p., on Nan- 
ticoke r. and Delaware Rd., at junction 
and terminus of Dorchester & Delaware 
Rd., 36 m. from Dover and 33 from Cam 
bridge, Md. Actively engaged in trade and 
oyster canning. 

Citizen. 

SMYRNA, Kent Co., 2,110 p., on Smyrna 
branch of Delaware Rd., 36 m. from Wil 
mington and 60 from Philadelphia. Engag 
ed in the peach trade, and has several 
manufactories. 

Times W. 510 

WILMINGTON, New Castle Co., 3,500t 
p., on Delaware Bay, near junction of Dela 
ware and Brandywine rs. The Philadel 
phia, Wilmington &. Baltimore Rd. con 
nects with all the important cities North 
and South, and Delaware Rd. extends from 
here through the State to Salisbury, Mary 
land. The Wilmington & Reading, also 
the Wilmington & Western Rds., have 
their terminus here. Engaged in the build 
ing of steamboats and cars and manufactur 
ing machinery, cotton and woolen goods, 
and various other articles. 

Commercial D. 511 

Delaware Tribune W. 5 13 

Delaware Gazette D. 513 

W.514 

Every Evening D. 515 

Morning Herald D. 516 

Republican D. 517 

Delaware Republican W. 518 

Chronicle W. 519 

Delaware. Pioneer W. 5 3O 

Rescue W. 531 

Delaware Farmer B. W. 523 

Sunday School Worker. .B. W. 533 
Harkness 1 Magazine Qr. 534: 



DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. 



GEORGETOWN, 15,000 p., on Potomac 
r. Terminus of Chesapeake and Ohio Ca 
nal. Just above Washington, and separat 
ed from it by Rock Creek. Engaged in 
manufacturing and Cumberland coal trade. 

Courier W. 535 

College Journal ...W. 536 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Capital of the 
United States, 109,204 p., on Potomac r. 
The political centre of the United States, 
containing the Capitol and department 
buildings. 

Chronicle D. 537 

W. 538 

Critic D. 539 

Evening Star D. 53O 

Star W. 531 

Morning New* D. 5 33 



National Republican D. 533 

Telegram D. 53* 

Tribune D, 535 

Washingtoner Journal D. 536 

Capital W. 357 

Card Xasket W. 538 

Commoner W. 539 

Der Volks-Tribune W. 54O 

Forney s Sunday Morning 

Chronicle W. 541 

Gazette W. 543 

Index W. 543 

Law Reporter W. 544 

National Intelligencer W. 545 

New National Era &, Citizen. 

Official Gazette W. 547 

Sentinel W. 548 

Sportsman W. 549 

Sunday Herald W. 55O 

Real Estate Record S. M. 55 1 

Silent World S. M. 553 

Copp s Land Owner .M. 553 

Field and Forest M. 554 

Mackey s National Free Ma 
son. 

Post Office Gazette M. 556 

Republic M. 557 

United States Record and 

Gazette M. 558 

African Repository Qr. 559 



FLORIDA. 



CEDAR KEYS, Levy Co. 

Florida State Journal W. 560 

FERNANDINA, c. h., Nassau Co., 2,000 
p., on Amelia Island and St. Mary s Bay, 
having a fine harbor and considerable 
trade. Eastern terminus of Florida Rd. 

Observer W. 561 

GAINESVILLE, c. h., Alachua Co., 
1,444 p., on Florida Rd., 98 m. from Fer- 
nandina and 60 from Jacksonville. Eo- 
gaged in agricultural pursuits. 
Alachua Citizen and New 

Era W. 563 

JACKSONVILLE, c. h., Duval Co., 
6,912 p., on St. John s r., at terminus of 
Jacksonville, Pensacola & Mobile Rd. En 
gaged in commerce, and centre of trade. 
Lumbering carried on, exporting annually 
from 60.000,000 to 100,000,000 feet. 

Florida Union D. 563 

W. 564 

Florida Sim D. 565 

" W. 566 

Press S. W. 567 

" W. 568 

Florida Agriculturist W. 569 

Semi-Tropical M. 5 70 

KEY WEST, c. h., Monroe Co., ll.OOOt 
p., on the Gulf of Mexico. Interested, in 
shipping and the manufacture of salt. 
The Charleston and Havana steamer 
touches at this port once a week. 

Dispatch W. 571 

Key of the Gulf W. 573 

LAKE CITY, c. h., Columbia Co., 964 p., 
on Jacksonville, Peusacola <fe Mobile Rd., 
106 m. from Tallahassee and 60 from Jack 
sonville. Centre of a large mercantile 
trade. 

Reporter W. 573 

LIVE OAK, Suwanee Co., 396 p., on 
Jacksonville, Pensacola & Mobile Rd., 83 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



FLORIDA. 



GEORGIA. 



ra. E. of Tallahassee. A railroad connects 
with Jesup. on Atlantic & Gulf Rd. En 
gaged in the production of sugar cane, cot 
ton and sweet potatoes. 

Times W. 5 74: 

MADISON, c . h., Madison Co. 

Recorder W. 575 

MARIANNA, c. h., Jackson Co., 1,000 p., 
72 m. W. by N. of Tallahassee. Sur 
rounded by a cotton-producing region. 
Centre of trade. 

Courier W. 576 

MEiiL,ONViL,i/E, orange Co. 

Advertiser W. 577 

MONTICELLO, c. h., Jefferson Co., 
1,082 p., on a branch of Jacksonville, Pen- 
sacpla & Mobile Rd., 31 m. from Talla 
hassee. In an agricultural and cotton- 
producing section. 

Constitution W. 578 

OCALiA, c. h., Marion Co., 700 p., about 35 
m. S. by E. of Gainesville. In an agri 
cultural section. Sugar cane and sweet 
potatoes are the chief products. 5 m. 
from the famous Silver Spring. Steam 
boats landing at the spring gives water 
communication to the town. 

Banner "W. 579 

PAIj ATKA, c. h., Putnam Co., l,200t p., 
on St. John s r., SCO m. from Tallahassee 
and 30 S. W". of St. Augustine. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural section, and 
interested in the cotton and sugar trade. 

Eastern Herald W. 580 

PENSACOL.A, c. h., Escambia Co., 5,500t 
p., on Pensacola Bay, and at the southern 
terminus of the Pensacola & Louisville 
Rd., 10 m. from the Gulf of Mexico and 64 
E. of Mobile. Has a fine harbor, and is 
engaged in commerce and lumber trade. 

Florida Express. 

Gazette W. 583 

Q,UINCY, c. h., Gadsden Co., 800 p., on 
Jacksonville, Pensacola & Mobile Rd., 24 
m. from Tallahassee. One of the best ag 
ricultural sections of the State. 

Journal "W". 583 

ST. AUGUSTINE, c. h., St. John s Co., 
2,500 p., on Matanzas Sound. One of the 
largest cities in the State, having consider 
able trade, and a place of resort for travel 
ers in Avinter. 16 m. E. of St. John s r., 
and on St. John s Rd. 

Examiner "W. 584: 

Florida Press W. 585 

SANFORO, Orange Co. 

South Florida Journal W. 586 

TALLAHASSEE, o. h., Leon Co., State 
capital, 3,000t p., on the Jacksonville, Pen 
sacola & Mobile Rd. 

Floridian W. 587 

Sentinel W. 588 

TAMPA, c. h., Hillsborough Co., 1,500 p., 
on Tampa Bay. It has a good harbor. 
One of the most important places in south 
ern Florida. 

Guardian ... W. 5 8 9 



GEORGIA. 



AL.APAHA, Berrien Co. 

Berrien Co. News W. 59O 

ALBANY, c. h., Dougherty Co., 3,000t p., 



on Flint r. and Albany branch of Atlantic 
& Gulf Rd. Southwestern and Bntnswick 
& Albany Rds. terminate here. 260 m. "W. 
of Savannah. An agricultural county, 
which produces cotton and corn. 

News W. 591 

Way of Holiness M. 593 

AMERICUS, c. h., Sumter Co., S.OOOt p., 
on Muckalee Creek and the Southwestern 
Rd., 70 m. from Macon. In an extensive 
cotton and sugar cane producing region, 
and the centre of a large trade. Several 
institutions of learning located here. 

Sumter Republican S. W. 593 

W.594: 

ATHENS, c. h., Clarke Co., 5,050t p., on 
Oconee r. and Athens branch of Georgia 
Rd., about 100 miles W. by N. of Augusta. 
Centre of a cotton-growing district. Con 
siderable manufacturing carried on. 

Georgian W. 595 

Southern Watchman W. 596 

Cultivator M. 597 

ATLANTA, c. h.. State capital, Fulton 
Co., 40,000t p., at junction of five important 
railroads. Cotton is brought here from the 
surrounding counties for shipment. A 
trade centre, and one of the most import 
ant cities in the State. 

Constitution D. 598 

W. 599 

Courier D. 6OO 

Evening Commonwealth D. 601 

Georgia ...W. 6O3 

Christian Index W 6O3 

Georgia Grange W. 6O* 

Methodist Advocate W. 605 

Republican W. 6O6 

Sunny South W. 6 O7 

Georgia Musical Eclectic. 

Homeward Star M. 6O9 

Kennesaw Route Gazette M. 61O 

Masonic Signet and Journal. 
Medical & Surgical Journal. M. 613 
Rural Southerner and Plan 
tation M. 613 

Southern Medical Record ... M. 6 14: 

Southern Policy Holder M. 6 1 5 

AUGUSTA, c. h., Richmond Co., 21,000t 
p., on Savannah r., at the head of navi 
gation and at terminus of Georgia Rd. 
Five important railroads connect at this 
point. Engaged in manufacturing. Prin 
cipal trade derived from cotton. There is 
a cotton factory and five flour mills located 
here. 

Chronicle and Sentinel D. 6 1 6 

..T. W. 617 

W.618 

Constitutionalist D. 6 1 9 

T. W. 630 

W. 631 

BAINBRIDGE, c. h., Decatur Co., 1,351 
p., on Flint r., near S. W. corner of the 
State. Tenninus of Atlantic <fe Gulf Rd. 
236 m. from Savannah. Important as a 
shipping point. Has one cotton manufac- 

Democrat W. 633 

BARNESVIL.I/E, Pike Co., 754 p., on 
Macon & Western Rd., 40 m. from Ma- 
con, and at junction of Barnesville Rd. 

Gazette ". W. 633 

BEL.TON, Hall Co. 

Courier W. 634: 

BL.ACKSHEAR, c. h., Pierce Co., 1,000 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



29 



GEORGIA. 



p., on tho Atlantic & Gulf lid., 85 m. from 
Savannah. In an agricultural district. 
Sweet potatoes and sugar cane largely cul 
tivated. 

Southern Georgian W. 625 

BLAKE LEY, c. h., Early Co., 1,000 p., 
about 10 in. from Chattahoocheo r. and 35 
N. W. of Baiubridgo. Surrounded by an 
agricultural district. Chief products, 
sugar ,cane, sweet potatoes, cotton and 
corn. 

Early Co. News W. 626 

BRUNSWICK, c. h., Glynn Co., 2,348 p., 
on St. Simon s Sound, terminus of Macon 
& Brunswick ar.d Brunswick &. Albany 
Rds., 186 m. S. E. of Macon. It has a 
spacious harbor, and is the centre of con 
siderable trade and commerce. Large 
yellow pine lumber market. Has a weekly 
line of steamers to New York. 

Advertiser W. 627 

Seaport Appeal W. 628 

BUENA VISTA, c. h., Marion Co. 

Argus W. 629 

BUTLER, c. h., Taylor Co. 

Herald W. 630 

CALHOUN, c. h., Gordon Co., 600 p., on 
Western <fc Atlantic Rd., 80 in. from At 
lanta and 21 from Dalton. Surrounded by 
an agricultural district, and centre of 
trade. Chief products, tobacco, potatoes 
and corn 

Times W. 631 

CAMILLA, c. h., Mitchell Co., 750t p., on 
Albany branch of Atlantic & Gulf Rd., 2(J 
m. from Albany. A tine agricultural 
section, with rich soil. Cotton, corn, 
sugar cane and sweet potatoes are among 
the principal products. 

Enterprise W. 632 

CANTOR, c. h., Cherokee Co. 

Cherokee Georgian "W. 633 

CARNESVILLE, c. h., Franklin Co. 

Franklin Co. Register W. 631 

CARROLLTON, c. h., Carroll Co.,950t p., 
about 20 m. IS". AV. of Newnan, in an agri 
cultural and stock-raising section. 

Carroll Co. Register AY. 6 3 5 

" Times AV. 636 

CARTERSVILLE, c. h., Bartow Co., 
2,500t p.. on Western & Atlantic ltd., 48 in. 
from Atlanta and at junction of Cherokee 
Rd. 

Express AY. 637 

Planters Advocate W. 6 38 

Sentinel. 
CAVE SPRING, Floyd Co. 

Enterprise W. 64rO 

CEDARTOWN, c. h., Polk Co. 

Express.,. W. 64:1 

Record W. 642 

CLAYTON, c, h., Raybun Co. 
Baker Co. Record AY. 

COLUMBUS, c. h., Muscogee Co., 10,800 
p., on Chattahoochee r. The Muscogee 
ltd. connects with the Southwestern Rd. at 
Fort Valley, and a railroad from the oppo 
site side of the river connects it with Mo 
bile. The river is navigable to this point a 
large portion of the year. Cotton is ship 
ped from here by steamboat and railroad. 

Enquirer D. 64* 

...AY. 645 



GEORGIA. 



Enquii er Sund. 64:6 

Time* D 647 

, W.648 

CONYERS, Newton Co., 637 p., on 
Georgia ltd., 141 in. \Y. of Augusta. 

Rockdale Register AY. 649 

COVINGTON, c. h., Newton Co., 1,500 p., 
on Georgia ltd., 130 m. from Augusta, 40 
m. from Atlanta, in an agricultural dis 
trict. 

Georgia Enterprise W.65O 

Star AY. 651 

CRAWFORD, Oglethorpe Co. 
Oglethorpe Echo. 
Gazette. 
CUMMING, c. h., Forsyth Co. 

Clarion W. 6 5 4 

CUTHBERT, c. h., Randolph Co., 2,600t 
p., on Southwestern Rd., 118 in. from Ma- 
cou and 2(J from Kufaula. A cotton fac 
tory and several institutions of learning are 
located here. 

Appeal AY. 655 

Messenger W. 656 

DAHLONEGA, c. h., Lumpkin Co., l.OOOf 
p., on Chestaee r., 70 m. N. by E. of At 
lanta. A good agricultural district. 

Mountain Signal AY. 657 

DALTON, c. h., AVhitfleld Co., 3,000t p.. 
on Western & Atlantic Rd., at junction of 
East Tennessee ltd., 100 m. from Atlanta 
and 36 from Chattanooga, Tenu. Engaged 
in agriculture and stock raising. Tooacco 
and corn are the chief products. 

Enterprise AV. 65 8 

North Georgia Citizen W. 659 

Cherokee Agriculturist M. 66 O 

DARIEN, c. h., Mclntosh Co. 

Timber Gazette W. 661 

DAWSON, c. h., Terrell Co., l,500t p., ou 
the Southwestern Rd., 98 m. from Mucon. 
The centre of trade for a large cotton and 
sugar cane producing section. 

Journal W. 662 

EASTMAN, c. h., Dodge Co. 

Times W. 663 

EATONTON, c. h., Putnam Co., l,200t p., 
at terminus of branch of Macon & Augusts 
Rd., 28 m. from Gordon and 18 from 
Milledgeville. In a cotton-growing district. 

Messenger AY. 664 

ELBERTON, c. h., Elbert Co., 500t p., 
about 10 m. from Savannah r. and 72 from 
Augusta. Engaged in the cultivation of 
cotton, corn and other grain. 

Gazette W. 6 65 

ELLIJAY, c. h., Gilmer Co. 

Courier AY. 666 

FORSYTH, c. h., Monroe Co., 1,500 p!. 
on Macou & Western Rd., 26 m. from Ma 
con; in an extensive cotton-growing sec 
tion. 

Monroe Advertiser W. 667 

FORT VALLEY, Houston Co., ],500t p., 
on Southwestern Rd., 29 m. from Macon. 
A growing place and centre of business in 
agricultural products. Various manufac 
tures carried on. 
Mirror W. 66 8 

GAINESVILLE, c. h., Hall Co., 2.000 p., 
at the northern terminus of Atlanta <fc 
Richmond Air Line Rd., 53 m. from At 
lanta, surrounded by an agricultural dis- 



30 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



GEORGIA 



trict. Fine climate, which renders it a 
place of resort in summer. 

Eagle W. 669 

Southron W. 67O 

GREENSBORO, c. h., Greene Co., 1,100 
p., on Georgia Rd., 84 m. from Augusta. 
Engaged in the cultivation of cotton and 
corn. 

Georgia Home Journal "W. 6 7 1 

Herald W. 673 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Meriwether Co. 

Meriwcther Co. Vindicator . . W. 6 7 3 
GRIFFIN, c. h., Spalding Co., 5,000t p. 
on Macon & Western Rd., at junction of 
Savannah, Griffin & North Alabama Rd., 
43 m. from Atlanta. A place of active 
trade, surrounded by a cotton-growing 
district. 

News D. 674: 

" W. 675 

Farmers Friend W. 6 76 

Press and Cultivator W. 6 77 

Georgia A doertiser M.678 

HAMILTON, c. h., Harris Co. 

Journal W. 6 7 9 

HAMPTON, Henry Co. 

Henry Co. Ledger TV. 6 8 

HAWKINSVILLE, c. h., Pulaski Co., 
813 p., on Ochmulgee r., at head of navi 
gation, and on Hawkins ville branch of 
Macon &. Brunswick Rd., about 35 m. 
from Macon. Surrounded by a cotton- 
raising district. 

Dispatch W. 681 

HINESVILLE, c. h., Liberty Co., 350t 
p., near Atlantic & Gulf Rd., midway be 
tween Altamaha and Ogeechee rs. Lo 
cated within the great timber, cotton and 
rice regions of east Georgia. 

Gazette W. 683 

IRWINTON, c. h., Wilkinson Co. 

Southerner and Appeal W. 683 

JEFFERSON, c. h., Jackson Co. 

Forest News W. 684: 

JESUP, c. h., Wayne Co. 
Georgian. 

JONESBORO, c. h., Clayton Co., l,775t 
p., on Macon & Western Rd., 80 m. from 
Macon, 20 from Atlanta. An agricultural 
section. Good cotton market. 
News W. 686 

LA GRANGE, c. h., Troup Co., 2,053 p., 
on Atlanta & West Point Rd., 72 m. from 
Atlanta and 15 from West Point. Cotton, 
potatoes and field peas are largely culti 
vated. 
Reporter W. 6 8 7 

LAWRENCEVILLE, Gwinnett . Co., 
1,200 p., 20 m. X. of the line of Georgia 
Rd., and about 40 W. of Athens. In an 
agricultural section. Cotton, corn and 
sorghum are the chief products. Site ele 
vated and healthy. 
Givinnett Herald W.688 

LOUISVILLE, c. h., Jefferson Co., 500 
p., on Rocky Comfort Creek, 10 J m. from 
the line of Central Rd. of Georgia and 54 
E. of Milledgeville. In an agricultural 
section ; cotton, corn and sweet potatoes 
the chief products. 
Jefferson News and Fanner. W. 689 

LUMPK.IN, c. h., Stewart Co., 1,200 p., 



GEORGIA. 



about 15 m. E. of Chattahoochee r. and 25 
W. of Americus ; in a mineral region. 

Independent W. 690 

MACON, c. h., Bibb Co., 12,50pt p., on 
Ocmulgee r., at junction of five important 
railroads. 100 m. from Atlanta, 100 from 
Columbus, 100 from Augusta, and 192 from 
Savannah. An extensive cotton market, 
and centre of a large and flourishing trade. 

Telegraph and Messenger D. 691 

S. W. 693 
...W. 693 

Kind Words W. 694: 

" S.M.695 

" M. 696 

Southern Christian Advo 
cate W.697 

MADISON, c. h., Morgan Co., 1,710 p., on 
Georgia Rd., 104 m. from Augusta and 68 
fi-om Atlanta. A place of active trade 
and shipping point for cotton. 

Home Journal W. 698 

Southern Farmer and Stock 

Journal M. 699 

MARIETTA, c. h.. Cobb Co., 2,680 p., on 
Western & Atlantic Rd., 20 m. from At 
lanta, in an agricultural and stock-raising 
section. 

Journal W. 700 

MILLEDGEVILLE, c. h., Baldwin Co.. 
3,000 p., on Oconee r. and on Milledgeville 
and Eatonton branch of Central Rd., 30 m. 
from Macon. In an agricultural district. 
Cotton is the chief product. The river fur 
nishes water power for milling and manu 
facturing. 
Every Saturday. 

Union and Recorder W. 703 

MONTEZUMA, Macon Co. 

Weekly * W. 703 

MONTICELLO, c. h., Jasper Co. 

Jasper Co. Banner W. 704 

NE WNAN, c. h., Coweta Co., 3,000t p., on 
Atlanta & West Point Rd., 40 m. from At 
lanta. Present terminus of Savannah, 
Griffin & North Alabama Rd. Possesses 
water power, which is employed in manu 
factures of various kinds. 

Blade W. 705 

Herald W. 706 

PEARSON, Coffee Co. 

Pioneer W. 7O7 

PERRY, c. h., Houston Co., 1,500 p., on 
Big Indian Creek, in the central part of 
the county, 28 m. from Macon. It is sur 
rounded by cotton plantations. 

Home Journal W. 708 

Q,UITMAN, c. h., Brooks Co.. l,500t p., on 
Atlantic & Gulf Rd., 176 m. S. W. of Sa 
vannah. Centre of a fertile agricultural 
district. 
Reporter .W. 709 

RINGGOLD, c. h., Catoosa Co., 450 p., 
on the Western & Atlantic Rd., 115 m. 
from Atlanta and 23 from Chattanooga, 
Tenn. Engaged in agriculture and manu 
facturing, and a place of active business. 
Catoosa Courier W. 7 1 

ROME, c. h., Floyd Co., 3,000t p., on 
Coosa r. and Selma, Rome & Dalton Rd., 
at junction of Rome Rd. Surrounded by 
an agricultural community, and the centre 
of trade for this part of the State. 
Commercial D. 711 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



31 



GEORGIA. 



Commercial W. 712 

Courier T. W. 713 

" W. 714 

Bulletin W. 715 

People s Friend W. 716 

Moon s Bee World M. 7 1 7 

Southern Printers Journal. M. 718 
SANDERSVIL.LE, c. h., Washington 
Co., 1,500 p., about 5 m. from line of Cen 
tral Rd. and 58 from Macon. The centre 
of trade for a cotton-growing- country. 

Herald and Georgian W. 7 19 

SAVANNAH, c. h., Chatham Co., 28,2a5 
p., on Savannah r. 18 m. from its mouth, 
eastern terminus of Georgia Central, south 
ern terminus of Savannah & Charleston, 
and northern terminus of Atlantic & Gulf 
Kds.. and is engaged in foreign and domes 
tic commerce. Cotton is brought here for 
shipment. 

Morning News D. 730 

" T. W. 781 

" W. 722 

Abend Zeitung W. 723 

Georgia Expositor W. 724 

Southern Cross W. 735 

Southern Musical Journal. .M. 726 
SENOIA, Coweta Co., 900tp., on Savannah, 
Griffin &. North Alabama Rd., about 18 
m. from Newnan. In a cotton-growing 
section. 

Enterprise W. 727 

SPARTA, c. h.. Hancock Co., l,500t p., on 
Macon branch of the Georgia Rd., about 
midway between Macon and Augusta. 
Centre of an agricultural region. 

Times and Planter W. 728 

SUMMERVIL.L.E, c. h.. Chattooga Co., 
350 p., on Chattooga r., 93 m. N. W. of 
Atlanta. An agricultural district and 
centre of trade. 

Gazette W. 729 

TALBOTTON, c. h.. Talbot Co., 1,000 
p., 30 m. N. E. of Columbus, Ga., and 7 
from Southwestern Rd. Population prin 
cipally farmers, producing cotton. 

Standard. .+ W. 73O 

THOMASTON, c. h., TJpson Co., l,200t 
p.. terminus of Thomaston <fc Barnesville 
Rd., a branch of Macon & Western Rd., 
about 80 m. S. of Atlanta and 55 from Ma 
con. 

Herald W. 731 

THOMASVILLE, c. h., Thomas Co.. 
3.000 p., on Atlantic & Gulf Rd., 200 m. 
from Savannah. The Albanv branch con 
nects with the main line at this point. In 
one of the largest cotton, wool and sugar 
cane producing sections of the State. 

Southern Enterprise W. 732 

Times W. 733 

THOMSON, McDuffie Co., 1,000 p., on 
Georgia Rd., 37 m. from Augusta. Cot 
ton, corn, wheat and sweet potatoes are 
the chief products. 

McDuffie Journal W. 734 

TOCCOA CITY, Habersham Co. 

North Georgia Herald W. 735 

VALDOSTA, c. h., Lowndes Co.. l,500t 
p., on Atlantic & Gulf Rd., 157 m. from 
Savannah. Cotton, sweet potatoes, sugar 
cane, rice and corn are the chief products. 

Times W. 736 

WADL.EY, (station No. 104, Georgia Cen 
tral Rd.) 



GEORGIA. 



Enterprise W. 737 

WARRENTON, c. h., Warren Co., 900 
p., on Macou &. Augusta Rd., 52 m. from 
Augusta. Agriculture is the chief occu 
pation. 

Clipper W. 738 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Wilkes Co., l.SOOt 
p., terminus of a branch of Georgia Rd., 
about 50 m. from Augusta. Centre of a 
cotton and grain country. 

Gazette W. 739 

WAYNESBORO, c. h., Burke Co., l,000t 
p. on Augusta branch of Georgia Central 
Rd., 32 m. S. of Augusta and 100 N. W. of 
Savannah. 

Expositor W. 740 

WEST POINT, Troup Co., 2,000t p., on 
Chattahoochee r., at junction of Atlanta & 
West Point with West Point & Montgom 
ery Rd., ?7 m. from Atlanta, and an equal 
distance from Montgomery, AJa. Does a 
fine agricultural trade. Has two cotton 
factories and one iron foundry in operation. 

State Line Press W. 741 

WRIGHTSVIL.L.E, c. h., Johnson Co. 

Johnson Reporter. 



ILLINOIS. 



ABINGDON, Knox Co., 2,000t p., on 
Chicago, Burlington <fc Quincy Rd., 10 m. 
from Galesburg. The seat of Abingdon 
and Hedding Colleges. 

Knox Co. Democrat W. 743 

Knoxonian W. 744 

ALBION, c. h., Edwards Co., 1.200t p., 170 
m. S. E. of Springfield and 15 E. of Fair- 
field. Pork packing and wagon making 
carried on. 

Independent W. 745 

Journal W. 746 

ALEDO, c. h., Mercer Co., 1,200 p., on 
Galva, New Boston & Keithsburg branch 
of Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Rd., 15 
m. from Mississippi r. and 22 from Rock 
Island. Located in a rich farming district. 
Stock and grain the principal shipments. 
Coal is found in the vicinity. 

Banner W. 747 

Record W. 748 

ALEXIS, Warren Co. 

Journal W. 749 

AL.TAMONT, Effingham Co. 

Telegram W.750 

ALTON, Madison Co., 10,000 p., on Missis 
sippi r., 25 m. from St. Louis and 4 above 
the mouth of the Missouri r., and on Chi 
cago. Alton & St. Louis, and branch of 
Indianapolis, Terre Haute & St. Loiu s 
Rds. Extensively engaged in river trade 
and manufactures, and the great depot for 
shipment of the produce of a large section 
of country. 

Telegraph D. 7 5 1 

" W. 752 

Banner W. 753 

Democrat W. 754 

Our Faith M. 755 

AMBOY, Lee Co., 3,562t p., on Illinois 
Central Rd.. 62 miles from Amboy. Large 
quantities of produce are shipped from this 
point. 
Journal W. 756 



32 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



ANNA, Union Co., 2,000t p., on Illinois Cen 
tral Rd., 37 m. from Cairo and about 1 E. 
of Jones boro. 

Union W. 757 

Medical Register and Ad 
vertiser M. 758 

ARCOLA, Douglas Co., 2,700t p., at junc 
tion of Illinois Central and Paris & Deca- 
tur Rds., 158 m. from Chicago. Shipping 
point for stock and grain. 

Douglas Co. Democrat W. 759 

Record W. 760 

ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, Cook Co. 

Cook Co. Chronicle W. 76 1 

ASHKUM, Iroquois Co. 

Gazette W. 762 

ASHLAND, Cass Co. 

Eagle -.W. 763 

ATLANTA, Logan Co., 2,339 p., on Chi 
cago & Alton Rd., 11 m. N. E. of Lincoln. 
Supported by the agriculture of adjacent 
country. 

Argiis W. 764 

AUBURN, Sangamon Co. 

Citizen ......... .. W. 765 

AURORA, Kane Co., 12,000 p., on Fox r., 
and Chicago, Burlington & Quincy and 
Chicago & Iowa Rds., 40 m. from Chicago. 
Engaged in manufacturing. Centre of a 
large trade. The railroad repair shops are 
located here. 

News D. 766 

Beacon S. W. 767 

.....W. 768 

Herald W. 76 9 

Volksfreund W. 770 

BARRY, Pike Co., 2,000t p., on Hannibal 
and Naples division of Toledo, Wabash & 
Western Rd., 18 m. from Mississippi r. 

Adage W. 771 

BAT A VIA, Kane Co.. 4,000t p., on Bata- 
via branch of Chicago, Burlington & 
Quincy Rd. and Batavia branch of Chicago 
&. Northwestern Rd., and on Fox i 1 ., 7 m. 
N. of Aurora, 35 from Chicago. Exten 
sively engaged in various manufactures. 
Several large stone quarries are located 
here. 

News W. 773 

BEARDSTOWN, c. h., Cass Co., 4,100t 
p., on Illinois r. and Rockford. Rock 
Island & St. Louis Rd., Ill m. from St. 
Louis, 128 from Rock Island and 46 from 
Springfield. The Springfield &.. Illinois 
Southeastern Rd. has its northern termi 
nus here. Surrounded by -an agricultural 
district. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Central Illinoian W. 773 

Champion W. 774 

BELLEVILLE, c. h., Saint Glair Co., 
8,146 p., 14 m. from St. Louis, to which it 
is connected by the St. Louis, Belleville & 
Southern Illinois and St. Louis & South 
eastern Rds. A rich and highly pro 
ductive district, extensively engaged in 
various manufactures. Extensive beds of 
coal are found in the vicinity. 

Stern des Westerns D. 775 

W. 776 

Advocate W. 777 

Democrat W. 778 

Treu Bund W. 779 

Zeituny W . 7 8 

BELVIDERE, c. h., Boone Co., 3.500 p., 



ILLINOIS. 



on Galena division of Chicago & North 
western Rd., 78 m. from Chicago. 

North Western W. 78 1 

Standard W. 783 

BEMENT, Piatt Co. 

Register W. 783 

BENSON, Woodford Co. 

Journal... W. 784 

BEATON, c. h., Franklin Co., 7001 p., near 
Big Muddy r., about 85m. from Cairo. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. Corn, 
tobacco and sorghum are the chief pro 
ducts. 

Franklin Co. Courier W. 78 5 

Standard W. 7 8 6 

BIGGSVILLE, Henderson Co. 

Clipper W. 787 

BLANDINSVILLE, McDonough Co. 

Era W. 788 

BLOOMINGTON, c. h., McLean Co.. 
18,000 p., on Illinois Central Rd. ; a number 
of railroads intersect here ; 126 m. from 
Chicago and 50 from Springfield. Exten 
sively engaged in manufacturing. Centre 
of a large wholesale and retail trade. Sent 
of several institutions of learning. Fann 
ing, fruit-growing and the nursery busi 
ness extensively carried on. 

Leader D. 789 

" W 790 

Pantagraph D. 79 1 

W. 793 

Appeal W.793 

Banner of Holiness W. 794 

McLean Co. Deuteche Presse.W. 795 

Post ...W.796 

Alumni Journal . . . M. 797 

BLUE ISLAND, Cook Co. 

Press.. D. 798 

Herald W. 79 9 

BRAIDWOQD, Will Co., on Chicago &. 
Alton Rd., 57 m. from Chicago. Situated 
in a rich farming country. 

Journal . W. 8OO 

Republican W. 801 

BRIGHTON, Macoupin Cf ., 1,430 p., on 
Chicago & Alton Rd., at the intersection 
of Rockford, Rock Maud & St. Louis Rd., 
12 m. from Alton. 

Advance W. 8 03 

BRIMFIELD, Peoria Co. 

Gazette W. 803 

BUCKLEY, Iroquois Co. 

Inquirer. W. 8O4 

BUNKER HILL, Macoupin Co., J.GOOt 
p., on Indianapolis & St. Louis Rd., 36 m. 
from St. Louis. Centre of large fruit and 
stock-raising section. 

Gazette W. 805 

BUSHNELL, McDonoxigh Co., 2,800t p., 
on Chicago, Burlington &. Quincy Rd., at 
the crossing of Toledo, Peoria & Warsaw, 
and Rockford, Rock Island & St. Louis 
Rds., 12m. N. E. of Macomb, 192 S. W. 
of Chicago. Engaged in manufacturing 
and an active trade centre. 

Gleaner W. 8 06 

Record W. 8 O7 

BYRON, Ogle Co. 

News. W. 808 

CAIRO, c. h., Alexander Co., 6,267 p., at 
junction of Ohio and Mississippi rs., 175 m. 
below St. Louis. Terminus of Illin 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



tral, Cairo <fe Fulton. Cairo <fc St. Louis and 
Cairo & Vincennes Rds. Ha.s considerable 
trade and some manufacturing. Source of 
supply for southern Illinois, southwest 
Missouri and western Kentucky. 

Bulletin U. 8O9 

W.810 

Evening Sun D. 811 

Hun and Commercial AV. 813 

Argus and Mound City Jour 
nal W. 813 

Gazette W. 814: 

CAMBRIDGE, c. h., Henry Co., 2,500t 
p., on Peoria & Rock Island Ed. Centre 
of agricultural region. Depot for the ship 
ment of produce from the surrounding 
country. Coal is found in this vicinity. 

Henry Co. Chronicle W. 815 

Prairie Chief W. 8 16 

CAMP POINT, Adams Co., 1,500 p., at 
junction of Chicago, Burlington & Quincy 
lid. with Toledo, AVubash & Western Ed., 
22 in. from Quiucv . 

Journal ." AV. 8 17 

CANTON, Fulton Co., 3,308 p., on Chicago, 
Burlington <fc Quincy and Toledo, Peoria 
& Warsaw Rds., 14 m. from Lewiston, "210 
from Chicago, and 28 from Peoria. En 
gaged in manufacturing and coal mining. 

Fulton Co. Ledger W. 8 1 8 

Xeguter W. 819 

C ARBONDAIjE, Jackson Co., 3,370 p., 
on Illinois Central Rd., 50 in. from Cairo. 
A branch railroad extends from this point 
to Grand Tower on the Mississippi r. Cen 
tre of a fruit-growing and coal region. 
State Normal University located here. 
Jackson Co. Era and South- 
em lUinoisan W. 8 3O 

Observer W. 831 

CARLINVILL.E, o. h., Macoupin Co., 
5,808 p., on Chicago & Alton Rd., 39 m. 
from Springfield, 33 from Alton, and 57 
from St. Louis. The centre of a thriving 
trade. 

Democrat S. W. 833 

W. 833 

Macoupin Enquirer \V. 834: 

CARIiYLiE, c. h.. Clinton Co., 1.364 p., on 
Kaskaskia r., and Ohio <fe Mississippi Rd., 
47 m. from St. Louis. Centre of an agri 
cultural region. Shipping point for lumber. 

Clinton Co. Pioneer.. . W. 8 35 

Constitution and Union W. 836 

Union Banner W. 837 

CARMI, c. h., White Co., 2.480 p., at head 
of navigation, on little Wabash r., on St. 
Louis, Evausville, Henderson &. Nashville 
lid., 45 m. from Evansville, Ind. It is situ 
ated in the centre of the county and south 
ern portion of Illinois, called Egypt, be 
cause of the abundance of corn raised in it 
every year. There are several manufac 
tories si t this place. 

Courier W. 838 

Times W. 839 

CARROL.L.TON, c. h., Greene Co., 2,700 
p., on Jacksonville, Alton & St. Louis 
Rd., 34 m. from Jacksonville, in an agricul 
tural district. Engaged in lumber trade. 
Coal found in abundance in the vicinity. 

Gazette W. 83O 

Patriot W. 831 

CARTHAGE, c. h., Hancock Co., 2.500t 
p- ou Toledo, W abash & Western, Curth- 



ILLINOIS. 



age & Burlington, and Quincy &. Carthage 
Rds., 38 m. from Quincy, J80 from Chicago. 
200 from St. Louis, and 12 from Mississippi 
r. Surrounded by a farming country. 
Seat of the Carthage College. 

Gazette W. 8 33 

Republican AV. 833 

CASEY, Chirk Co.. l.OOOf p., on St. Louis, 
Vandalia, Terre Haute & Indianapolis Rd., 
36 m. from Terre Haute. 

Times W. 8 34: 

CENTRAL.IA, Marion Co., 3,190 p., on 
Illinois Central Rd., at the junction of the 
Chicago branch with the main line, 1 12 m. 
from Cairo and 136 from Bloomington, 255 
from Chicago. The railroad repair shops 
are located here, giving employment to a 
large number of men. 

Democrat AV. 835 

Sentinel AV. 836 

CHAMPAIGN, Champaign Co., 6,000t p.. 
on Illinois Central Rd., at intersection of 
Indianapolis. Bloomington &. AVestern Rd., 
128 m. from Chicago, and 48 from Bloom 
ington. The eastern terminus of Monticello 
Rd. Count v devoted to agriculture. State 
Industrial University located here. 

Champaign Co. Gazette \V. 8 37 

Times W. 838 

Union AV. 839 

lllini M. 84:0 

CHARLESTON, c. h., Coles Co., 3.500t 
p., on St. Louis &. Indianapolis Rd., 46 m 
from Terre Haute. Centre of an agricul 
tural county. Does a thriving trade. 

Courier, AV. 84-1 

Plaindealer W. 84:3 

CHATSWORTH, Livingston Co. 

Plaindealer W. 84:3 

CHEBANSE, Iroquois Co., 974 p., on Cen 
tral Rd., 64 m. S. by AV. of Chicago. 

Herald W. 84:4 

Independent AV. 8 4-5 

CHENOA, McLean Co., 1,500 p., on Chi 
cago <fc Alton Rd., at intersection of the 
Toledo, Peoria & AVarsaw Rd., 17 m. front 
Bloomington. 

Monitor W. 846 

CHESTER, c. h., Randolph Co. 1.615 p., 
on Mississippi r., just below mouth of Kas- 
kaskia r., and at terminus of Chester & Ta- 
maroa Rd., about 83 m. below St. Louis. 
It has a large river commerce, and is a 
place of active business in coal, iron, lead 
and agricultural products. 

Tribune W. 847 

Valley Clarion W. 848 

CHICAGO, c. h., Cook Co., 450,000t p., on 
Lake Michigan and Chicago r. Metropolis 
of the Northwestern States. Railroads 
centre here from all points. Central depot 
for the shipment of the various products of 
the AVest to the Eastern markets, by way 
of the Lakes and through lines of railroad. 
Largest grain, provision and lumber mar 
ket in the world. Lake commerce is ex 
tensive. Largest city in the State. 

FreiePreftse D. 849 

" W.85O 

Daheim Sund. 851 

Illinois Stoat* Zeitung . . D. 853 

" W. 853 

Der Westen Suud. 854 

Inter Ocean T). 855 

" .... ...S. W. 856 



31 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 




Inter Ocean W. 857 


We 


Journal I) 858 


La 


" T. W. 859 


Br 


" W 8GO 


Lu 


Mercantile Price Our rent D. 861 
" " " ..W. S6 
Morning Courier JD. 863 
W. 864 
National Hotel Reporter D. 865 
News D. 866 


f 

Tin 

i * t 
Ad 

i 9 
An 


Post and Mail D. 8 6 7 


An 


W. 868 


An 


Sfcandinaven. D 869 


An 


W.870 


a 


Soornost D 871 


Ba 


Amerikan W. 873 


On 


Times D 873 


Em 


" T.W.874 
W 875 


Fu 
Gei 


Tribune D. 876 


f 


T.AV.877 


Gol 


. . ..W. 878 




Union D. 879 


He 


.W. 88O 


Ho 


Bettetristische Zeitung...Snn((. 881 
Advance . W. 8853 


Hu 
Ilh 


Advent Christian Times. . . .W. 883 
Alliance . W. 884 


nit 

In 


Carl Pretzel s Weekly W. 8 8 5 
Christian Cynosure W. 886 

Commercial Advertiser . ...W 887 
Cook Co Sun W. 888 


Ins 
Ini 
La 
La 


Democrat W. 889 


Lee, 


Dollar Sun W. 89O 


Lit 


Drovers Journal W. 891 


Lit 


Engineering Neivs W. 893 


Ma 


Enterprise and Times W. 893 
Eulenspieqel W. 894 


Ma 
Ma 


Field . .W. 895 


Me 


Gamla och Nya Hemlandet^Y. 896 
GazetaPolaka W. 897 
GazetaPolska Eatolicka. . . . W. 898 
Handels and Industrie Zei- 
timg W. 899 


a 
Ma 
No* 
Na 
Na 


Hejmdal W. 9OO 


: 2 


Hotel World AV 9O1 


Ntf 


Industrial Age W. 9O3 


Ola 


Interior W. 903 


Ph 


Journal of Commerce ~W. 904 


Ra 


Katholisches Wochenblatt . . .W . 905 
Ledger W. 906 


Rei 

Sch 


Legal News W. 907 


Ter 


Neiv Covenant W. 9O8 


Vo 


Jforden.. ..W. 9O9 


i 


North- Western Christian Ad 
vocate. . W. 910 


Vo 
Wo 


North-Western Lumberman.W. 911 
Nya Svenska Amerikanaren.W . 9 1 3 
Nya Verlden \V. 913 


We 
We 
ft 


Occident. . ..TV. 914 


We 


Pilot W. 915 


We 


Pomeroy s Democrat W. 916 


We 


Prairie Farmer W.917 


Wi 


Railway Review W. 918 


We 


Real Estate and Building 
Journal. . . W. 919 


Yo 
Ra 


Religia-Philosophical Jour 
nal W. 930 
Sandebudet W 931 


Tcu 
We 

Ek 


Saturday Evening Herald.. W. 933 
Standard.. W. 933 


Elt 
Pn 


Sun W. 934 


Rff 


Union Park Advocate W. 935 
Vorbote W 936 


Sm 
CHIL, 


Western Anc W. 937 

Western Catholic . W. 938 


Illini 
on P 


Western Farm Journal "W". 939 
Western, Iturai ... , . . W, 9 3 


Islan 
Be 



ILLINOIS. 



Workingman s Advocate W. 931 

Lakeside Library T.M.933 

Bridal Veil. B. W. 933 

Luth erischer Kir cite n- 

freund S. M. 934 

United States Medical In 
vestigator S. M. 935 

Advocate M. 936 

Agent s Guide.. . M. 937 

American Aspirant 

American Bee Journal M. 939 

American Miller . M. 940 

American Poultry Journal 

and Record H. 941 

Balance M. 943 

Crusader M. 943 

Everybody s Paper M. 944 

re Trade M. 945 

Gem of the West and Soldier s 

Friend M. 9 46 

Goldbeck s Journal of Jftmc.M. 

Guardian M. 948 

M. 949 

Hom.e Visitor M 

Humane Journal M. 951 

Illustrated Bible Studies M. 953 

Illustrated Press M. 95 3 

In Door and Out M. 954 

Insurance Critic M. 955 

Investigator M. 956 

Lady s Friend M. 

Land Owner M. 958 

Legal Adviser M. 959 

Little Bouquet M. 960 

Little Folks M. 961 

Magazine M. 963 

Manford s Magazine M. 963 

Matrimonial Bazar . . M. 964 

Medical Journal and Ex 
aminer M. 965 

Medical Times M. 966 

Naer och Fjerran M. 967 

National Live Stock Journal M. 968 
: Sunday School 

Tf.ac.her M. 969 

fhureh Independent.. M. 970 

Old Oaken Bucket M. 971 

Pharmacist M. 973 

Railway Guide M. 9 73 

Reporter M. 974 

School World M. 975 

Temperance Montfdy M. 

Voice of Masonry and Fam 
ily Magazine M. 977 

Volante M. 978 

Watchman M. 979 

Wextem Home M. 

Western Journal of Educa 
tion M. 981 

Western Manufacturer M. 9 8 3 

Western Paper Trade M. 9 8 3 

Western Postal Record M. 984 

Wilson s Reflector M. C 8 5 

Workers Lamp M. 986 

Young Folks Monthly M. 9 8 7 

Rapid Writer B. M. 98 8 

Tachygrapher B.M. 989 

Watch B. M. 990 

Electrotype Journal Qr. 991 

Electrotypcr Qr. 99 3 

Printing Press Qr. 993 

Round s Printers Cabinet. -Qr. 994 

Specimen Qr. 995 

CHlLL-ICOTHE, Peoria Co., 960 p., on 
Illinois r., at tne head of Peoria Lake, and 
on Peoria branch of Chicago & liock 
Island lid., 13 in. from Peoria. 
Reporter W. 9 96 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



35 



ILLINOIS. 



CHRISMAN, Edgar Co. 

Enterprise W. 997 

CLEMENT, Clinton Co. 

Register. W. 998 

CLIFTON, Iroquois Co. 

Reporter W. 999 

CLINTON, c. h., Dewitt Co., 3,500f p., on 
Illinois Central Rd., at intersection of 
Gilraan, Clinton & Springfield ltd., 22 m. 
from Bl<x>raington. A fanning district. 
Has a good general trade. The railroad 
machine shops are located here. 

Public W. 1,OOO 

Keginter W. 1,001 

COLLINSVILLE, Madison Co., l,800t 

6. on the St. Louis, Vandalia, Terre 
ante & Indianapolis Rd., 11 m. from St. 
Louis. 

Argus W. 1,O02 

Liberal Democrat W. 1,003 

COWDEN, Shelby Co. 

Herald W. 1,004 

CRESTON, Ogle Co., 540 p., on Chicago 
&. Northwestern Rd., 79 m. from Chicago 
and 5 from Rochellc. 

Times W. 1,005 

CRETE, Will Co. 

Enterprise "W. 1,OO6 

DAKOTA, Staphenson Co. 

Farmers Advocate. 

DALLAS CITY, Hancock Co., l,500f p., 
on Mississippi r., 15 m. below Burlington, 
Iowa, and 18 N. of Carthage. 

Advocate W. 1,OO8 

DANA, La Salle Co. 

Local Times W. 1,O09 

DANVILLE ,c. h., Vermillion Co., 8,000t 
p., on Vermillion r. and Toledo, Wabash 
& Western Rd., at intersection of Chicago, 
Danville & Vincennes and Indianapolis, 
Bloomington & Western Rds., 112 m. from 
Springfield, 125 from Chicago. Actively 
engaged in coal mining, manufacturing 
and agriculture. 

Times D. 1,010 

" W. 1,011 

Commercial W. 1,012 

News W. 1,013 

DAVIS, Stephenson Co., 800 p., on West 
ern Union Rd., 14 m. from Freeport, in a 
thickly settled agricultural district. 

Budget W. 1,014 

DAVIS JUNCTION, Ogle Co. 

Elite rprise W. 1 , 1 5 

DECATUR, c. h., Macon Co., 10,000t p., 
on Sangaraon r. and on the Illinois Central 
Rd., at the intersection of Toledo, Wabash 
& Western Rd., 38 m. from Springfield, 
108 from St. Louis and 160 from Chicago. 
Surrounded by an agricultural district. 
Engaged in manufacturing, and o place of 
active trade. 

Republican D. 1,016 

W. 1,017 

Times D. 1,O18 

" W. 1,019 

Local Review W. 1 ,O2O 

DE KALB, !)< Kalb Co., 2,164 p., on Chi 
cago & Northwestern Rd., 58 m. from 
Chicago. 
DeKalb Co. News W. 1,O21 

DELAVAN, Tazewell Co., 2,500t p., on 
main line of Chicago &. Kansas City 



ILLINOIS. 



through route, Jacksonville division of 
Chicago & Alton and Toledo, Wabash <fc 
Western Rds., 31 m. S. W. of Bloomington 
and 15 S. of Pekin. The best grain-grow 
ing and stock producing district iii the 
county. 
Advertiser ............... W. 1,O22 

Times ................... W. 1,O23 

DIXON, c. h., Lee Co., 4,500 p., on Rock 
r. and Illinois Central Rd., at intersection 
of Chicago <fc Northwestern Rd., 86m. from 
Galena. The river furnishes power, which 
is employed in a number of mills. 
Sun ..................... W. 1 ,O24 

Telegraph ............... W. 1,O25 

Western Farmer ......... M. 1,026 

DOLTON.RIVERDALE, Cook Co. 
Review .................. W. 1,O27 

DU Q,UOIN, Perry Co., 3,000t p., on Illi 
nois Central, at junction of St. Louis, Belle 
ville & Southern Rds., 70 m. from St. 
Louis and 290 from Chicago. Surrounded 
by rich coal fields, and produces and ships 
large quantities of tobacco, wool, castor 
beans, com, oats and wheat, apples, peaches 
and plums, etc. 

W. 1,038 



DURAND, Winuebago Co. 

Patriot .................. W. 1,029 

DWIGHT, Livingston Co., 2,400t p., on 
Chicago & Alton Rd., at the junction of 
the Dwight & Washington Rd., 74 m. 
from Chicago. Farming and stock raising 
the principal branch of industry. 
Star ..................... W. 1,O3O 

Western Postal Review.. M. 1,O31 

E ARLVILLE, La Salic Co., 1,000 p., on 

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Rd., 35 m. 

W. S. W. of Aurora. 

Gazette .................. W. 1,032 

EAST ST. LOUIS, Saint Clair Co., 7,500t 
>., on Mississippi r., directly opposite St. 
xrnis, Mo. 
Press ..................... D . 1 , 3 3 

" .................... W. 1,034 

Gazette .................. W. 1 , 03 5 

St. Clair Tribune ........ W. 1,036 

Stock Yard Reporter ..... W. 1,O37 

EDWARDSVILLE, c. h., Madison Co., 
2,200t p., on St. Louis branch ot the To 
ledo, Wabash & Western Rd., at the 
junction of the Madison Co. Rd., 12 m. 
from Alton, in a rich and populous agri 
cultural district, and centre of an active 
trade. 
Intelligencer ............. W. 1 ,038 

Madison Co. Anzeiger... W. 1,O39 
Republican .............. W. 1,O4O 

EPPINGHAM, c. h., Effingham Co., 
3,000t p., at intersection of Illinois Central 
Rd. with St. Louis & Terre Haute Ril., i;3 
m. from St. Louis. Engaged in manufac 
turing ; the centre of considerable trade. 
Democrat ................ W. 1,O41 

Republican .............. W. 1,O42 

ELGIN, Kane Co., 5,441 p., on Fox r. ana 
Fox River and Chicago <fc Northwestern 
Rds., 5 J m. from Chicago. The river fur 
nishes power, which is employed in various 
manufactures. The Elgin National Watch 
Company located here. Centre of a fine 
agricultural district. 
Bluff City ................ D. 1 ,643 

Advocate ................ W. 1,O44 

Citizen .................. W. 1,O45 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



ILLINOIS. 



Times W. 1 ,046 

Informer M. 1,047 

LadyElyin M. 1,048 

ELIZABETHTOWN,c. h., Hardin Co., 
850 p.. ou Ohio r., midway between Evans- 
ville and Cairo. Industries, mining iron, 
coal, lead and copper, and agriculture. 

Hardin Gazette W. 1,049 

ELMWOOD. Peoria Co., l,750t p., at 
junction of Salisbury <fc Peoria and Bnda 
& Rushville branches of Chicago, Burling 
ton & Quiucy Rds.. 26 m. from Peoria. 
Centre of a thriving trade, having various 
manufactories. 

Messenger W. 1,O5O 

EL PASO, Woodford Co., 1,564 p., on Illi 
nois Central Rd., at intersection of Toledo, 
Peoria & Wai-saw Rd., 33 m. from Peoria 
and 17 from Bloomington. Engaged in 
merchandise, agriculture and stock rais- 

Journal W. 1 ,05 1 

ERIE, Weld Co. 

Bulletin W. 1,053 

EUREKA, Woodford Co., l.SOOt p., on 
Toledo, Peoria <fc Warsaw Rd.. 20 m. 
from Peoria. Grain and stock trade car 
ried on. 

Woodford Journal W. 1 ,05 3 

EVANSTON, Cook Co. 

Herald W. 1,O54 

Index W. 1,055 

EWING, Franklin Co. 

Baptist Banner W. 1,056 

FAIRBURY, Livingston Co., 3,000t p., 
on Toledo, Peoria & Warsaw Rd., 59 m. 
from Peoria ; a prominent point for manu 
factures. The principal market for a large 
agricultural community : two coal shafts 
are in constant operation in the vicinity, 
furnishing the county with an abundance 
of fuel. 

Independent W. 1,O57 

Livingston Co. Blade.... W. 1,058 
FAIRFIELD, c. h.. Wayne Co.. 75 p., 
on Springfield &. Illinois Southeastern Rd., 
129 m. trom Springfield. Surrounded by 
an excellent fruit-growing district, and a 
shipping point for valuable lumber. 

temotrat W. 1,059 

Wayne Co. Press W. 1,O60 

Wayne Co. Republican.. W. 1,O61 
FARMER CITY, De Witt Co., l,500t p., 
on Indianapolis, Bloomington & Western 
Rd.. at intersection of Gilman, Clinton & 
Springfield Rd., 25 m. from Bloomington 
and 18 from Clinton. A place of active 
trade. 

Jaurnal W. 1,O63 

FARMINGTON, Fulton Co. 

News W. 1,O63 

FLORA, Clay Co., 2.000t p., on Ohio and 
Mississippi Rd. Engaged in agriculture 
and manufactures. 

Southern Illinois Journal.W. 1,064 
FORRESTON, Ogle Co., 1.200t p., on 
northern division of Illinois Central Rd., at 
intersection of Chicago & Iowa Rd., 13 m. 
from Freeport. Surrounded by an agri 
cultural and stock-raising district. 

Herald W. 1,065 

FRANKLIN GROVE, Lee Co., 1,2001 
p., on Chicago & Northwestern Rd. Cen 
tre of a rich agricultural region Large 



amounts of grain shipped from here. 

Franklin Reporter W. 1 ,066 

FREEPORT, c. h., Stephenson Co., 
lO.OOOt p., on Illinois Central, Chicago &, 
Northwestern and Western Union Rds., 
121 m. W. of Chicago and 50 from Galena. 
An active business place, located in alarm 
ing district. 

Times L>. 1,O67 

Bulletin W . 1 , 06 8 

Deutscher Anzeiger W. 1,O69 

Illinois Monitor W. 1 ,070 

Journal W. 1,O71 

Nordivestliche Pout W. 1,O73 

True Mission W. 1,O73 

News M. 1,074 

Soldier* Advocate M. 1 ,075 

FULTON, Whitesides Co., 2.270t p., on 
Mississippi r., about 40m. above Davenport 
and 136 W. of Chicago, on Chicago <fc 
Northwestern Rd. Located in a fine farm 
ing district. One of the best shippmg 
points in the West. 

Journal W. 1,076 

GALENA, c. h., Jo. Davieas Co., 8,000t p., 
on Fevre r., 6 m. from its entrance into the 
Mississippi. Very extensive lead mines are 
found in this vicinity. The Fevre r- "* 
navigable to this point, and steamboats 
make regular trips from here to various 
points up and down the Mississippi. Con 
nected with Chicago by Western Union 
Rd. 

Gazette D. 1,077 

.. T. W. 1,078 

W. 1,079 

Commercial Advertiser . .W . 1,O8O 

Industrial Press W. 1 ,08 1 

VoUxfreund W. 1,O83 

GALESBURG, Knox Co., 12,000t p., on 
Chicago, Burlington &. Quincy Rd., at 
junction of Peoria Rd., 165 m. from Chi 
cago and 53 from Peoria. Engaged in 
manufacturing and centre of an active 
trade. Knox and Lombard Colleges arc 
located here. 

Pram D. 1,O83 

W. 1,O84 

Republican Register D. 1,085 

...W. 1,O86 

Plain Dealer W. 1,087 

GALVA, Henry Co., S.OOOf p., on Chicago, 
Burlington &" Quincy Rd., 23 m. from. 
Galesburg. 

Journal W. 1,088 

GENESEO, Henry Co., 4.584t p., on Chi 
cago, Rock Island A Pacific Rd., 23 in. from 
Rock Island. Centre of an agricultural 
district. 

Henri/ Co. News W. 1,O89 

Republic W. 1,O90 

GENEVA, c. h., Kane Co., 2,000t p., on 
Fox r., and Burlington. Quiucy &. North 
western Rd., 36 m. from Chicago. Engag 
ed in manufacturing fanning tools and other 
implements. 
Kane Co. Republican.. .W. 1,091 

GIBSON CITY, Ford Co. 

Courier W. 1,O93 

GILMAN, Iroquois Co.. 952 p., on Illinois 
Central, Toledo & Peoria, and Gilman <fe 
Springfield Rds. Surrounded by a fruit 
growing district ; 81 in. S. by W. of Chi- 

CUtTO. 

Saturday Star W. 1 ,09 3 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



37 



ILLINOIS. 



ILLINOIS. 



(. 1 li \ K >. Maconpin Co. 

Reoieio W. 1,094 

GOLCONDA, c. h.. Pope Co.. 1,600 p., on 
Ohio r., at mouth of Lusk Creek and 20 ra. 
above the mouth of Cumberland r., 80 from 
.Cairo, 120 from Evansville, Ind. Principal 
shipping point for a large agricultural and 
mineral country. lias several manufac 
tures. 

Herald W. 1,095 

GRAND TOWER, Jackson Co. 

Item W. 1,096 

GRAYVILLE, White Co., 1.925 p., on 
Wabash r.. 35 m. from Evansville. Ind. It 
has an active trade and is rapidly increas 
ing in population. Engaged in. manufac 
turing, and an important shipping point. 

Independent W. 1 ,09 7 

GREENFIELD, Greene Co., l,200t p., 
on Rockford. Rock Island & St. Louis Rd.. 
12 m. S. of Whitehall. Agricultural and 
stock-raising county. 

News W. 1,098 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Bond Co., 2,000t 
p., on St. Louis, Vandalia, Terre Haute &. 
Indianapolis Rti., 50 m. from St. Louis. In 
an agricultural district. Corn is the chief 
product. 

Advocate W. 1,099 

GRIDLEY, McLean Co. 

Journal W. 1,100 

Monitor W. 1,101 

GRIGGSVILLE, Pike Co., 2,100 p.. on 
Hannibal and Naples division of Toledo, 
Wabash &. Western Ed.. 50 m. from 
Qniucy, 4 AV. of Illinois r., 30 E. of Missis 
sippi r. A thriving agricultural district. 
Extensively engaged in various manufac 
ture*. 

Reflector W. 1,102 

HAMILTON, Hancock Co. 

Dollar Rural Messenger . . W. 1,103 
HARDIN, c. h., Calhonn Co.. 2001 p.. on 
Illinois r., opposite the mouth of Macoupin 
Creek, about 28 m. above Alton. 

Calhoun Co. Democrat... W. 1,104 

Calhoun Herald W. 1,105 

HARRISBURG, c. h.. Saline Co., 3,500t 
p., on Cairo & Vincenues Rd., 100 m. from 
St. Louis, about 63 from Cairo, and IiO from 
Ohio r. Surrounding country prolific in 
coal, iron and salt. Has a fine trade. 

Chronicle W. 1,106 

HARVARD, McHenry Co., l,800t p., on 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd.. at the in 
tersection of the Rockford <fe Kenosha Rd., 
63 m. from Chicago. Agriculture and man 
ufacturing the principal branches of indus 
try. 

Independent W. 1,107 

HAVANA, c. h.. Mason Co.. 1,987 p., on 
Illinois r., and Peoria, Pekin &. Jackson 
ville Rd., at intersection of Spring-field <fe 
Northwestern Rd., 31 in. from Pekin. 

Democratic Clarion W. 1,1 08 

Mason Co. Republican. . . W. 1,1 09 

HENNEPIN, Putnam Co.. 2,144 p., on 
Illinois r., 50 m. above Peoria. River nav 
igable for small boats. Considerable pro 
duce shipped here. 
Putnam Record W. 1,1 1O 

HENRY, Marshall Co., 2,162 p., on Illinois 
r., and Peoria branch of Chicago, Rock 



Island & Pacific Rd., 33 m. from Pi-orio. 
Extensively engaged in the shipping of grain 
and manufactures. 

Republican W. 1,111 

HIGHLAND, Madison Co.. 2,057t p., on 
St. Louis, Vandalia, Terre Haute <fe Indiau- 
apolis Rd., 30m. from St. Louis. An active 
business centre. Engaged in agriculture 
and manufactures. 

Union W. 1,112 

IIILLSBORO, c. h., Montgomery Co., 
2.000t p., on Indianapolis <fc St. Louis Rd., 
66 m. from St. Louis. Engaged in agricul 
ture and manufactures. 

Blade .,. W. 1,113 

Montgomery News W. 1 , 1 14: 

HOMER, Champaign Co. 

Press W. 1,115 

HOOPESTON, Vermillion Co. 

Chronicle W. A, 116 

IPAVA, Fulton Co. 

Fulton Phoenix W. 1,117 

.JACKSONVILLE, c. h., Morgan Co., 
12,000f p., on Toledo, Wabash & Western 
Rd., 34 m. from Springfield, connected by 
railroads with St. Louis and Chicago. 
Pleasantly situated, and surrounded by a 
rich and populous agricultural district. 
Large amount of produce shipped from 
here. Has several manufactories of im 
portance. 

Evening Enterprise D.I, 118 

Enterprise W. 1, 1 If* 

Journal D. 1 , 1 2O 

" W. 1,121 

Deaf Mute Advance W. 1,122 

lUiivois Sentinel. W. 1,1 23 

JERSEYVILLE, c. h., Jersey Co., 
3,500t p., on St. Louis, Jacksonville &. 
Chicago Rd., 19 m. from Alton, and mid 
way between Jacksonville & St. Louis. 
Centre of good farming region. Engaged 
in various manufactures. 

Jersey Co. Democrat W. 1 , 1 24 

Republican W. 1,125 

JOLIET, c. h., Will Co., 9,450 p., on DCS 
Plaines r., and on Chicago & Rock Island 
Rd., at the intersection of Chicago & Alton 
Rd., 40 m. from Chicago. The Michigan 
Canal passes through here aud furnishes 
extensive water power. Centre of a rich 
and populous agricultural district, and de 
pot for the shipment, of large quantities of 
grain and produce. Considerable manufac 
turing done here. 

Sun D. 1,126 

" W. 1,127 

Republican S. W. 1,128 

W. 1,129 

Herold W. 1,130 

Record W. 1,131 

Signal W. 1,132 

Witt Co. Courier W. 1,133 

JONESBORO, c. h.. Union Co., 2,000t p., 
near Illinois Central Rd., 37 m. from Cairo. 

Advertiser W. 1,134- 

Gazettf W. 1,135 

KANE, Greene Co. 

Express W. 1,136 

KANKAKEE, c. h., Kankakee Co.. 
5,189 p., on Kankakee r. and Chicago 
branch of Illinois Central Rd., 56 m. from 
Chicago. A general trading aud manufao- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



tnring town. One of the finest water 
powers in the State. 

Courrier de L Illinois W. 1,137 

Gazette W. 1,138 

Herald W. 1,139 

Titties W. 1,140 

KANSAS, Edgnr Co., on St. Louis, Alton 
& Torre Haute Rd., 14 in. TV. of Paris. 

News W. 1,141 

KEITIISBURG, Mercer Co., 1,179 p., 
on Mississippi r., and Galva, New Boston 
& Keithsburg branch of Chicago, Burling 
ton &, Quincy Rd., and at northcni terminus 
of Rockford," Rock Island & St. Louis Rd., 
18 in. from Sagctown, 150 from Springfield. 

News W. 1,14:3 

KENNE Y, Do Witt Co. 

Renter W. 1,14-3 

KEWANEE, Henry Co., 4,225 p., on 
Chicago; Burlington &. Quincy Rd., 33 m. 
from Galosburg, 13-2 from Chicago. Coal 
mining and manufacturing are its indus 
tries. 

Independent W. 1,144 

KINMUNDY, Marion Co., l,032t p., on 
Illinois Central Rd., 24 m. N. E. of Cen- 
tralia. 

Bulletin W. 1 , 1 4: r, 

Independent W. 1,14:6 

KIRKWOOJ3, Warren Co., 1,245 p., on 
Chicago, Burlington <fe Quincy Rd., 7 m. 
from Monmouth. Situated m a farming 
community. 

JVeuw...". W. 1,14:7 

KNOXVILLE, Knox Co., 2,500t p., on 
Peoria Rd., 41 m. from Peoria ; is engaged 
in carriage manufacture, and also woolen 
goods. 

Knox Co. Republican TV. 1,14:8 

Diocese M. 1,14:9 

Zion s Banner M. 1,15O 

LACON, c. h., Mnrshall Co.. 2,500 p., on 
Illinois r. and Lacon branch of western di 
vision of Chicago & Alton Rd., 26 in. from 
Peoria. Steamboats run up the river to 
this point, excepting in very low water. 
Large quantities of grain ami produce are 
shipped from this point. 

Fanners Advocate TV. 1,151 

HomeJoui-nal TV. 1,153 

LA HARPE, Hancock Co. 

La Harper TV. 1,153 

LANARK, Carroll Co., l,200f p., on Wes 
tern Union Rd., 20 m. from Freoport, 140 
from Chicago and Milwaukee. A shipping 
point for grain. 

Carroll Co. Gazette W. 1,154- 

LA ROSE, Mai-shall Co. 

Vidette TV. 1,155 

LA SALLE, La Sallo Co., 7,000t p., on 
Illinois r., at intersection of Illinois Cen 
tral Rd. with Chicago & Rock Island Rd., 
and at the terminus of Chicago, Rock Isl 
and Canal, 91) m. from Chica.go. Centre of 
a very largo trade. Coal is found in abun 
dance in the vicinity. 

Independent TV, 1,156 

La Salle Co. Press W. 1,157 

Reporter W. 1,158 

LAWRENCEVILLE, c. h., Lawrence 
Co., 8()()t p., on Embarras r., and Ohio & 
Mississippi Rd., 10 m. from Vincennes. 
Agriculture and manufacturing carried on. 



ILLINOIS. 



Democratic Herald TV. 1,159 

Rural Republican TV. 1,1GO 

LEBANON, Saint Clair Co., 2,117 p., on 
Ohio & Mississippi Rd.. 22 m. from St 
Louis. Engaged i:i farming and cool min 
ing. A place of active trade, and scat of 
McKendree College. 

Courier TV. 1,161 

Journal : TV. 1,169 

McKendree Repository. .. .M. 1,163 
LENA, Stcphenson Co., 1,294 p., on Galena 
division of Illinois Central Rd., 12 m. from 
Freeport. The centre of an extensive grain 
and stock trade. 

Star TV. 1,164- 

LE ROY. McLean Co., l,800tp., on Indian 
apolis, Blooinington & Western Rd., 15 
m. E. of Bloomington. Centre of aa agri 
cultural country. 

Enterprise W. 1,165 

LEWISTON, c. h., Fulton Co., 2,952 p., 
on Galesburg, Pooria & Lewiston Rd., 53 
m. from Galesburg. Engaged iu manufac 
turing and a trade centre. 

Fulton Democrat TV. 1,166 

LINCOLN, c. h.,Logan Co., 7,000t p., on Salt 
r., Chicago & Alton and Pekin, Lincoln 
& Decatur and Urbana Rds., 28m. from 
Springfield and 157 from Chicago. Great 
agricultural region. Largest grain ship 
ping point between Chicago and St. Louis. 
Manufacturing carried on to a considera 
ble extent. 

Sharp s Statesman D. 1,167 

W. 1,168 

Herald W. 1,169 

lllino is Volksf round W. 1,1 7O 

Times W. 1,171 

Alumni Journal M. 1 , 1 7 3 

LITCHPIELD, Montgomery Co., 3,000t 
p., on Toledo, Wabash & Western aud 
Indianapolis & St. Louis Rds., 43 in. from 
St. Louis. The best grain market within 
a radius of 50 m. 
Montgomery Co. Demo 
crat W. 1,173 

Union Monitor W. 1,174: 

LOCKPORT, Will Co. 

Phoenix W. 1,175 

LODA, Iroquois Co., l,200fp., on Chicago 
division of Illinois Central Rd., 100 in. 
from Chicago. A grain and produce mar 
ket for a largo tract of country. 

Ilecjiste r W. 1,176 

LOUISVILLE, c. li., Clay Co., l.OOOf p., 
on Little Wabash r., aud Springfield di 
vision of O. & M. Rd., 9(i m. from St. Lotus 
and 244 from Cincinnati. Surrounded by 
a rich farming district. 

day Co. Tribune W. 1,177 

Ledger W. 1,178 

LOVINGTON, Moultric Co. 

Index TV. 1,179 

McHENRY, McHenry Co. 

Plaindealer TV. 1,180 

McLEANSBORO, c. h., Hamilton Co., 
],086f p.. on St. Louis A Southeastern ltd.. 
at junction of St. Louis, Evansvillo and 
ShawncetoNvn divisions, 101 m. from St. 
Louis, 61 from Evansvillo, 40 from SUaw- 
neetown. A well-timbered agricultural 
district. Seat of Hamilton College. 

Golden Era W. 1,181 

W. 1,188 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



39 



ILLINOIS. 



JttACOMB,c. h., McDonoughCo.,3.500t p., 
on Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Kd., 5 
m. from Quincy and 206 W. of Chicago, in 
an agricultural district; largest business 
point in the county. 

Eagle W . 1 , 1 8 3 

Illinois Granger W. 1,184 

Journal W. 1,185 

MAGNOLIA, Putnam Co., 1,667 p., about 
12 in. from Illinois r. and about 15 S. E. of 
Hennepin. 

News W. 1,186 

MAJORITY POINT, c. h., Cumberland 
Co., 1,600 p., 134 m. S. E. of Spr 
and near line of Illinois Central 

Cumberland Democrat . . . W. 1,187 

Republican Mail W. 1 ,1 8 8 

MARENGO, Me Henry Co., l,500t p., on 
Galena division of the Chicago &. North 
western Rd.. 66 m. from Chicago and "21 
from Rock ford. 

Republican "W. 1,189 

MARION, c. h., Williamson Co., 1/200 p., 
on the Carbondalo &. Marion Rd., 18 m. 
from Carbondale and 172 from Springfield. 

Democrat 

Egyptian Press W. 1 , 1 9 1 

Monitor W. 1,192 

MAROA, Macon Co., l,200t p., at junction 
of the Illinois Central and Illinois Midland 
Kd., 13 m. N. of Decatur. A shipping 
town, and in the midst of an agricultural 
region. 

News W. 1,193 

MARSEILLES, La Salle Co., 3,000t p., 
on Chicago, Kock Island & Pacific Rd., 8 
m. from Ottawa. A manufacturing place, 
contains numerous stone quarries. 

Herald W. 1,194 

MARSHALL., c. h., Clark Co., 2,541 p., on 
Vandalia, Terre Haute & Indianapolis 
and Paris, Danville & Yincennes Rds.. 147 
m. from St. Louis and 20 from Terre Haute. 

Clark Co. Herald W. 1,195 

Mexxenger W. 1,190 

MARTINSVILLE, Clark Co., 1,572 p., 
on St. Louis, Vandalia, Terre Haute &, In 
dianapolis Kd., 29 m. from Terre Haute. 

Express W. 1,197 

MA SCOUT AH, St. Clair Co. 

Enterprise W. 1,198 

MASON CITY, Mason Co., 1,615 p., about 
20 m. from Havana, on Jacksonville branch 
of Chicago. Alton & St. Louis Rd., 40 in. X. 
of Springfield. Extensively engaged in 
agricultural pursuits. 

Independent W. 1,199 

Journal W. 1,300 

MATTOON, Coles Co., 6,2511 p., on St. 
Louis, Alton &, Terre Haute Rd., nt inter 
section of Illinois Central Rd., 173 m. from 
Chicago and 56 from Terre Haute. A corn- 
growing nnd shipping point. 

Journal I). 1,301 

W. 1,303 

Commercial W. 1,303 

Gazette W. 1,3O4 

MEXDOTA, La Salle Co., 4,000 p., on Illi 
nois Central Rd., at intersection of Chicago, 
Burlington &. Quinc} Rd., 85 ra. from Chi 
cago. 

Bulletin W. 1,3O5 

Nerwt W. 1,306 

METAMORA, c. h., Woodford Co., 1,167 



ILLINOIS. 



p., on western division of Chicago &. Alton 
Rd., 30 m. from Bloomiugton. Engaged m 
manufactures. 

Woodford .Sentinel W. 1,307 

METROPOLIS, c. h., Massac Co., 4,0001 
p., on Ohio r., 40 m. from Cairo. One of 
the largest manufacturing places in south 
ern Illinois. 

Massac Journal W. 1,308 

Times W. 1,3O9 

MILFORD, Iroquois Co. 

Gazette "W. 1,31O 

MILLINGTON, Kendall Co. 

Enterprise W. 1,311 

MILTON, Pike Co. 

Beacon . W. 1,313 

MINIER, Tazewell Co., 525 p., on Chicago 
& Alton Rd., 17 in. from Bloomington. 

News W. 1,313 

MINONK, Woodford Co., 2,200t p., on Illi 
nois Central Rd., 30 m. from Bloomiugton. 

Index W. 1,314 

Journal W. 1,315 

Times W. 1,316 

MOAWEQ,UA, Shelby Co. 

Register W. 1,317 

MOLINE, Rock Island Co., 7,700t p., on 
Mississippi r., and Pacific, Western Union, 
Rockford, liock Island &. St. Louis, Peoria 
& Rock Island Rds., 180 m. from Chicago. 
The rapids afford abundant water-power, 
which is used in mills and factories. 

Review W. 1,318 

MOMENCE, Kankakee Co., 1,1001 p., at 
intersection of Chicago, Danville & Vin- 
cennes Rd., 54 m. from Chicago. Exten 
sively engaged in manufactures. Stone 
quarries, iron ore and coal mines in the 
vicinity. 

Reporter W. 1,319 

MONMOUTH, c. h., Warren Co., 4,662 p., 
on Chicago, Burlington &. Quincy and 
Rockford, Rock Island & St. Louis Rds.. 
26 in. from Mississippi r. Surrounded by 
a rich agricultural district. Engaged in 
manufacturing agricultural implements 
and various other articles. The seat of 
Monmouth College. 

Atlas W. 1,33O 

Reirie.w W. 1,331 

College Courier M. 1,333 

MONTICELLO, c. h., PiattCo., 2,000t p., 
on Sangamon r. and on Monticello Rd.. 
about midway between Champaign and 
Decatur. Noted for stock raising. 

Piatt Co. Uerald W. 1,333 

Piatt Republican W. 1,334 

MORRIS, c. h., Grundy Co., 3.875t p., on 
Illinois & Michigan Canal and Chicago. 
Rock Island & Pacific Rd,. 62 m. from 
Chicago. Depot for the shipment of grain, 
cattle, pork, coal, etc. Several factories 
are located here. 

Herald W. 1,335 

Liberal Reformer W. 1,336 

3IORRISON, c. h., Whitesides Co., 3,500 
p., on Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 124 
m. from Chicago. Derives its importance 
mainly from the rich agricultural and stock 
raising country surrounding it. 

Times W. 1 ,337 

Whiteside Sentinel W. 1,338 

3IORRISONVILLE, Christian Co. 
Time* W. 1 ,339 



40 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION 



ILLINOIS. 

MOUND CITY, Pulaski Co.. 2.300 p.. on 
Ohio r.. 7m. above Cairo, on Mound City 
Rd. The Western Naval Station is lo 
cated here. Does extensive business in 
lumber and ship-building, and various 
manufactures. 
P-ulaski Patriot .......... W. 1,330 

MOUNT CARMEL, Wabash Co., 3,0001 
p., on "Wabash r. about 24 m. below Vin- 
cennes, and on Louisville, New Albany & 
St. Louis Air Line Rd. Is extensively* em 
ployed in manufactures. 

Democrat ............... W. 1,33 1 

Register ................. W 1,333 

MOUNT CARROLL, c. h., Carroll Co.. 
2,000t p., on Western Union Rd., 27m 
from Freeport, ]30 from Chicago. Several 
institutions of learning are located here. 
Can-nil Co. Mirror ...... W. 1 ,233 

Oread ................... Qr 1 ,334 

MOUNT PULASKI, Logan Co. 

Star .................... W. 1,935 

MOUNT STERLING, c. h.. Brown Co., 
l,800t p., on Toledo, Wabnsh & Western 
Rd., 75 m. from Springfield and 39 from 
Quincy. 
Brown Co Democrat ____ W. 1,336 

Illinois Message ......... W. 1,387 

MOUNT VERNON, c. h., Jefferson Co., 
3.0001 p., on St. Louis & Southeastern Rd., 
76m. from St. Louis. 

Free Press .............. W. 1,338 

News .................... W. 1,339 

MURPHY SBORO, c. h.. Jackson Co., 
1,750 p., on Big Muddy r., 15 m. E. of Mis 
sissippi r., and about. 8 from Carbondale. 
Independent ............. W 1 ,340 

NAPERVILLE, Du Page Co.. 3,0001 p., 
on Dupage r. and Chicago, Burlington & 
Quincy Rd., 30 m. from Chicago. 

Clarion. ................ W. 1,341 

NASHVILLE, c. h., Washing-ton Co., 
2,5001 p.. on St. Louis & Southeastern Rd.. 
]20rn. from Springfield, 15 from Illinois 
Central Rd., 50 from St. Louis Sur 
rounded by a fertile prairie. 
Democrat ................ W. 1,343 

Journal ................. W. 1,343 

Washington Co. Zeitung.W. 1,344 
NAUVOO, Hancock Co., 1,578 p.. on Mis 
sissippi r., at head of lower rapids, and 
about 15 m. above Keokuk. Engaged in 
grape culture and general agriculture. 
Hancock Co. Journal... 
Independent ............. W. 1 ,346 

NEOGA, Cumberland Co. 

News .................... W . 1 , 34 7 

NEW BURNSIDE, Johnson Co. 
Journal ................. W. 1,348 

NEWMAN, Douglas Co. 

1,349 



NEW RUTLAND, La Salle Co. 

Journal ................. W. 1,350 

Times ................... W. 1,351 

NEW T TON, c. h., Jasper Co., 6501 p., on 
the Embarras r., about 20 m. N. of Ohio 
and Mississippi Rd.. at Olney, on St. Louis, 
Vandnlia <fc Terre Haute Rd. 
Jasper Co. Clipper ....... W. 1,353 

Press .................... W. 1,353 

NEW WINDSOR, Mercer Co.. 6501 p., 
on Rockford, Rock Island <fe St. Louis Rd., 
at intersection of Galva, New Boston & 



ILLINOIS. 



Keithsburg branch of Chicago. Burlington 
<fc Quincy Rd.. 21 m. from Galva, 

Press W. 1,354 

NIANTIC, Macon Co. 

Herald. 
NILWOOD, Macoupin Co. 

Journal W. 1,356 

NOKOMIS, Montgomery Co., ],500t p. on 
Indianapolis & St." Louis Rd., 16 m. N. E. 
of Hillsboro and 81 from St. Louis. An 
agricultural region. The centre of a large 
trade. 

Gazette W. 1,357 

NORMAL, McLean Co. 

Illinois School Master. . . .M. 1,358 
OAKLAND, Coles Co. 

Herald W. 1,359 

ODELL, Livingston Co.. 2.185 p., on Chi 
cago & Alton Rd., 8 m. from Dwight. 

Centennial W. 1 ,36O 

O PALLON, St. Clair Co. 

Advance. 

OLNEY, c. h.. Richland Co., 4.000t p.. on 
Ohio & Mississippi Rd., 31 m. from Vin- 
cennes. Ind., 117 from St. Ixnn s. An im 
portant shipping point and trade centre. 
Extensively engaged in various mannfac- 
tures. 

Ledger D. 1,363 

" W 1,363 

Neios W 1,364 

Times W 1,365 

ONARGA, Iroquois Co.. 3.500t p., on Illi 
nois Central Rd.. 85 in. from Chicago, in an 
agricultural district. 

Revieio W. 1,366 

OQ,UAWKA, c. h., Henderson Co., 1.2501 
p.. on Mississippi r. and Rockford, Rock 
Island & St. Louis Rd.. 132 m. N W. of 
Springfield. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural country. 

Spectator W. 1,367 

OREGON, c. h.. Ogle Co.. 2.0001 p.. on 
Rock r., Chicago & Iowa Rd.. 18 m. from 
Dixou, 85 from Chicago. Engaged in 
manufacturing, farming and grain raising 

Courier " W. 1,368 

Ogle Co. Reporter W.I, 36 9 

ORION, Henry Co. 

Chief. W. 1.370 

OTTAWA, c. h.. La Salle Co.. 10,000t p.. 
on Illinois r., at mouth of Fox r., on Illinois 
& Michigan Canal, and Chicago. Rock 
Island & Pacific Rd.. and on Fox r. branch 
of Chicago, Burlington <fe Q^uincy Rd.. 84 
m. from Chicago. The fall in the river at 
this point furnishes abundance of water 
power, which is employed in various manu 
factures. Immense quantities of grain are 
shipped from this point. Located in the 
centre of an extensive coal region. 
Central III. WocJientilatt..W . 1.371 

Free Trader W. 1 ,373 

Republican W. 1,373 

PALATINE, Cook Co. 

Herald W 1,374 

| Enterprise M 1,375 

PANA, Christian Co., 4,000t p.. on Illinois 
Central, at intersection of Indianapolis, 
St. Louis, and Springfield & Illinois South 
eastern Rds.. 95 m. from St. Louis and 42 
from Springfield. 

Gazette W. 1 ,376 

Palladium W 1,377 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



41 



ILLINOIS. 



ILLINOIS. 



PARIS, c. h., Edgar Co., 4,900t p.. on In 
dianapolis &. St. Louis Rd.. 19 in. from 
Terre Haute. Engaged in manufacturing; 
railroad and trade centre. 

Edgar Co. Gazette W. 1,378 

Edgar Co. Times W. 1,279 

Prarie Beacon and Val 
ley Blade W. 1,280 

PARK RIDGE, Cook Co. 

Normal Herald W. 1 ,28 1 

PAW PAW, Lee Co. 

News ...W. 1,282 

PAXTON, e. h.. Ford Co., 2,056t p., on 
Chicago division of Illinois Central Rd., 103 
m. from Chicago and 25 from Champaign. 
In an agricultural county. 

Reco rd W . 1 , 2 8 3 

PEC ATONIC A. Winncbago Co. 

Neivs W. 1,284 

PEKI1V, c. h.. Tazewell Co., 10,000t p., on 
Illinois r.. 12 m. below Peoria, on the 
Peoria. Pekin &, Jacksonville lid. Steam 
boats connect with various points on Illi 
nois and Mississippi rs. 

Bulletin. D. 1,285 

TazewettCo. Republican. W. 1,2 8 ft 

Times W. 1,28 7 

PEORIA, c. h., Peoria Co.. 30.63M p.. on 
Hlinois r., at the outlet of Peoria Lake. 
The river is navigable for steamboats to 
this point. Railroads connect with the 
principal cities in all directions. Surround 
ed by coal mines, and one of the most ex 
tensive grain-growing sections of the State. 
It also connects with Chicago by means of 
the Michigan Canal. Its central position 
makes it one of the most important manu 
facturing and commercial points in the 
State. 

Demokrat I). 1,288 

W. 1,289 

Deuteche Zeitung I). 1,290 

W. 1,291 

National Democrat D. 1,292 

W. 1,293 

Review I). 1 ,294 

Transcript I). 1,295 

T. W. 1,296 

W. 1,297 

Advertiser W. 1,298 

PERU, La Salic Co.. 3.650 p., on Illinois r., 
at month of Illinois & Michigan Canal and 
Chicago & Rock Island Rd.. 100m. from 
Chicago. Coal is found in abundance here 
and mining is earned on extensively. 
Herald. W. 1,299 

PETERSBURG, Menard Co.. 1,792 p., 
on Sangamon r.. and Chicago & Alton 
and Springfield & Northwestern Rds., 30 
in. N. \V. of Springfield. The trading 
point for 30 square miles. 

Democrat W. 1,3OO 

Menard Co. Times W. 1,301 

PINCKNEYVILL.E, c. h.. Perry Co. 
l,100t p., on Beaucoup Creek and St. Louis, 
Belleville &. Southern Illinois Rd., 10 m. 
from Du Quoin, 61 m. from St. Louis, and 
at the intersection of the Chester &, Tama- 
roaRd. 
Independent W. 1,302 

PITTSPIEL.D, c. h.. Pike Co., 4.500t p., 
on branch of Hannibal and Naples divis 
ion of Toledo. W abash &. Western Rd.. 
about 12 m. from Illinois r. and 30 from 



Jacksonville. Centre of trade of a wealthy 
county and engaged in manufactures. 

Old Flag W. 1.303 

Pike Co. Democrat W. 1,304 

PLABTO, Kendall Co., 1,600 p.. on Chicago. 
Burlington &, Quincy Rd., about 50 m. from 
Chicago. 

Mirror W. 1,305 

True Latter Day Saints 

Herald S. M. 1,3O6 

Zwn sUope S. M. 1,307 

POIjO, Ogle Co., 2,500t p., on Illinois Cen 
tral Rd.. 23 m. from Freeport. 

Ogle Co. Press W. 1,308 

Christian Radical . W. 1 ,3O9 

Poultry Argus "W. 1,3 1O 

PONTIAC, c. h., Livingston Co.. 3,300t 
p., on Vemilliou r. and Chicago &. Alton 
Rd., 92 in. from Chicago. Coal is found in 
this vicinity in abundance. 

Free Trader W. 1,31 1 

Sentinel W. 1,312 

PRAIRIE CITY, McDonough Co., 
l,250t p.. on Chicago, Burlington &. Quincy 
Rd., 23m. S. by E. of Galesburg. 70 from 
(Quincy, in the midst of a rich tract of ag 
ricultural country. Some manufacturing 
carried on. 

Herald W. 1,313 

PRINCETON, c. h., Bureau Co., 5,400t p.. 
on Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Rd., 105 
m. from Chicago, in a fertile district, hav 
ing an active trade. Some manufacturing 
done here. Superior coal found in abun 
dance. 

Bureau Co. Republican . .W . 1,314 

Bureau Co. Tribune W. 1,315 

Bureau Co. Repertory M. 1,316 

PROPHETSTOWN, Whitesides Co., 
l,500t p.. on Rock r., about midway be 
tween Dixon and Rock Island. 

Spilce W. 1,317 

QUINCT, c. h., Adams Co., 24.050 p., on 
Mississippi r., 170 m. above St. Louis, at 
terminus of five important railroads. The 
centering point of a thickly populated agri 
cultural district. Engaged in river trade. 
Considerable manufacturing carried on. 

Oermania I). 1,318 

W. 1,319 

Herald D. 1,32O 

" T. W. 1,321 

" W. 1,322 

Whig D. 1,323 

" W.1,324 

Commercial Review "W.l.,325 

Der Erz-Druide M. 1,326 

Dniidic Record W. 1,327 

Western Agriculturist M. 1,328 

RAXTOUL, Champaign Co. 

News..... W. 1,329 

RIVERTON, Sangamon Co. 

Gazette 

ROANOKE, Woodford Co. 

Times W. 1.331 

ROBERTS, Ford Co. 

Advocate 

ROBIWSON, c. h., Crawford Co.. 1.851 p., 
about 12 m. from Wabash r. and 40 from 
Terre Haute, Ind. A corn and wheat- 
growing and wool-producing county. 

Argus W. 1,333 

Constitution W. 1,334 

ROCHELL.E, Ogle Co., ],900 p., on Ga- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



lena division of Chicago & Northwestern 
Rd., 23 m. E. of Dixon. Centre of a thriv 
ing trade. One of the best grain markets 
in northern Illinois. 

Register W. 1,335 

ROCK FALLS, Whitesides Co., 877 p., 
on Rock r., opposite Sterling. 110 m. from 
Chicago. Has large water power and 
several manufacturing establishments. 

Frogres* W. 1,336 

ROCKPORD, c. h., Winnebago Co., 14,- 
(X!0f p., on Rock r., on the Galena division 
of the Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 92 m. 
fi-orn Chicago. A branch railroad connects 
with Kenosha on Lake Michigan. It has 
abundant water power, and is extensively 
engaged in manufacturing agricultural 
implements and various articles. 

Gazette W. 1,337 

Journal W. 1,338 

Nya Sverige. 

Register W. 1,340 

Times W. 1,341 

ROCK ISLAND, c. h., Rock Island Co., 
]2,000f p., on Mississippi r., opposite Daven 
port, Iowa, to which it is connected by a 
bridge. The Chicago, Rock Island & 
Pacitic, Western Union, Rock Island & 
St. Louis, Pooria & Rock Island and Rock- 
ford Rds. all terminate here, excepting the 
first named. The Government Island 
United States Arsenal and workshops are 
situated here. Extensively engaged in 
manufactures, coal miniug and river trade. 

Arffua D. 1,3** 

" W. 1,343 

Union D. 1,344 

W. 1,345 

Neue Volks Zeitung....S. W. 1,346 
ROCKTON, Winnebago Co. 

Herald W. 1,347 

ROODHOUSE, Greene Co., l,100f p., on 
Chicago & Alton Rd., 21 m. from Jackson 
ville. 

Independent W. 1 ,348 

Signal W. 1,349 

ROSSVILLE, Vermillkm Co. 

Observer W. 1,35O 

RUSHVILLE, c. h., Schuyler Co., 1.800 
p.. terminus of Rushville branch of Chica 
go, Burlington & Quincy Rd., 22(i m. from 
Chicago and 9 from Illinois r. Engaged in 
manufacturing to some extent. Centre of 
a large grain and fruit-growing region. 

Schuyler Citizen W. 1,35 1 

Times W. 1,353 

ST. CHARLES, Kane Co., 2,281 p., 01 
Fox r. branch of Chicago & Northwester) 
Rd., 35 m. from Chicago. The extensive 
water power gives motion to numerous 
mills. 
Leader W. 1,353 

SALEM, c. h., Mai-ion Co.. 3,132 p., on 
Ohio & Mississippi Rd., 16 m. N. E. o" 
Contralia and 69 from St. Louis. 

Advocate W. 1,354 

Industrial W. 1,355 

SANDWICH, De Kalb Co.. 1,400 p., on 
Chicago, Burlington & Quiucy Rd., 57 ui 
S. W. of Chicago. 

F-ree Press W. 1,356 

Gazette W. 1,357 

SAVANNA, Carroll Co. 

Tim* W . 1 , 3 5 8 



ILLINOIS. 



SAYBROOK, McLean Co. 

Herald W. 1,359 

SHAWNEETOWN, c. h., Gallatin Co., 
2,500t p., on Ohio r., 9 m. from mouth of 
Wabash. Terminus of St. Louis & South 
eastern and Springfield & Illinois South 
eastern Rds. It has a steam lx>at landing, 
and is a shipping point for a farming and 
mining region. Engaged in manufactur 
ing, milling and pork packing. 

Shawnee Herald W. 1,361 

SJiawnee News W. 1,369 

SHELBYVILLE,c. h., Shelby Co., 3,500t 
p., on Kaskaskia r. and the Indianapolis & 
St. Louis Rd., 79 in. from Tcrre Haute, 109 
from St. Louis. Surrounded by an agri 
cultural district. Also extensively engaged 
in manufacturing. 
Shelby Co. Independent . .W . 1,363 

Shelby Co. Leader W. 1,364 

Union W. 1,365 

SHELDON, Iroquois Co. 

Enterprise W. 1,366 

SHERIDAN, La Salle Co., 5501 p., on Fox 
r. branch of Chicago, Burlington &. Quiucy 
Rd., 16 m. from Ottawa. 

News Letter W. 1,367 

SHIPMAN, Macoupin Co. 

True llag W. 1,368 

SOMONATJK, De Kalb Co. 

Free. Press W. 1,369 

Reveille W. 1,370 

SPARLAND, Marshall Co., 700t p., oa 
Peoria branch of Chicago. Rock Island & 
Pacific Rd., 26 in. N. of Peoria and near 
Lacpn, 134 from Chicago. Business, coal 
mining and distilling. 

Chronicle W. 1,371 

SPARTA, Randolph Co., 2,500t p., about 
20 m. from Chester, and about 8 from tho 
line of St. Louis & Southeastern lid., and 
50 from St. Louis. 

Plaindealer W. 1,373 

SPRINGFIELD, c. h., Sangamon Co., 
State capital, 25,000t p.. on Sangamon r. 
The Chicago, Alton & St. Louis Rd. inter 
sects the Toledo, Wabash & Western at 
this point. The Springfield & Southeast 
ern, Springfield & Northwestern and Gil- 
man <fe Clinton Rds. also centre here. A 
rich and populous agricultural district. 
Coal is found in abundance in the vicinity. 
Engaged in manufactures and inland 
commerce. 

Illinois State Journal ... .I\ 1,373 

" .T. W. 1,374 

" ... W. 1,375 

Illinois State Register. 



Illinois Freie Presae. . . 
Sangamo Monitor.. . 



D. 1,376 
W. 1,377 
W. 1,378 
W. 1,379 



Labor of Love M. 1,38O 

STEELEVILLE, Randolph Co. 
Times W. 1,381 

STERLING, Whitesides Co., 4,000 p., oa 
Rock r., Rock-ford, Rock Island & St. 
Louis and Chiengo <fc Northwestern Rds., 
110 m. from Chicago. Has good water- 
power, which is being rapidly developed. 
Surrounded bv a fine agricultural district. 

Gazette ... . W. 1,383 

Standard W. 1,383 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



ILLINOIS. 



STONEFORT, Saline Co. 

Journal. W. 1,384 

STREATOR, La Salle Co., 1,486 p., qn 
Vermillion r. and western division of Chica 
go, Alton & St. Louis, and Oswego <fc Fox 
River Valley Rds.. the latter being under 
construction, and 100 in. W. of Chiengo ; 
surrounded by the Vermillion coal fields 
10,000 tons being mined per day by the 
company. Centre of business; *15 m. S. 
of Ottawa, 

Free Press W. 1,385 

Monitor W. 1,386 

Pioneer W. 1,387 

SULLIVAN, c. h., Moultric Co., 2,000t p., 
24 m. from Decatur. at Intersection of Chi 
cago & Illinois Southern Kd. with the Chi 
cago &. Puduoah Rd., 14 m. from Mattoon. 
Rich agricultural region. Grain and stock- 
raising the principal brandies of industry. 

Journal W. 1,388 * 

Progress W. 1,389 

SUMNER, Lawrence Co. 

Lawrence Co. Press W. 1 ,3 9 

STCAMORE, c. h., De Kail) Co., 4,0001 
p., surrounded by an agricultural district 
about 5 m. from Cortlandt. on Chicago & 
Northwestern Rd. Engaged in manu 
factures. 

City Weekly W. ,391 

Free Methodist W. ,393 



Reformer and Free Press. W. 

True Republican "W. 

Christian Pilgrim W. 



,393 
,394 
,395 



TALLULA, Menard Co. 

Enterprise W. 1,396 

TAMAROA, Terry Co. 

Perry Co. Watchman. ...W. 1,397 
TAYL.ORVILL.E, c. h., Christian Co., 
2,180 p., at crossing of Toledo, "Wabash & 
Western and Springfield, Illinois & South 
eastern Rds., 25.m. from Springfield and 90 
from St. Louis. In an agricultural dis 
trict. Coal found in the vicinity. En 
gaged in manufactures. 
Christian Co. Farmer s 

Journal W. 1,398 

Democrat W. 1,399 

Illinois Republican W. 1 ,4OO 

THOMSON, Carroll Co., ],500 p., on Mis 
sissippi r., and Western Union Rd., 7 m. 
abovo Fulton. 

Journal 

Village Echo W. 1,403 

TOLONO, Champaign Co. 

Herald W. 1,4O3 

TONIC A, La Sallo Co., 1,000 p., on Illinois 
Central Rd., 9 m. S. of La Salic. 

Local W. 1,404 

News W. 1,4O5 

TOULON, c. h.. Stark Co., 1,200 p., on Pco- 
ria & Rock Island Rd., 37 m. from Peoria, 
in an enterprising and thrifty farming 
district. 
Stark Co. News. W. 1,406 

TROY, Madison Co. 

Bulletin W. 1,407 

TURNER JUNCTION, Du Page Co., 
l,000f p., on Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 
30 m. from Chicago. 
News W. 1,4O8 

TUSCOLA, Douglas Co.. 2,000 p., on Illi 



nois Central Rd., 150 m. from Chicago, in a 
farming district. 

Douglas Co. Review W. 1,409 

Journal W. 1,410 

UPPER ALTON, Madison Co., 1,000 p., 
. about 2 m. from Alton City. Seat of Shurt- 
leff College. 

Qui Vive W. 1,411 

URBANA, c. h., Champaign Co., fi.OOOt p., 
on Indianapolis, Bloomington & Western 
Rd., 92 m. from Springfield and 1 from 
Champaign. A place of active trade. 
Sumwnded by an agricultural and mineral 
district. 

lieoablican W. 1,413 

VANDALIA, c. h.. Fayette Co., 1.999 p., 
on Kaskaskia r. and Illinois Central Rd., 
at intersection of St. Louis, Vandalia, 
Terre Hante & Indianapolis Rd , 106 ra. 
from Bloomington and 77 from St. Louis. 
A shipping point and trade centre for a 
large agricultural section. 

Fayette Democrat W. 1,413 

Union W. 1,414 

VERMONT, Fulton Co.. 2,300 p., on Chi 
cago, Burlington & Quincy and Roekford, 
Rock Island & St. Louis Rds., 16 in. S. W. 
of Lewistown Engaged largely in agri 
culture. 

Chronicle W. 1,415 

VIENNA, c. h., Johnson Co., 900f p., 190 
m. from Springfield, about 34 from Cairo, 
on Cairo & VincenuesRd., has an extensive 
trade in tobacco, grain, hay, fruit and 
lumber 

Johnson Co. Journal W. 1,416 

Johnson Co. Yeoman W. 1,417 

VIRDEN, Macoupin Co., 2,500t p., on Chi 
cago & Alton Rd.. 17 m. from Carlinville 
and 22 from Springfield. Centre of a 
thriving trade. Extensively engaged in 
the shipping of grain. 

Record W. 1,41 8 

VIRGINIA, c. h., CassCo., l,f>00tp., at in 
tersection of Peoria, Pekin & Jacksonville 
Rd. with Ohio & Mississippi Rd. In centre 
of countv; in a fine agricultural district. 

Enquirer W. 1,419 

Gazette W. 1,430 

WARREN, Jo. Daviess Co., 1,660 p., on 
Illinois Central Rd., at junction of Mineral 
Point Rd., 26 m. from Galena, 25 W. of 
Frankfort and 145 W. of Chicago. Manu 
facturing, lead mining and agriculture is 
carried on. Is in the midst of a large farm 
ing district. 

Sentinel .W 1,431 

WARSA1V, Hancock Co., 3.750 p., on 
Mississippi r., 5 m. below Keokuk, at ter 
minus of Toledo, Peoria, Wabash & West 
ern Rd. Largo river steamboats run to 
this point. Engaged in shipping produce 
and a place of active trade. 

bulletin W. 1,433 

WASHBURN, Woodford Co., 1.000 p., on 
western division of Chicago & Alton Rd., 
125 m. from Chicago. 

Reveille W. 1,433 

WASHINGTON, Tazcwell Co.. 2,000tp., 
on Toledo, Peoria & Wai-saw and western 
division of Chicago & Alton Rds., 13 m. E. 
of Peoria. It is an extensive shipping 
point for grain and hogs. Actively engaged 
in manufactures. 

Herald W. 1,434 



44 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



ILLINOIS. 



ILLINOIS. 



WASHINGTON HEIGHTS, Cook Co. 

Home Journal W. 1,4:35 

WATERLOO, c. h., Monroe Co., l,700f 
p., 12 m. from Mississippi r. and 22 S. E. 
of St. Louis. Surrounded by a wheat and 
corn country. 

Advocate W. 1,4:26 

Times W. 1,4:27 

WATERMAN, De Kalb Co. 

Free Press W. 1,428 

WATSEKA, c. h., Iroquois Co., 2,500t p., 
on Iroquois r., at intersection of Toledo, 
Peoria & "Warsaw with Chicago, Danville 
& Vincennes Rd., 80 m. from Chicago, in 
a farming district. The centre of a vast 
region of fertile country. 40 Artesian wells 
within the corporative limits; known as 
the " Artesian City." 

Iroquois Times. W. 1,4-29 

Republican W. 1,4:30 

WATJKEGAN, c. h., Lake Co., 6,000t p., 
on Lake Michigan and Chicago & North 
western Rd., 35 m. from Chicago and 50 
from Milwaukee. A place of active trade, 
having considerable lake commerce. 

Gazette W. 1,43 1 

Lake Co. Patriot W. 1,4:32 

WAVERLY, Morgan Co.. 2,463 p., on 
Illinois Farmers Rd., about 25 m. from 
Jacksonville. 

Temperance Banner 

WENONA, Marshall Co., l.SOOt p., at in 
tersection of Illinois Central with Lacon 
branch of western division of Chicago &. 
Alton Rd., 19 m. from Lacon. 39 from 
Bloomington. Centre of a large grain 
trade. Some manufacturing curried on. 

Index W. 1,4-34: 

WESTON, McLean Co. 

Monitor W. 

WHEATON, Du Page Co., 1.3001 p., on 
Galena division of Chicago &. Northwest 
ern Rd., 25 m. from Chicago. An agri 
cultural and stock-growing county. 

lllinoian W. 1,4:36 

College Record W. 1,4-37 

"WHITE HALL, Greene Co., l.fiOOt p., on 
Rockford, Rock Island & St. Louis and 
Chicago &. Alton Rds.. 24 m. from Jack 
sonville a.nd 60 from St. Louis. Centre of 
an agricultural county. Potters clay and 
coal are found in the vicinity. Engaged 
in the manufacture of pottery. 

Greene Co. Democrat W. 1,4:38 

Register W. 1,439 

WILMINGTON, Will Co., 3,150 p., on 
Kankakee r. and Chicago & Alton Rd., 53 
m. from Chicago. Some manufacturing 
done here. 
Advocate W. 1,440 

WINCHESTER, c. h., Scott Co., l,771t 
p., on Big Sandy Creek and the Rockford, 
Rock Island &. St. Louis Rd., 10 m. from 
Illinois r.. 18 from Jacksonville, 82 from 
St. Louis and 319 from Chicago. Engaged 
in various manufactures. Coal is found 
here. The centre of a fine agricultural 
district. 

Independent W. 1 ,44 1 

Times W. 1,442 

WOODSTOCK, c. h., McHenry Co.. 
2,500 p., on Chicago & Northwestern lid.. 
51 m. from Chicago. 



New Era W. 1 ,443 

Sentinel W. 1,444 

WYOMING, Stark Co.. 1.200t p., on Spoon 
r. , at intersection of Peoria &, Rock Island 
Rd. with Buda & Rushville branch of Chi 
cago, Burlington &. Quincy Rd.. 6 m. from 
Toulon. 

Post. W. 1,445 

Stark Co. Bee. W. 1,446 

YATES CITY, KnoxCo., 900 p., on Peo 
ria Rd.. 23 m. S. S. E. of Galesburg. 

EastKnox News W. 1,447 

YORKVILLE, c. h., Kendall Co., 1,400 
p., on Fox r. and Fox River Valley 
Rd., 52 m. from Chicago. Engaged in 
agriculture and manufactures. Centre of 
trade for the county. 

Kendall Co. Record W. 1,448 

News W. 1,449 



INDIANA. 



ALBION, c, h., Noble Co. 

New Era W. 1,450 

ANDERSON, c. h., Madison Co., 4.000t 
p., on White River and Pittsburgh, Cin 
cinnati & St. Louis Rd., at intersection of 
C., C., C. & I. Rd., also terminus of Cin 
cinnati, Wabash & Michigan and Ander 
son, Lebanon & St. Louis Rds., 36 m. from 
Indianapolis and 48 from Logansport. 
A thriving town, carrying on manufactur 
ing and a general trade. 

Democrat W. 1,451 

Herald W. 1,452 

Witness W. 1,453 

ANGOLA, c. h., Stenben Co., 1,075 p.. 
near N. E. corner of State, 42 m. from Fort 
Wayne, on Fort Wayne, Jackson & Sagi- 
naw Rd. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Herald W. 1,454 

Steuben Co. Republican.. W. 1,455 
ATTICA, Fountain Co.. 2.700t p.. on Wa- 
bash r. and Wabash & Erie Canal, and the 
Toledo, Wabash &. Western and Indiana 
North <fc South Rds., 22 in. from Lafayette. 
It has a large and flourishing trade. " En 
gaged in general manufactures. 

Ledger. W. 1,456 

ATJB1JRN, c. h., De Kalb Co.. 2,0001 p., on 
Baltimore & Chicago and Fort Wayne, 
Jackson & Saginaw Rds., at the inter 
section of the Detroit. Eel r. & Illinois 
Rd., 22 m. from Fort Wayne. A thriving 
place ,- rapidly building up ; considerable 
manufacturing earned on. 

Courier. W. 1,457 

DeKalb Co. Republican .W . 1,458 

AURORA, Dearborn Co., 4,500t p., on 
Ohio r. and Louisville branch of Ohio &. 
-Mississippi Rd., 25 m. below Cincinnati. 
Steamboats ran to Cincinnati and other 
points on the river. Engaged in milling, 
distilling, coopering, and exporting hay and 
grain. 
Dearborn Independent.. W. 1,459 

BEDFORD, c. h., Lawrence Co., 1,954 p., 
on Louisville, New Albany & Chicago Rd., 
71 in. from New Albany. 255 from Chicago. 
Countv seat and place of active trade. 

Jianner W. 1,46O 

Independent W. 1 ,46 1 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



45 



INDIANA. 



INDIANA. 



Lawrence Gazette W. 1,4:62 

Common School Teacher..^. 1,463 
BLOOMFIELD, c. h.. Greene Co., 2,000 
p., near W. fork of White r., 80 m. from 
Indianapolis. A place of active trade, ill 
a rich and fertile valley. 

Democrat W. 1,464: 

Tribune W. 1,4:65 

BLOOMINGTON, c. h., Monroe Co., 
3,200t p., on Louisville, New Albany <fc Chi 
cago Rd., 97 m. from New Albany and 60 
from Indianapolis. Engaged in manufac 
turing, farming and quarrying limestone. 
Location ot the Indiana State University. 

Courier W. 1,466 

Progress W. 1,467 

Times W. 1,468 

BLUFFTON, c. h.. "Wells Co., 2,131t p., 
on Wabash r., and Fort Wavue, Muucio 
& Cincinnati Rd., 25m. S. of Fort Wayne. 
Engaged in lumbering and manufactures. 

Banner .....W. 1,469 

Chronicle. W. 1,47O 

BOONVILLE, c. h., Warrick Co., 1,039 
p., 10 m. from the Ohio r. and 17 from Ev- 
ansville. Engaged in raising and manu 
facturing tobacco, and a place of active 
trade. 

Enquirer W. 1,471 

Standard W. 1,473 

BOSWELL, Benton Co. 

Leader W. 1,473 

BOURBON, Marshall Co., l,500t p.. on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago lid., ">:i 
m. N. W. of Fort Wayne, 96 E. of Chicago. 
Surrounded by a fertile country. Actively 
engaged in manufactures. 

Ifirror W. 1,474 

BOWLING GREEN, c. h., Clay Co., 
1,500 p., on Eel r., about 20m. E. of Terro 
Haute. 
Clay Co. Deutsche Zei- 

tung W. 1,475 

Clay Co. Herald W. 1,476 

BRAZIL,, Clay Co., 3,500t p., on St. Louis, 
Vandalia, Terre Haute <t Indian apolisRd., 
16 m. from Terre Haute and 55 W. of In 
dianapolis. In the Indiana Block Coal 
Region. Largely engaged in mining and 
manufacturing. 

Clay Co. Enterprise W. 1,477 

Echo W. 1,478 

Manufacturer and Miner. W. 1,479 
BREMEN, Marshall Co. 

Gazette W. 1,480 

BROOKSTON, White Co. 

Report- W. 1,481 

BROOKVILLE, c. h., Franklin Co., 
2,463 p., on White Water r. and Canal, and 
White Water Valley Rd., 43 m from Cin 
cinnati. A place o"f considerable trade. 

American W. 1,48 3 

Der Leitcht Thurm W. 1,48 3 

Franklin Democrat W. 1,484 

BROWNSTOWN, c. h., Jackson Co., 
925t p., on Ohio &. Mississippi Rd., 1 m. S. 
E. of the E. fork of the White r., 10 S. W. 
of Seymour and 98 W. of Cincinnati. It 
is surrounded by a fertile country, which 
contains iron ore and valuable timber for- 

08 Banner W. 1 ,48 5 

BUNKER HILL,, Miami Co. 

Independent Press W. 1,486 



BUTLER, De Kalb Co. 

Review W 1,487 

CAMBRIDGE CITY, Wayne Co., 2,700t 
p., on the White Water Canal. The Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati <fc St. Louis, Fort Wayne, 
Muncie <fc Cincinnati and White Water 
Valley Rds. pass through here; 5:5 m. rroin 
Indianapolis, and 75 from Cincinnati. The 
centre of a trade. Surrounded by a farm 
ing country. Extensively engaged in 
manufactures. 

Review W. 1,488 

Tribune W. 1,489 

CANNELTON, c. h., Perry Co., 2,481 p., 
on Ohio r., 70 m. above Evansville and 125 
below Louisville, Ivy, Coal is found here 
in large quantities. The coal mines of 
Cannelton are noted as the largest below 
Pittsburgh. Engaged in cotton and other 
manufactures. 

Enquirer W. 1,49O 

Reporter W. 1,49 1 

CENTREVILLE, Wayne Co. 

Odd Fellows Chronicle. .W. 1,493 
Wayne Co. Chronicle.... W. 1,493 
CHARLESTOWN, o. h., Clarke Co., 
2,204 p., 2 m. from the Ohio r., and tin- 
Louisville branch of the Ohio <fe Mississippi 
Rd., and 12 from Louisville, Ky. It is 
surrounded by excellent land and has au 
active business. 

Clarke Co. Record. W. 1,494 

Herald W. 1,495 

CICERO, Hamilton Co., 800t p.. on tho 
Indianapolis, Peru and Chicago Rd., 27 m. 
from Indianapolis. 

Gazette W. 1,496 

CLINTON, Vermillion Co. 

Exponent W. 1,497 

CLOVERDALE, Putnam Co. 

Thursday Morning Bez. . W. 1,498 
COLLEGE CORNER, Union Co. 

Corner Stone W. 1,499 

COLUMBIA CITY, c. h., Whitley Co., 
3. lOOt p., on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne &, 
Chicago Rd., at the intersection of Detroit, 
Eel r. <fc Illinois Rd., 19 m. from Fort 
Wayne. It has a fine trade, and is located 
in the centre of a rich agricultural district. 

Pout W. 1,500 

Whitley Co. Commercial. W. 1,501 
COLUMBUS, c. h., Bartholomew Co., 
6,000t p., on White r., 41 m. from Indian 
apolis, on the Jeffersonville, Madison &. 
Indianapolis Rd., at the junction of the 
Cambridge City & Madison branch. In an 
agricultural district. 

Bartholomew Democrat.. W. 1,503 
Republican W. 1,503 

CONNERSVILLE, c. h., Fayette Co.. 
3,707 p., on White Water r. and the White 
Water Valley Rd., at the intersection of 
the Cincinnati & Indianapolis Junction Rd. 
with the Fort Wayne, Muncio & Cincin 
nati Rd., 42 m. from Hamilton, 65 from 
Cincinnati and 56 from Indianapolis. 
Engaged in manufactures and the centre 
of a large trade. 

Examiner AV. 1,5O4 

Times W. 1,505 

CORYDON, c. h., Harrison Co., l.OOOt p., 
on Indian Creek. 9 m. from the Ohio r. 
and 21 from Louisville, Ky. Noted for its 
great quantity of valuable building and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



INDIANA. 



INDIANA. 



lithographic stone, marble, timber, &c. 
Also as an agricultural region, being one 
of the finest wheat and grain producing 
cotinties in the State. It also contains some 
valuable sulphur springs. 

Democrat W. 1,5OG 

Republican AV. 1,507 

COVINGTON, c. h.. Fountain Co., 2,273t 
p., on AVabash r., AVabash <fc Erie Canal, 
and Indianapolis, Bloomington &, Western 
Fd., 73 m. from Indianapolis. Large 
quantities of coal, live stock and produce 
are shipped from here. 

People s Friend W. 1,508 

Spence s People s Paper.. W. 1,509 
CRAWFORDSVILLE, c. h., Mont 
gomery Co., 4,600t p., on Sugar Creek. 
The Louisville, New Albany & Chicago, 
Indianapolis. Bloomiugton &. Western 
and Logansport, Crawfordsville &. South 
western Rds all pass through here; 28 m. 
from Lafayette and 44 from" Indianapolis. 
A fine agricultural and well-timbered 
district. Seat of Wabash College. 

Journal W. 1,510 

Review W. 1,5 11 

Saturday Mercury W. 1,5 13 

Star W. 1,513 

CROWN POINT, c. h., Lake Co., 2,500t p., 
on Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd.. 
43 m. from Chicago. Extensively engaged 
in agriculture and stock raising. 

Freie Presse W. 1,514 

Register W. 1,5 15 

BANVILLE, c. h., Hendricks Co., 1,040 
p., on the Indianapolis & St. Louis Rd., 20 
m. from Indianapolis. The county semi 
nary is located here. 

Hendricks Co. Union W. 1,5 16 

Jndianian W. 1,517 

DECATUR, c. h., Adams Co.. 2.000t p., on 
St. Mary s r., 21 m. from Fort Wayne and 
on the Cincinnati, Richmond & Fort 
Wayne Rd., in the midst of an agricultural 
district. Extensively engaged in the lum 
ber trade. 

Democrat AV. 1,5 18 

DELPHI, c. h., Carroll Co., 2,000t p., on 
Wabash <fc Erie River Canal, and Toledo, 
AVabash & AVestern Rd., 17 m. from Lafay 
ette. The greatest lime region in the west. 
Extensively engaged in paper manufacture. 

Journal W. 1,519 

Times W. 1,520 

DUBLIN, Wayne Co. 

Wayne Register AV. 1,521 

DUNKIRK, Jay Co. 

Courier ". W. 1,522 

KDINBURG, Johnson Co., 2,000 p.. on 
E. fork of AA T hite r., which furnishes 
good water-power, and m\ Jeffersonville, 
Madison <fc Indianapolis Rd., 30 m. S. E. of 
Indianapolis. 

Courier ,.AV. 1,523 

ELKHART, Elkhart Co., 8,000t p., on St. 
Joseph s r., at the junction of the Northern 
Indiana Air Line and the Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern >?<! !.00 m. from Chi 
cago. Has good water power, which is 
portlj developed for manufacturing. 
Three rivers converge horo the St. Jo 
seph s, Elkhart and Christiana. 

^Evening Review D. 1,524 

" W. 1,525 

Observer D. 1,5540 



Review .................. AV. 1,527 

Democratic Union ....... AV. 1,528 

Herald of Truth ......... M. 1,529 

Harold de Wahrheit ...... M. 1,530 

ELLETTSVILLE, Monroe Co., l.OOOt p., 
on Louisville, New Albany &. Chicago Rd., 
7 in. from Bloomington and 104 from New 
Albany. 
Republican .............. W. 1,5 3 1 

EVANSVILLE, c. h., Vanderburgh Co., 
40,0001 p., on Ohio r., 195 in. below Louis 
ville, and at terminus of Evansville, Craw- 
fordsvillc & St. Lotus, and Southeastern. 
and Evansville, Henderson & Nashville 
Rds. The AVabash & Erie Canal termi 
nates here, which, with the river commerce, 
makes it one of the most important com 
mercial cities in the State. Considerable 
manufacturing done here, and large quanti 
ties of grain, pork, tobacco and cotton are 
shipped to other markets. 

Courier ................... D. ,532 

" .................. W. ,533 

Demokrat ................ D. ,53* 

............... AV. ,535 

............. Sund. ,536 

Herald. 

Journal ................. D. ,538 

.............. T.AV. ,539 

Dollar Journal .......... AV. ,540 

Union .................... 1). ,541 

" .................. W. ,542 

Sunday Argus ........... AV. ,543 

FORT WAYNE, c. h., Allen Co.. 25.327t 
p., at the continence of St. Joseph and St. 
Mary s rs., which form the Maumee. The 
Toledo & AVabash Rd. here intersects the 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne <fc Chicago Rd. 
Four other important railroads centre here. 
One of the most important places in the 
State. Extensively engaged in manufac 
tures of various kinds. Surrounded by a 
fine agricultural district. 

Gazette ................... D. ,544 

" .................. W. ,545 

News .................... D. ,546 

Sentinel ................. D. ,547 

................ W. ,548 

Tagbtatt ................ D. ,549 

Indiana Volkafreund ____ AV. ,550 

Indiana Stoats ZeitungT.W, ,551 

..W. ,552 

Journal ................. AV. ,553 

Gem .................... M. ,554 

FOWLER, c. h., Benton Co. 

Benton Co. Herald ....... AV. ,555 

Benton Democrat ........ AV. ,556 

FRANKFORT, c. h.. Clinton Co., 2,000 
p., on Logausport, Crawfordsville & South 
western Rd., 3t> m. from Logausport and 
79 from Torre Haute. In a fine farming 
district. 

Banner ................. W. 1,557 

Crescent ................. W. 1,558 

FRANKLIN, c. h., Johnson Co., 2,707 p., 
on Jeffersonville, Madison & Indianapolis 
Rd., at intersection of Martiusvillc division 
of Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette 
Rd., 20 in. irom Indianapolis. Surrounded 
by a rich agricultural district. A place of 
active business. 
Democratic Herald ....... W. 1,559 

Je/ersonian ............. W. 1,560 

GARRETT, De Kalb Co. 



W. 1,561 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBI 



INDIANA. 




GOODL.AND, Newton Co. 

Courier W. 1,563 

GOSHEN, c. h., Elkhart Co.. 4,000t p., on 
the Elkhart r., at the intersection of the 
Northern Indiana Air Line with the Cincin 
nati, \V abash & Michigan Ed. The centre 
of a rich agricultural district, possessing 
pood water power, which is extensively 
employed in manufacturing. 

Democrat W. 1.563 

Time* W. 1,564 

GOSPORT, Owen Co., 1,300 p., on banks 
of White r., at crossing of Louisville, New 
Albany & Chicago and Indianapolis &. 
Vincennes Rds., 44 m. S. W. of Indian 
apolis. A shipping point for produce of 
the surrounding country. A place of active 
trade. 

Gazette W. 1,565 

GRAND VIEW, Spencer Co., 9001 p.. on 
Ohio r., 6 m. above Rockport and 145 below 
Louisville. 

Monitor W. 1,566 

GREENCASTL.E, c. h., Putnam Co., 
4,001) p., on Indianapolis <fc St. Louis and 
St. Louis, Var.dalia, Terre Haute & Indian 
apolis Rds., at intersection of Louisville. 
New Albany & Chicago Rd., 39 m. W. of 
Indianapolis and 200 S. of Chicago. A rich 
and populous agricultural district and cen 
tre of a large trade. 

Banner "W. 1,367" 

Indiana Press W. 1,568 

Star W. 1,569 

GREENFIELD, c. h., Hancock Co., 
1,203 p., on the Pittsburgh, Indianapolis <fc 
St. Louis Rd., 20 m. E. of Indianapolis. 
Engaged in manufacturing furniture and 
various other articles. The centre of a 
good farming district. 

Hancock Democrat "W. 1,570 

News W. 1,571 

GREENSBURG, c. h., Decatur Co., 3,000 
p., on Indianapolis & Cincinnati Rd.. 4(5 
m. from Indianapolis. Engaged in milling 
and manufacturing, and surrounded by an 
extensive agricultural region. Extensive 
stone quarries are located here. 

Decatur Press W. 1,5 72 

Standard W. 1,573 

HARTFORD CITY, c. h., Blackford 
Co., 1,500 p., at crossing of Pittsburgh, 
Cincinnati & St. Louis ami Fort Wayne, 
Muncie & Cincinnati Rds^ 75 m. trom 
Indianapolis, 175 from Chicago, 130 from 
Cincinnati, 47 from Fort Wayne. A large 
hub and spoke factory is here, also several 
other manufactories. 

Courier. 

News W. 1,575 

IIARTSVIL.L.E, Bartholomew Co. 

Literary Ensign W. 1,5 76 

HOPE, Bartholomew Co. 

Independent W. 1,577 

HTJNTINGBURG, Dubois Co., 2,663 p., 
7 m. S. W. of Jasper. Engaged in agri 
culture and coal mining. 
Signal W. 1,578 

HUNTINGTON, c. h., Huntington Co., 
2,925 p., on Wabash r., and the Toledo, 
Wabash & Western Rd. and the Wabash 
& Erie Canal, 24 m. from Fort Wayne. 
Actively engaged in manufcictures ; has 



\\ *~> 

several factories, iron an d^ wood. 
immense quantities of Ikne. 

Indiana Herald. . . . /\x. W. 1,5 79 
INDIANAPOLIS, MarionNCo., Stnte cap 
ital, 114,0001 p., on White r./Mur centre of 
State, 115 m. from Cincinnati, fttlm! firpm 
Louisville, 240 from St. Louis and T4 from - T . 
Chicago. The centering point of eleven 
important railroads, and in a rich and fer 
tile district, having an immense trade. 

Evening News D. ,58O 

News W. ,581 

Journal D. ,583 

Indiana State Journal . . W. ,583 

Sentinel: D. ,584 

State Sentinel ...W. 1,585 

Telegraph D. 1,586 

Indiana Volksblatt and 

Telegraph W. 1,587 

Central Catholic W. 1,588 

Hoosier Patron and Lady 

Granger W. 1,589 

Indiana Deutsche ZeitungW. 1,590 
Indiana Deutsche Zei- 

tung Sund. 1,59 1 

Indiana Farmer W. 1,5 9 3 

Journal of Commerce and 

Price Current W. 1 ,5 9 3 

People W. 1,594 

Saturday Herald W. 1,595 

Spootvogel W. 1,596 

Bun W. 1,597 

Zukunjt W. 1,598 

Beham s Musical Review M. 1,599 

Christian Monitor M. 1,600 

Indiana Official Railway 

and Biisiness Guide . . . M. 1,601 
Indiana School Journal. .M. 1,60 a 

LAttle Smoer M. 1,603 

Ma-sonic Advocate M. 1,6O4 

Mechanical Journal M. 1 ,6 05 

Medical Rtvieio M. 1, 06 

Morning Watch M. 1,607 

Odd Fellow s Talisman...^. 1,608 

Our Monthly M. 1,609 

Pythian Journal M 1,6 1O 

Laurel Wreath Qr. 1,611 

JASPER, c. h., Dubois Co., 750 p., on Pa- 
toka Creek, 120 m. from Indianapolis. 
Centre of trade. Engaged principally in 
agricultural pursuits. Flint, iron and 
coal found in vicinity. 

Courier W. l,ia 

JEFFERSONVIL,L,E, Clarke Co., 7,254 
p., on Ohio r. opposite Louisville, Ky., and 
at the terminus of Indianapolis <fe Jeffer- 
souville Rd. Extensively engaged in man 
ufactures. 

Evening Xews D. 1,613 

National Democrat W. 1,614 

JONESBORO, Grant Co., 800t p., on 
Mississinewa r. and Pittsburgh, Cincinnati 
& St. Louis Rd., 46 m. E. of Logansport. 
Herald W. 1,615 

KENDALL, VIIiLE, Noble Co., 2,800t p., 
on Air Line division of Lake Shore & 
Michigan Rd., at intersection of Grand 
Rapids & Indiana Rd., 26 m. from Fort 
Wayne and 91 from Toledo. 
Standard W. 1,616 

KENTL.AND, c. h., Newtou Co., 802 p., 

on third division of Pittsburgh. Cincinntti 

&. St. Louis Rd., 57 m. W. of logansport, 4 

E. of Illinois State line, 90 from Chicago 

and W) from Indianapolis. Surrounded by 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION, 



INDIANA. 



a rich agricultural district and extensively 
engaged in manufactures of various kinds. 

Gazette W. 1,617 

People s Press W. 1,6 18 

KNIGHTSTOWN, Henry Co., 1,528 p., 
on Blue r. and the Pittsburgh, Indianapolis 
& St. Louis Rd., 32 m. from Indianapolis. 
Engaged in agriculture and manufactures. 
Does a thriving trade. 

Banner W. 1,619 

Oity Chronicle W. 1,620 

KNOX, Starke Co., l,500t p.. on Yellow r., 
about 10m. from English Lake, about 10 E. 
of Kankakee r., at crossing of Pittsburgh, 
Chicago &, St. Louis Rd. A new county 
and rich in mineral wealth, in the shape of 
iron ore. One of the finest districts for tho 
cultivation of corn, tobacco and the raising 
of stock in the State. 

Stark Co. Ledger W. 1 ,6 3 1 

KOKOMO, c. h., Howard Co., 6.0001 p., 
on Wildcat r., at the intersection of tho 
Indianapolis, Penu. & Chicago with the 
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati <fc St. Louis Rd., 54 
m. from Indianapolis. Engaged in agri 
culture and stock raising; lumbering and 
manufactures carried on. 

Dispatch W. 1,633 

Saturday Evening Tri 
bune W. 1,633 

LADOGA, Montgomery Co., 1,500 p., on 
Louisville, New Albany & Chicago Rd., 1 1 
m. S. E. of Crawfordsville, 40 from Indian 
apolis and Lafayette. Mercantile and 
manufacturing interests well represented. 

Journal W. 1,634 

LAFAYETTE, c. h., Tippecanoe Co., 
21,000t p., on Wabash r., and Wabash & Erie 
Canal, and Toledo, Wabash & Western 
Kd., at intersection of Louisville, New Al 
bany & Chicago Rd. The Cincinnati, La 
fayette & Chicago, the Indianapolis, Cin 
cinnati &. Lafayette and Lafayette, Mun- 
cio &, Blooinington Rds. terminate here. 
The railroad connections make it a center 
ing point for tho rich and populous agricul 
tural districts surrounding it. Has tine 
steam and water power, which is exten 
sively employed in manufactories. 

See D. 1,635 

Bee and Tippecanoe 

Teacher W. 1,636 

Courier D. 1,637 

" W. 1,638 

Dispatch D. 1,639 

W. 1,63O 

Journal D. 1.631 

W. 1,633 

Sunday Morning Leader. W. 1,633 
Western Granger and 
Home JournaU W. 1,634: 

LA GRANGE, c. h., La Grange Co., l,500t 
p., on Grand Rapids & Indiana Rd., 46 m. 
N. of Fort Wayne and 100 W. of Toledo, 
94 S. of Grand Rapids and 130 E. of Chi 
cago. Engaged in agriculture and manu 
facturing. 
Standard W. 1,635 

LA PORTE, c. h., La Porte Co., 9,015f 
p., on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, at 
crossing of Cincinnati, Peru &L Chicago 
Rd., 58 m. from Chicago. Extensively em 
guged in manufactures. Railroad repair 
ahops located here. 

Aryiut ...W. 1,630 



INDIANA. 



Chronicle W. 1,637 

Herald W. 1,638 

LAUREL, Franklin Co., 1,UOOJ- p., on the 
White Water Valley Rd., 10 m. from Con- 
nersvillo and 58 from Cincinnati. A lime 
stone mart. 

Times.... W. 1,639 

LAWRENCEBURGH, c. h., Dearboru 
Co., 3,159 p., on Ohio r., 22 m. from Cincin 
nati. The Ohio &. Mississippi and the In 
dianapolis & Cincinnati Rds. pass through 
here. The terminus of the White Water 
Canal, which furnishes abundant water 
power, which is largely employed in manu 
facturing, particularly furniture. 

Democratic lieguter W. 1 ,64O 

Pros* W. 1,641 

LEAVEN WORTH, c. h., Crawford Co., 
1,000 p., on Ohio r., about 60 m. below Lou 
isville, Ky. It is the shipping point for con 
siderable country. Coal mines are under 
operation in the vicinity. 

Crau Jord Co. Democrat.. W. 1,643 
LEBANON, c. h., Boone Co., 3,]00t p., on 
Indianapolis, Cincinnati &. Lafayette Rd.. 
28 m. from Indianapolis. 

Patriot W. 1,643 

Pioneer W. 1,044 

LIBERTY, c. h., Union Co., 1,095 p., on 
Cincinnati &. Indianapolis Junction Ru., f>0 
in. from Cincinnati, 70 from Indianapolis 
and 15 from Richmond. Manufacturing, 
trading, agriculture and stock raising ex 
tensively carried on. 

Herald. W. 1,645 

LIGONIER, Noble Co., 2,160t p., on Elk- 
hart r. and Air Line division of Lake Shoro 
&. Michigan Southern Rd., 25 m. from Elk- 
hart and 108 from Toledo. Engaged iu 
agriculture and various manufactures. An 
excellent shipping point for wheat and pro 
duce. 

National Banner W. 1,646 

LOGANSPORT, c. h., Cass Co., 15,000t 
p., on Wabash r. and Wabash <fc Erie Canal, 
at the junction of the Middleport, Peoria <fe 
Burlington with the Toledo, Wabash <fc 
Western Rd. Cincinnati <fc Chicago Rd. 
intersects the Toledo, Wabash & Western 
at this place, making it an important rail 
road centre and a place of large and activo 
trade. 

Journal D. 1,647 

W. 1,648 

Pharos D. 1,649 

" W. 1,650 

Star D. 1,651 

" W. 1,653 

Suiid. 1,653 

Post W. 1,654 

Sunday Chronicle W. 1,655 

Harbi iiger S. M. 1,656 

LOOGOOTEE, Martin Co., 875 p., near 
E. fork of White r., and on Ohio & Mis 
sissippi Rd*., 34 m. E. of Vincennes. Sur 
rounded by a fine agricultural district, 
from which large quantities of wheat are 
exported. 

Times W. 1,657 

LOWELL, Lake Co., 640 p., about 10 m. 
S. of Crown Point. 

Star W. 1,658 

MADISON, c. h., Jefferson Co., 14,560t p., 
on Ohio r., at terminus of Jettersonville, 
MudLsou & Indianapolis Rd., midway be- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



INDIANA. 



tween Cincinnati and Louisville. Steam 
boats make regular trips from here to Cin 
cinnati, Louisville, and other ports on the 
Ohio and Mississippi rs. Engaged in 
manufacturing, and a shipping point for 
immense quantities of farm produce. Cen 
tre of a large and increasing trade. 

Courier D. 1,659 

" W. 1,66O 

Herald S. W. 1,661 

" W. 1,662 

City Commercial. 

Spirit of the Age W. 1,664- 

Household Treasures. 

MARION, c . h., Grant Co., 1,658 p., on 

Mississinewa r. and Pittsburgh, Cincinnati 

& St. Louis Rd., 41 m. from Logansport. A 

great agricultural and fruit-growing county. 

Chronicle.. 1 W. 1,666 " 

Monitor W. 1,66 7 

MARTINSVILLE, c. h.. Morgan Co., 
2,500t p., on White r., and Indianapolis & 
Viuceuues and Cincinnati Rds., 30 m. from 
Indianapolis. Surrounded by a tine agri 
cultural country. Engaged in manufactur 
ing. 

Gazette W. 1,668 

Republican, W. 1,669 

MARTZ, Clay Co. 

Eaglet W. 1,6 70 

MICHIGAN CITY, La Porte Co., 6,000t 
p., on Lake Michigan and Michigan Cen 
tral Rd., at northern terminus of Louisville, 
New Albany & Chicago Rd., 91 m. from 
Lafayette. Extensively engaged in lake 
commerce and the lumb er trade. 

Enterprise W. 1,671 

Neivs D. 1,672 

MILFORD, Kosciusko Co. 

News W. 1,673 

MISHAWAKA, St. Joseph Co., 3,500t 
p., on St. Joseph r., and Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern and Peninsula Rds., 
4^ m. from South Bend and 89 from 

Enterprise "W". 1,6 74: 

MITCHELL, Lawrence Co., l,500t p., at 
intersection of Ohio & Mississippi Rd. with 
Louisville, New Albany & Chicago Rd., 61 
m. from New Albany, 127 W. of Cincinnati. 

Commercial W. 1,675 

Enterprise. 

MONROEVILLE, Allen Co., 1,0501 p., 
on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 
14m. S. E. of Fort Wayne. 

Democrat W. 1,677 

MONTICELLO, c. h., White Co., 887 p. 
on Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd. 
and Tippecanoe r., 25 m. X. of Lafayette 
and 21 W. of Logansport. Has fine water 
power, which is extensively employed in 
manufactures. 

Constitutionalist W. 1,678 

Herald W. 1,679 

MOORESVILLE, Morgan Co., 1,000 p., 
on Indianapolis & Vincennes Rd., 16 m. 
from Indianapolis. In a fertile agricul 
tural section. 
Herald W. 1,68 

MOUNT VERNON, c. h.. Posey Co., 
4,500 p., on Ohio r., 12 m. above the mouth 
of Wabash r. and about 23 below Evans- 
ville. A place of considerable trade |and 
river commerce. 



INDIANA. 



Democrat "W. 1,681 

Republican W. 

Wochenblatt W. 1,683 

MUNCIE, c. h., Delaware Co., 4,754t p., on 
White r., at the intersection of the Indian 
apolis division of the Cleveland, Columbus, 
Cincinnati & Indianapolis Rd. with the 
Fort Wayne, Muucie & Cincinnati Rd., 54 
m. from Indianapolis, 100 from Cincinnati 
and 65 from Fort Wavne. Engaged in 
milling, pork packing and agricultural pro 
duce. An excellent point tor all kinds of 
manufactures. 

Courier- Democrat W. l,684r 

News W . 1 , 6 8 5 

Times W. 1,686 

NASHVILLE, c. h., Brown Co., 500 p., 
about 35 m. S. of Indianapolis and 20 W. ot 
Columbus. 

Jacksonian "W. 1,6 8 7 

NEW ALBANY, c. h., Floyd Co., 18,205 
p., on Ohio r., 3 m. below Louisville, at the 
terminus of the Louisville, New Albany & 
Chicago Rd. One of the leading commer 
cial towns in the State. Extensively en 
gaged in manufactures. The largest plate 
glass factory in the U. S. located here. 

Deutsche Zeitung D. 1,688 

Ledger- Standard D. 1 ,6 8 9 

W.1,690 

NEW CASTLE, c. h., Henry Co., S.OOOt 
p., on Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis 
Rd., at the intersection of the Fort Wayne, 
Muucie & Cincinnati Rd., 83 m. from Fort 
Wayne and 26 from Connersville. En 
gaged in agriculture and manufacturing. 

Courier W. 1,691 

Mercury W. 1,692 

Clipper S. M. 1 ,693 

Knights of Pythias Re 
cord M. 1,694 

NEW HARMONY, Posey Co., 1,000 p., 
on Wabash r., 15m. from Mount Vernon. 

Register W. 1,695 

NEW HAVEN, Allen Co. 

Palladium W. 1,696 

NEWPORT, c. h., Vermillion Co., 600t p., 
2 in. from the Wabash r. and on the Evaus- 
ville, Terre Haute & Chicago ltd., 30 in. 
N. of Terre Haute, 75 W. of Indianapolis. 
Coal in abundance and of fine quality. 
Surrounded by a well-timbered district 

Hoosier State W. 1,697 

NOBLESVILLE, c. h., Hamilton Co. 
1,435 p., on White r. and the Indianapolis, 
Peru & Chicago Rd., 22 m. from Indian 
apolis. Surrounded by an agricultural dis 
trict and the centre of considerable trade. 

Independent W. 1,698 

Ledger W. 1,699 

NORTH .TUDSON, Starke Co. 

Courier W. 1,7OO 

NORTH MANCHESTER, Wabash Co.. 
l,869t p., on Eel r. and Detroit, Eel r. 
& Illinois Rd., at the intersection of the 
Cincinnati, Wabash & Michigan Rd., 15 
m. from Wabash and 19 from Columbia 
City. Engaged in manufacturing and 
farming. 

Journal W. 1,7O1 

Manchester Republican. . . W. 1,702 
NORTH VERNON, Jennings Co., 2,441f 
p.. on Ohio & Mississippi Rd.. at junction 
of Louisville branch : also at intersection 
of Madison division of Jefferson ville, Madi 
son & Indianapolis Rd., 73 m. from Cin- 



50 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



INDIANA. 



cinnati, 53 N. of Louisville, 61 S. of Indian 
apolis. Stone quarries of dolomite and lime 
stone are located here. 

Plain Dealer W. 1,7O3 

Sun W. 1 , 7 O 4 

NOTRE DAME, St. Joseph Co. 

Ave Maria W. 1,7O5 

Scholastic W. 1 ,7O6 

OSGOOD, Eipley Co, 

Item W. 1,707 

Ripley Co. Journal W. 1,708 

OWENSBURG, Greene Co. 

Register W. 1,709 

OXFORD, c. h., Benton Co., l,300t p., 70 
m. X. W. of Indianapolis, on the Lafayette 
& Blooming-ton branch of the Toledo, Wa- 
bash & Western Rd. Centre of a fine agri 
cultural and stock-raising region. Rapidly 
filling up with settlers. The great centre 
of trade for a radius of 80 m. 

Tribune W. 1,7 10 

PAOL.I, c. h., Orange Co., 2,207 p., 40 m. 
N. W. of New Albany and 8 from Louis 
ville, New Albany & Chicago Rd. 

Neivs W. 1,71 1 

Republican W. 1,7 12 

PENDLETON, Madison Co., 900t p., on 
C., C., C. & I. Rd., 28 m. from Indian Rapids 
and 7 from Anderson. 

Dollar Register W. 1,713 

PERU, c. h., Miami Co., 3,617 p., on 
Wabash r., Wabash & Erie Canal, and 
Toledo, Wabash & Western Rd., at inter 
section of Indianapolis, Peru & Chicago 
Rd., 75 m. from Indianapolis and 56 from 
Fort Wayne. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district, and a trade centre. Engaged 
extensively in manufacturing. 

Miami "Co. Sentinel W. 1,714 

Republican W. 1,715 

Times W. 1,716 

PETERSBURGH, c. h., Pike Co., l,200t 
p., near White r., and on Wabash and Erie 
Canal, 35 m. from Evansville. Flour, pork, 
stock raising, tobacco, coal mining, and 
the manufacture of woolen goods are the 
principal branches of industry. 

Pike Co. Democrat W. 1 ,7 1 7 

Press W. 1,718 

PL.AINFIELD, Hendricks Co. 

Citizen W. 1,719 

Reform School Record. . . .M. 1,730 
PORTLAND, c. h., Jay Co., 1.700t p., on 
Sallamonie r. and Cincinnati, Richmond & 
Fort Wayne Rd., 49 m. from Fort Wayne. 
Engaged in manufacturing. Does a large 
lumber trade. 

Democrat W. 1,731 

Marshall Co. Republican. .W . 1,733 

Restitution W. 1,733 

Commercial W. 1,734 

Jay Co. Granger W. 1,735 

PRINCETON, c. h., Gibson Co., 2.700 p., 
on the Evansville & Crawfordsville Rd., 27 
m. from Evansville and 24 from Vincennes. 
In a rich and populous agricultural district. 

Clarion W. 1,736 

Democrat W. 1,7/47 

REMINGTON, Jasper Co.. l,200tp., on 
Indianapolis and Chicago division of Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 40 m. 
from Logansport. In an agricultural 
section. 
Record ....W. 1,738 



INDIANA. 



RENSSEL.AER, c . h., Jasper Co., 650 p., 
on Iroquois r., 100 m. from Indianapolis 
and 40 N. by W. of Lafayette. 
Union and Jasper Repub 
lican W. 1,739 

REYNOLDS, White Co., 580 p., on Louis 
ville, New Albany & Chicago Rd., at the 
intersection of Pittsburgh, Cincinnati <fe St. 
Louis Rd., 27 m. from Logansport and 23 
from Lafayette. 

White Co. Register W. 1,730 

RICHMOND, Wayne Co., 15,000t p., on 
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., at 
the junction of several other railroads, 69 
m. from Indianapolis and 15 from Cam 
bridge City. Extensively engaged in vari 
ous kinds of manufactures and a place of 
active trade. 

Free Press D. 1,73 1 

" W. 1,733 

Independent D. 1,733 

W. 1,734 

Palladium D. 1,735 

W. 1,736 

Volkszeitung S. W. 1,737 

Telegram W. 1,738 

Earlhamite M. 1,739 

MM Stone M. 1,740 

RISING SUN, c. h., Ohio Co., 1,760 p., on 
Ohio r., 36 m. below Cincinnati, 65 above 
Louisville, Ky. Engaged in various manu 
factures and a place of active trade. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural countrv. 

Recorder W. 1,741 

Saturday News W. 1,743 

ROANOKE, Huntington Co. 

Register W. 1,743 

ROCHESTER, c. h., Fulton Co., 2,500t 
p., on the Indianapolis, Peru & Chicago 
Rd., 98 in. from Indianapolis and 20 from 
Plymouth. 

Sentinel W. 1 ,744 

Union Spy W. 1,745 

ROCKPORT, c. h., Spencer Co., 2,900t 

E.. on Ohio r., 50 m. above Evausville and 
50 below Louisville. A market for the 
tobacco, pork and produce of the surround 
ing district. 

Democrat W. 1,746 

Republican Journal W. 1,747 

ROCKVIL.L.E, c. h., Parke Co., 1,187 p.. 
on Logansport, Crawfordsville & South 
western Rd., 23 m. from Terre Haute and 
30 from Crawfordsville. A rich fanning 
district. 

Indiana Patriot W. 1,748 

Republican W. 1,749 

RUSHVIL.L.E, c. h., Rush Co., 1,800 p., 
on Cincinnati & Indianapolis Junction 
Rd.. at intersection of Cambridge City 
branch of Jeflersonville, Madison & In 
dianapolis Rd., 39 m. from Indianapolis. A 
fertile district and has considerable trade. 

Jacksonian W. 1,75O 

Republican W. 1,75 1 

SALEM, c. h., Washington Co., 2,000 p., 
on Great Blue r., Louisville, New Albany 
and Chicago Rd., 35 m. from New Albany, 
in an agricultural district. One of the 
most important manufacturing points in 
Southern Indiana. Has a large and thrifty 
trade. 

Democrat W. 1,753 

Independent W. 1,753 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



INDIANA. 



SCOTTSBURG, c. h., Scott Co. 

Scott Co. Democrat W. 1,754 

SEYMOUR, Jackson Co., 4,pOOt p., at in 
tersection of Ohio & Mississippi with Jef- 
fersonville & Indianapolis Rd., 50 m. from 
Louisville. 

Democrat "W. 1,755 

Times W. 1,756 

SHELBYV1LLE, c. h., Shelby Co., 3,500 
p., on Blue r., and Indianapolis, Cincin 
nati & Lafayette Rd., at intersection of 
Cambridge City branch of Jeffersonville, 
Madison <fe Indianapolis Rd., 26 m. from 
Indianapolis. 

Shelby Republican W. 1,757 

Volunteer W. 1,758 

SHOALS, Martin Co. 

Martin Co. Herald W. 1,759 

SOUTH BEND, c. h., St. Joseph Co., 
10,706t p., on St. Joseph r., and Lake Shore 
& Michigan Southern Rd., 85 m. from Chi 
cago. The river furnishes water power, 
which is employed in various manufactures. 
Agricultural implements and wagons are 
manufactured on a large scale. 

Morning Herald D. 1,76O 

Herald. W. 1,761 

Register D. 1,768 

St. Joseph Valley Register. W. 1,763 

Tribune D. 1,764 

" W.I, 765 

Indiana. Courier W. 1,766 

Northern Indiana Teach 
er M. 1,767 

SPENCER, c. h., Owen Co., 1,517 p., on 
west branch of White r. and Indianapolis 
& Vincennes Rd., 53 m. S. E. of Indianap 
olis. It is surrounded by a fine agricultu 
ral district. Stock-raising and lumber trade 
the principal branches of industry. 

Owen. Co. Journal W. 1 ,76 8 

Republican W. 1,769 

SPICELAND, Henry Co. 

Reporter ..W. 1,77O 

SULLIVAN, c. h., Sullivan Co., 2,700t p., 
on Evansville & Crawfordsville Rd., 26 m. 
from Terre Haute. County seat of a com - 
paratively new and growing county, in 
which are newly discovered coal mines of 
considerable extent. 

Democrat W. 1,771 

Sullivan Co. Union W. 1,772 

TELL, CITY, Perry Co., 3,000t p., on Ohio 
r., about 3 m. below Cannelton, 125 from 
Louisville and 75 from Evansville. Exten 
sively engaged in various manufactures. 

Anzeiger W. 1,773 

Commercial W. 1,774 

TERRE HAUTE, c. h., Vigo Co., 25,000t 
p., on Wabash r., 73 m. W. of Indianapolis. 
One of the most important shipping points 
on the Wabash & Erie Canal. A rich and 
highly cultivated agricultural district. Im 
mense coal mines are worked in this vicin 
ity. Engaged in manufactures of various 
kinds. 

Evening Gazette D. ,775 

Gazette W. ,7 76 

Express D. ,777 

Dollar Express W. ,778 

Journal D. ,779 

W. ,780 

Republican D. ,78 1 

Banner T. W. ,783 

Indiana Post W. 1,783 

Saturday Evening Mail . . W. ,784 



INDIANA. 



THORNTOWN, Boone Co., 2,000t p., on 

the Indianapolis, Cincinnati <fe Lafayette 
Rd., 38 m. from Indianapolis. 

Messenger W. 1,785 

TIPTON, c. h., Tipton Co., 2,000t p.. on lu- 
dianapolis, Peru <fe Chicago Rd., 38 m. from 
Indianapolis. Surrounded by a fine agri 
cultural district. Extensively engaged in 
shipping timber and staves. 

Advance W. 1,786 

Times W. 1,787 

UNION CITY, Randolph Co., 4,000t p., at 
the northern terminus of Dayton & Union 
Rd., 45 m. from Dayton. The Cleveland, 
Columbus, Cincinnati & Indianapolis inter 
sects the Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis 
Rd. at this point, 84 m. from Indianapolis. 
Engaged in manufacturing and centre of 
trade. 

Eagle W. 1,788 

Times W. 1,789 

VALPARAISO, c. h., Porter Co., 3,5001 
p., on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago 
Rd., 42 m. from Chicago, in an agricultural 
district. Paper and wool are manufactured 
here to some extent. 

Messenger W. 1,790 

Porter Co. Vidette W. 1,791 

VEEDERSBURG, Fountain Co. 
Review W. 1,792 

VERNON, c. h., Jennings Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Jefferson, Madison & Indianapolis Rd., 71 
m. from Indianapolis and 72 from Cincin 
nati. Extensively engaged in various 
manufactures. Quarries of lime and mag 
nesia stone of fiue quality, which is shipped 
from here in large quantities. 
Banner W. 1,793 

VERSAILLES, c. h., Ripley Co., 600 p., 
on Laughrey Creek. 5 m. from Ohio <fe Mis 
sissippi Rd., 70 m. S. E. of Indianapolis and 
56 from Cincinnati. It is situated in a rich 
farming region and has considerable trade. 
Ripley Index W. 1,794 

VEVAY, c. h.. Switzerland Co., 2,000t p., 
on Ohio r., 75 m. below Cincinnati. A 
place of active trade and a large hay mar 
ket. 

Democrat W. 1,795 

Reveille .W. 1,796 

VINCENNES, c. h., Knox Co., 5,440 p., 
on Wabash r., at intersection of Ohio & 
Mississippi with Evansville & Crawfords 
ville Rd., and at terminus of Indianapolis &, 
Vincennes Rd., 116 m. from Indianapolis. 
58 from Terre Haute and 51 from Evans 
ville. Engaged in manufacturing, and a 
shipping point for large quantities of grain. 
Located within 20 m. of Daviess county 
coal mines. 

Western Sun S. W. 1,797 

" W. 1,798 

R<*porter W. 1,799 

Times W. 1 , 8 O O 

Woclienblatt W. 1,801 

W ABASH, c. h., Wabash Co., 4,923t p., on 
Wabash r. and Toledo, Wabash & West 
ern Rd., at the southern terminus of Cin 
cinnati, Wabash & Michigan Rd., 42 m. 
from Fort Wayne. Place of active trade, 
surrounded by a fertile agricultural dis 
trict. Extensively engaged in various 
manufactures. Seat of Wabash Female 
Seminary. 



52 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



INDIANA. 



Free Trader W. 1 ,8 O3 

Plain Dealer W. 1,8O3 

WAKARUSA, Elkhart Co. 

Sun W. 1,80* 

WALKERTON, St. Joseph Co. 

Visitor W. 1,805 

WARSAW, c. h., Kosciusko Co., 3,500t 
p., on Tippecanoe r. and Pittsburgh. Fort 
Wayne & Chicago Rd.. at intersection of 
Cincinnati, Wabash & Michigan Rd.. 40m. 
from Fort Wayne. Engaged in agricul 
ture and lumber trade. Several manufac 
tures are located here. 

National Union W. 1,8 06 

Northern Indianian W. 1,807 

Saturday Northern Indi 
anian W. 1,808 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Daviess Co., 2,900 
p., on the Ohio & Mississippi Rd.. 20 m. E. 
of Vincennes and 173 from St. Louis and 
Cincinnati. Engaged in mining and man 
ufacturing. A large number of coal mines 
in the vicinity. 

Cook s Real Estate GazetteW. 
Daviess Co. Democrat. ... W. 1 , 8 1 

Gazette W. 1 >8 1 1 

WATERLOO, De Kalb Co., 2,()00t p., on 
Cedar Creek, at the intersection of the 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern with the 
Fort Wayne, Jackson & Saginaw Rd.. 78 
m. from Toledo. A trade centre for a large 
agricultural district. Largest town in and 
principal shipping point for the counties of 
De Kalb and Steuben. 

Press W. 1,8 13 

WEST LEBANON, Warren Co., 700 p., 
on Toledo, Wabash & Western Rd., 30 m. 
from Lafayette. A large market for the 
shipment of grain and stock. Engaged in 
manufactures. 

Enterprise W. 1,8 13 

WILL.IAMSPORT, c. h., Warren Co., 
l,200t p., on Wabash r. and Toledo, Wa 
bash & Western Rd., 24 m. below Lafay 
ette, 64 from Indianapolis and 120 from 
Chicago. Engaged in agriculture and stock 
raising. 

Warren Republican W. 1,814 

WINAMAC, c. h., Pulaski Co., 906 p., on 
Tippecauoe r. and Pittsburgh, Cincinnati 
& St. Louis Rd., 92 m. from Chicago and 
25 from Logansport. 

Democrat W. 1,815 

Republican W. 1,8 16 

WINCHESTER, c. h., Randolph Co. 
2.000t p., on White r., at intersection o 
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati & Indian 
apolis by the Cincinnati, Richmond & Forl 
Wayne Rd., 75 m. from Indianapolis and 
68 from Fort Wayne. A rich farming dis 
trict and place of active trade, principally 
in the raising and shipment of grain. 

Herald.. . - W. 1,817 

Journal W. 1,818 

WOLCOTTVILLE, La Grange Co. 
Register AV. 1,819 

WORTHINGTON, Greene Co., 1 600t p. 
on the Indianapolis & Vincennes Rd.. neaj 
the confluence of Eel r. Avitli the W 
fork of the White r. An important busi 
ness point, engaged in manufacturing. 

Time*.. "" . . . . . . . . . . . . - W. 1 , s a 1 
Our Little Folks M. 1 ,8 33 



INDIANA. 



XENIA, Miami Co., l,000t p., near line of 
Pittsburgh. Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 
about 30 m. from Logansport. 

Gazette W. 1,833 

ZIONSVIL.LE, Boone Co. 

Times W. 1,83* 



IOWA. 



ACKLEY, Hardin Co., 2,000t p., on Iowa 
division of Illinois Central Rd., at inter 
section of Central Rd. of Iowa, 43 m. from 
Marshalltown. Centre of a thriving trade, 
and extensively engaged in shipping grain 
and live stock. 
Der Deutscher Fortscritt. . W. 1,835 

Enterprise W. 1,836 

ADEL, c. h., Dallas Co., l,000t p., on Coon 
r., 25 m. W. of Des Moines. Surrounded 
by a wealthy farming district and centre 
of a large trade. 

Dallas Co. Gazette W. 1,837 

Dallas Co. News W. 1,838 

AFTON, c. h.< Union Co., 1,500 p., on Bur 
lington & Missouri River Rd., 50 in. S, W. 
of Des Moines and 180 W. of Burlington. 
Manufactures of various kicds are success 
fully carried on. The centre of a good 
trade and the principal shipping point for 
two counties. 

News W. 1,839 

Tribune W. 1,830 

AGENCY CITY, Wapello Co., 630 p., on 
Burlington & Missouri River Rd.. 6 m. 
from Ottumwa and 70 from Burlington. 
Centre of a large trade. 

Agency Independent W. 1,831 

ALBIA, c. h.. Monroe Co., 2,000t p., at in 
tersection of Burlington & Missouri River 
Rd. with Central Rd. of Iowa, 100 m. from 
Burlington. Surrounded by immense coa! 
mines. f 

Industrial Era W. 1 ,8 33 

Union W. 1,833 

ALDEN, Hardin Co. 

News W. 1,8 34 

AL.GONA, c. h., Kossuth Co.. 860 p., on 
D"s Moines r., and Iowa and Dakota divi 
sion of Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 126 in. 
from McGregor, 120 N. bv W. of Des 
Moiues. Engaged in milling, the river 
furnishing abundant power. Surrounded 
by an agricultural and stock-raising dis 

Republican W. 1,835 

Upper Des Moines W. 1,836 

ALI/ERTON, Wayne Co. 

Wayne Co. News" W. 1,8 37 

Wayne Co. Republican . .W . 1,838 
AMES, Story Co., 900t p.. on Iowa division 
of Chicago & Northwestern Rd., about 5 
m. W. of Nevada. 

Intelligencer W. 1,8 39 

ANAMOSA, c. h., Jones Co., 2,083 p., on 
Wapsipinicou r., and onDubuque & South 
western Rd., at junction and western ter 
minus of Iowa Midland Rd., 54 m. from 
Dubuque and 71 from Clinton. Centre of 
a large farming region, having an active 

Eureka. . . W. 1,840 

Journal..... W. 1,841 

ATLANTIC, Cass Co., 3.000t p., on Chi 
cago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 52 m. E. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



IOWA. 



IOWA. 



of Council Bluffs and 83 W. of Des Moines. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Cans Co. Messenger W. 1,84:2 

North Western Journal.. W. 1,843 

Telegraph W. 1,844: 

AVOCA, Pottawattamie Co., l,500tp., situ 
ated on Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific 
Rd., 40 m. from Council Bluffs. Surround 
ed by an agricultural country. Centre of a 
good" trade. 

Delta W. 

BEDFORD, c. h.. Taylor Co., 1,000 p., on 
Creston and Bedford branch of Burlington 
& Missouri River Rd., 65 m. from St. 
Joseph and about 100 from Des Moines. 
It is situated in a fine agricultural district. 

Argus W. 1,84-6 

lowaSouth West W. 1,84T 

BELLE PLAINE, Benton Co., 1,488 p., 
on Iowa division of Chicago &. Northwest 
ern Rd., 34 m. W. of Cedar Rapids and 25 
S. W. of Vintou. 

Review W. 1,848 

Union W. 1,849 

BELLEVUE, Jackson Co., l,800t p., on 
Mississippi r., 25 m. below Dubuque, 12 S. 
E. of Galena, 111. It has a fine steamer 
landing, and large amounts of produce are 
shipped from the surrounding agricultural 
districts. 

Leader W. 1,850 

BELMOND, Wright Co. 

Herald - - W. 1,851 

BELOIT, Lyon Co. 

Ti rnes and" Canton EclipseW. 1 , 8 5 a 
BIRMINGHAM, Van Buren Co., 800t p., 
about 12 m. X. of Keosauqua, 9 from Fair- 
field Station, on Burlington & Missouri 
Rker, at intersection of Chicago &. North 
western Rds. The Des Moines r. runs 
through the county. Considerable manu 
factures carried on. 

Enterprise W. 1,853 

BLAIRSTOWN, Benton Co. 

Advocate W. 1,854 

BLOOMFIELD, c. h., Davis Co., 1,553 p., 
near Fox r.. at the junction of the North 
Missouri and Burlington & Southwestern 
Rds., 70 m. W. N. W. of Keokuk and 85 
from Burlington. The centre of a fertile 
and thriving agricultural region, and the 
trade centre for a large section. 

Commonwealth W. 1 , 8 5 5 

Davis Co. Republican W. 1,856 

Democrat ...W. 1,857 

Odd Fellow s Banner W. 1,858 

BONAPARTE, Van Buren Co., 1,0001; p.. 
on Des Moines River and Des Moines 
Valley Rd., 35 m. N. W. of Keokuk. An 
extensive grain and stock market, and en 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Van Buren Democrat. . . . W. 1,859 
BOONE, Boone Co., 3,500t p., on Iowa 
division of Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 
340 m. from Chicago and 121 W. of Cedar 
Rapids. There are various kinds of mills 
here, and coal mining is extensively carried 
on, the beds being about 90 feet below the 
surface. It is surrounded by a fine farm 
ing country. 

Bwne Go. Democrat W. 1,860 

Bo<me Co. Republican....^. 1,861 
Standard W. 1,862 

BRIGHTON, Washington Co., l,200t p., 



on southwestern division of Chicago, Rock 
Island & Pacific Rd., 13 m. S. W. of 
Washington. 

Star.. W. 1,863 

BROOKLYN, Poweshiek Co., 1,300 p., 
on Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 
105 m. from Davenport and 75 E. of DCS 
Moines. Situated in a rich prairie. Is the 
centre of a large grain trade. 

Chronicle W. 1,864 

BRUSH CREEK, Fayette Co. 

News W. 1,865 

BURLINGTON, c. h., Des Moines Co., 
26,000t p., on Mississippi r., and Chicago, 
Burlington & Quiney Rd., at junction of 
several important railroads. 180 m. from 
Chicago. Considerable manufacturing done 
here. The centre of a large and flourish 
ing trade, and has considerable river com 
merce. 

Evening Gazette. D. 1,866 

Gazette W. 1,867 

HawkEye D. 1,868 

" S. W. 1,869 

" W. 1,870 

Freie Presse T. W. 1,871 

" W. 1,872 

Iowa Tribune T. W . 1 , 8 7 3 

" W. 1,874 

CARROLL CITY, Carroll Co.. l,000t p., 
on Iowa division of Chicago & Northwest 
ern Rd., 92 m. from Council Bluffs. 

Carroll Herald W. 1 ,8 75 

Democrat W. 1,8 76 

Der Carroll Democrat... W. 1,877 
CASEY, Guthrie Co., 800t p.. a station on 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 51 m. 
from Des Moines. 

Clarion W. 1,878 

CEDAR FALLS, Black Hawk Co., 3,450t 
p., on Cedar r., and on Iowa division of the 
Illinois Central, at the intersection of the 
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Minnesota 
Rds., 162 in. from Burlington and 99 from 
Dubuque. A first-class manufacturing- 
town, possessing excellent water power 

Gazette W. 1,879 

Iowa Advocate W. 1,88O 

Recorder W. 1,8 8 1 

CEDAR RAPIDS, Linn Co., lO.OOOt p., 
on Red Cedar r., and Burlington, Cedar 
Rapids & Minnesota Rd., at intersection 
of Iowa divison of Chicago & North west 
ern Rd., and junction of Dubuque <fc South 
western Rd., 79 in. from Dubuque and 100 
from Burlington. It has good water power, 
which is employed in a number of mills. 

Republican . .D. 1,882 

W. 1,883 

Standard W. 1,884 

Times W. 1,885 

Farmer s Stock Journal..*!. 1,886 

Progressive Farmer M. 1 , 8 8. 7 

CENTERVILLE, c. h.. Appandose Co., 
2,500f p., about 80 m. S. S. E. of Des Moines, 
on the southwestern division of the Chi 
cago, Rock Island <fc Pacific Rd., 137 m. 
from Davenport. Engaged in manufactur 
ing and milling. The country is well tim 
bered and rich in mineral resources. 

Appanoosc Times W. 1,888 

Citizen W. 1,889 

Journal W. 1,89O 

CENTRE POINT, Linn Co. 

Lotus... ...W. 1,891 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



IOWA. 



IOWA. 



CHARITON, c. h., Lucas Co., 2,500 p., on 
Chariton r. and Burlington & Missouri River 
Rd., 55 m. from Ottumwa, at junction ot 
Chariton branch. It is the central trad 
ing point between the Mississippi and Mis 
souri rs. 

Leader .................. W. 1,893 

Lucas Co. Republican ____ W. 1,893 

Patriot .................. W. 1,894: 

CHARLES CITY, c. h., Floyd Co., 2,270t 
p., on Cedar r., and Iowa division of Illi 
nois Central Rd., at intersection of Iowa 
& Dakota division of Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Rd., 139 m. from Dubuque and 90 from 
McGregor. It possesses good water power. 
Floyd Co. Advocate ...... W. 1,895 

Intelligencer ............. W. 1,896 

Western Patriarch ....... W. 1 , 8 9 7 

CHELSEA, Tama Co. 

Bugle .................... W. 1,898 

CHEROKEE, c. h., Cherokee Co., 790 
p., on Lattle Sioux r., and on the division of 
the Illinois Central Rd., 59 m. from Sioux 



City. Surrounded by fine farming lands. 
Leader * 

Times 



ng 
. 1, 



W. 1,899 



CL A RIND A, c. h., Page Co., 1,022 p., on 
Nodaway r., 75 m. S. E. of Council Bluffs. 
Engaged in agriculture, stock raising and 
manufacturing. 

Herald .................. W. 1,901 

Page Co. Democrat ...... W. 1,9 O 3 

CLARION, c. h., Wright Co., 200 p., in 
central part of State, and about 25 m. N. 
E. of Fort Dodge. In a fine farming dis 
trict. 

Wright Co. Monitor ...... W. 1,9O3 

CLARKSVILLE, Butler Co., 1,500 p., 
on Shell Rock r. and Burlington, Cedar 
Rapids & Minnesota Rd., 186 m. from Bur 
lington. Engaged in manufacturing and a 
trade centre. 

Star .................... W. 1,904 

CLEAR LAKE, Cerro Gordo Co., 945 p., 
on lake of same name, and on the Iowa & 
Dakota division of the Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Rd., 10 m. from Mason City. 

Observer ................. W. 1,905 

CLERMONT, Fayette Co., 650t p., on 
Turkey r., 36 m. from Lansing, 80 N. W. 
of Dubuque and 30 W. of McGregor. It 
has water power, which is employed in 
manutacturmg. 

People s Paper ........... W. 1 ,9 O6 

CLINTON, Clinton Co., 9,026t p., on Mis 
sissippi r., 42 m. above Davenport, on the 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd., at the junc 
tion of several other railroads. Exten 
sively engaged iu lumber and various other 
manufactures. The railroad repair shops 
are located here. It has a large and rap- 
idlv growing trade. 

Gerald ................... D. 1,907 

" .................. W. 1,908 

Age ...................... W. 1,9O9 

Iowa Volks Zeitung ...... W. 1,910 

COLUMBUS CITY, Louisa Co., 900t p., 
on Iowa r., 20 m. from Muscatine. In the 
centre of a fine agricultural region. 

Columbus Nonpareil ..... W. 1,91 1 
COLUMBUS JUNCTION, Louisa Co. 

Colnmbux Safeguard ..... W. 1,913 

Herald .................. W. 1,913 

CORNING, Adams Co., 1,000 p., on Bur 



lington & Missouri R Rd., 90 m. from 
Council Bluffs. A place of active trade ; 
rapidly increasing in wealth and popula 
tion. 

Adams Co. Gazette W. 1,914: 

Adams Co. Union W. 1915 

CORYDON, c. h., Wayne Co., 750t p., 6i 
m. S. by E. of Des Monies and about 4 N. 
of southwestern division of Chicago. Rock 
Island & Pacific Rd. Engaged in agri 
culture and stock raising. 

Times W. 1,916 

COUNCIL BLUFFS, c. h., Pottawatta 
mie Co., ll,000tp., on Missouri r., opposite 
Omaha, Neb., at terminus of Chicago, 
Rock Island & Pacific, Chicago & North 
western, and Kansas City, St. Joseph & 
Council Bluffs Rds., 120 m. W. of Des 
Moines. A place of great business activ 
ity. 

Globe D. 1,917 

" W. 1,918 

Nonpareil D. 1,919 

* W. 1,930 

Bugle W. 1,931 

Christian Expositor ...S. M. 1,933 
CRESCO, Howard Co., l,500t p., on Mil 
waukee & St. Paul Rd., 260 m. from Mil 
waukee and 62 from McGregor. Engaged 
in manufactures of various kinds. Has a 
large grain trade. 

Howard Co. Times W. 1,933 

Iowa Plain Dealer W. 1,934- 

CRESTON, Union Co., 2,800t p., on Bur 
lington & Missouri R. Rd., and junction 
of Crestou branch. The largest stock yards 
on the road are located here. The railroad 
round house, machine shop anvl ooal shoots 
are also located here. 

Democrat W. 1,935 

Gazette. W. 1,936 

Union Co. Independent. 

DAKOTA, City, Humboldt Co., 600 p., on 
Des Moines r., about 80 m. from Des Moiiies 
and 18 N. of Fort Dodge, in an agricultural 
district. The river furnishes excellent 
water power. 

Humboldt Co. Indepen 
dent W. 1,938 

DALLAS CENTER, Dallas Co. 

Globe W. 1,939 

DAVENPORT, c. h., Scott Co., 25,612f 
p., on Mississippi r., at the foot of the 
Upper Rapids, 183 m. from Chicago and 
220 from St. Louis ; at the junction of six 
important railroads. It is engaged in 
A-arious kinds of manufactures, principally 
agricultural implements, and has a large 
and increasing grain and lumber business. 
Opposite the island of Rock Island, the lo 
cation of the central armory of the United 
States, and connected therewith by a vast 
iron railway and carriage bridge. 

Democrat D. 1,930 

W. 1,931 

Der Demokrat D. 1,933 

....W. 1,933 

Gazette D. 1,934: 

" W. 1,935 

Iowa Commercial W. 1,936 

Times W. 1,937 

Church Missionary. 

Common School M. 1 ,9 39 

DECORAH, c. h., Winneshiek Co., 3,000 
p., on branch of Milwaukee & St. Paul 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



IOWA. 



Rd., 56 m. W. of McGregor. The county 
seat and centre of a large trade. Con 
siderable manufacturing and milling done 
here. 

Bee D. 1,940 

Saturday Bee W. 1,941 

Independent Register. . . . W. 1,943 

Fasten W. 1 ,943 

Republican W. 1,944 

DELHI, c. h., Delaware Co., 800t p.. on 
Davenport & St. Paul Rd., 85 m. from 
Davenport and near Maquoketa r. 

Monitor W. 1,945 

DELMAR, Clinton Co. 

Journal W. 1,946 

DENISON, c. h., Crawford Co., 749 p., on 
Boyer r. and Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 
64 m. from Council Bluffs. Agriculture is 
the principal branch of industry. 

Crawford Co. Bulletin. . . W.* 1,947 

Review TV. 1,948 

DES MOINES, c. h., State capital, Polk 
.Co., 17,600t p., on Des Moines r., at mouth 
of Raccoon r., and on Chicago, Rock Island 
& Pacific Rd., at intersection of Des Moines 
Valley Rd., 176 m. from Davenport and 161 
from Keokuk. A place of active trade. 
Engaged in agriculture and manufacturing. 
Coal mining and shipping. 

Iowa State Leader D. 1,949 

" W. 1,950 

louoa State Register D. 1 ,95 1 

W. 1,953 

Herald of Liberty W. 1,953 

Homestead and Western 

Farm Journal W. 1,954 

Iowa Staats Anzeiger "W. 1,955 

Plain Talk W. 1,956 

State Journal W. 1,957 

Western Farmer and 

Patron s Helper W. 1,95 8 

Industrial Motor M. 1,959 

Iowa Gazette M. 1,96O 

Western Jurist M. 1,96 1 

DE WITT, Clinton Co., 2,000 p., on the 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd., at the inter 
section of the Maquoketa branch of the 
Davenport & St. Paul Rd., 19 m. from 
Clinton and 25 from Davenport. 

Observer W. 1,963 

DEXTER, Dallas Co., 800t p., an Chicago, 
Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 35 m. from Des 
Moines. Rapidly growing in population 
and wealth. 
Herald W. 1,963 

DUBUQJJE, c. h., Dubuqne Co., 24,000t p., 
on Mississippi r. and Illinois Central 
Rd., at junction of several important Rds. 
Immense quantities of lead are mined in this 
vicinity. Extensively engaged in river 
commerce, and surrounded by a rich and 
highly cultivated agricultural district. 

Herald D. 1,964 

W. 1,965 

News D. 1 ,966 

Telegraph D. 1,967 

W. 1^968 

Times D. 1,969 

" W. 1,97O 

Der Presbyterianer W. 1 ,9 7 1 

Iowa W. 1,973 

Luxemburger Gazette W. 1,973 

National Demokrat "W". 1,974 

DUNLAP, Harrison Co., 1,000 p., on Iowa 
division of Chicago & Northwestern Rd.. 



IOWA. 



47 m. E. of Council Bluffs. Engaged in 
agricultural pursuits. 

Reporter W. 1,975 

DYERSVIL.LE, Dubuque Co. 

Commercial W. 1,976 

EARL.VIL.LE, Delaware Co. 

Gazette W. 1,977 

EDDYVILLE, Wapello Co., l,550t p., on 
Des Moines r. and Des Moiues V alley 
Rd., at crossing of Central Rd. of Iowa, 89 tri. 
from Keokuk and 75 from Des Moines. 
Excellent manufacturing advantages. Fine 
water power. Located in the midst of a 
fine coal field. 

Advance W. 1,978 

Advertiser W. 1,979 

EL.DOIV, Wapello Co. 

Times W. 1,980 

EL.DORA, c. h., Hardin Co., 2,100t p., on 
Iowa r., and Iowa Central Rd., 27 m. from 
Marshalltown and 70 N. N. E. of Des 
Moines. Surrounded byja fine agricultural 
region. Coal found here in abundance. 
An excellent shipping point for coal, live 
stock and grain. 

Herald W. 1,981 

Ledger W. 1,983 

ELGIN, Fayette Co. 

Times W. 1,983 

ELKADER, c. h., Clayton Co., l,150t p., 
on Turkev r., 60 m. N. W. of Dubuque. 
Centre of a large grain and pork-raising 
district. Terminus of the Iowa Eastern 
Rd. 

Clayton Co. Journal W. 1,984 

Nord Iowa Herold W. 1,985 

EMMETSBURG, c. h., Palo Alto Co., 
400 p., about 140 m. N. W. of Des Moiues. 
The centre of an excellent trade ; also a 
fine stock-raising country. 

Palo Alto Pilot W. 1,986 

Palo Alto Reporter W. 1,987 

ESTHERVILLE, c. h., Emmett Co., 
600 p., 175 m. from Sioux City, on W. 
fork of Des Moines r., 166 m. (mail route) 
N. W. of Des Moines. Engaged in agri 
culture and manufactures. 

Northern Vindicator W. 1 ,9 8 8 

EXIRA, c. h., Audubon Co., 540 p., on 
Nishnabatona r., 70 m. W. of Des Moines. 
The centre of a fine agricultural region. 

Audubon Co. Defender... W. 1,989 
P AIRFIELD, c. h., Jefferson Co., 3,000t 
p., at intersection of Burlington &. Missouri 
River Rd. with S. W. division Chicago. 
Rock Island & Pacific ,Rd., 50 m. from 
Burlington. An important trade centre. 

Iowa Democrat W. 1,99O 

Ledger W. 1,991 

FARMINGTON, Van Buren Co. 

Gazette W. 1,993 

FAYETTE, Fayette Co. 

News W. 1,993 

FONDA, Pocahontas Co. 

North Western Hawk JSye.W. 1,994 
FOREST CITY, c. h., Winnebago Co., 
800 p., in the northern part of the State, 
130 m. W. of Mississippi r. at Lansing, and 
about 30 m. W. by JS T . of Mason City. 
Located on Lime r. Centre of a thriving 
trade. 

Winnebago Summit W. 1,995 

FORT DODGE, c. h., Webster Co., 3,7001 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



IOWA. 



IOWA. 



p., on Des Moines r., 90 m. N. from Des 
Moines, at junction of Des Moines Valley 
Rd. with Iowa division of Illinois Central 
Rd., 192m. W. of Dubnque. The country 
abounds in coal, gypsum, sandstone, lime 
stone and cement. 

Times W. 1,996 

Messenger W. 1,997 

PORT MADISON, c. h., Lee Co., 5,000t 
p., on Mississippi r., and Burlington & 
Keokuk branch of Chicago, Burlington <fe 
Quincy Rd., 24 m. above Keokuk and 19 
below Burlington. Considerable manufac 
turing done here, and large quantities of 
produce shipped from the surrounding 
farming district. 

Democrat W. 1,998 

Plain Dealer W. 1,999 

GARDEN GROVE, Decatur Co., l,200t 
p., on Chariton branch of Burlington & 
Missouri R. Rd., 24 in. from Chariton. 

lotoa Express W. 2,OOO 

GARNER, Hancock Co., on Iowa <fc Da 
kota division of Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 
31 m. from Algona and 138 from McGregor. 
Principal town in the county. In the 
centre of a good farming country and 
growing rapidly. 

Hancock Signal W. 2,OO1 

GLENWOOD, c. h.. Mills Co., 1,500 p., 
on Keg Creek, and the Burlington Mis 
souri R. Rd., 20 m. S. by E. of Council 
Bluffs arid 271 W. of Burlington. 

Mills Co. Journal W. 2,003 

Opinion W. 2,OO3 

GRAND JUNCTION, Greene Co., 779 
p.. on Chicago & Northwestern Rd., at 
intersection of Des Moines Valley Rd., 
50 m. from Des Moines, 39 from Fort 
Dodge and 125 from Council Bluffs. Does 
a heavy trade in grain. 

Head Light W. 2,004: 

GREENE, Butler Co. 

Butler Go. Press W. 2,005 

GREENFIELD, Adair Co. 

Reporter W. 2,O06 

Transcript W. 2,O07 

GRINNELL, Poweshiek Co., 1,500 p., 
situated in rich prairie country, at inter 
section of Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific 
Rd. with Central Rd. of Iowa, 54 m. E. of 
Des Moines and about 16 N. W. of Mon- 
tezuma. It is the seat of Iowa College. 

Herald W. 2,008 

GRUNDY CENTER, c. h., Grundy Co., 
500 p., on Black Hawk Creek, a branch of 
Cedar r., about 70 m., air line N. E. of Des 
Moines and about 25 S. W. of Waterloo. 
Centre of trade, principally agricultural. 

Grundy Co. Atlas W. 2,OO9 

Neiv Century W. 2,01O 

GUTHRIE CENTER, c. h., Guthrie Co. 
Beacon Light W. 2,O1 1 

HAMBURG, Fremont Co., 2,554t p., near 
Missouri r., and on Kansas City, St. Joseph 
& Council Bluffs Rd., at junction of Ne 
braska City branch of Burlington ^ Mis 
souri R. Rd., 51 m. S. of Council Bluffs 
and 79 from St. Joseph. Mo. 

Democrat W. 2,O12 

Fremont Times W. 2,O13 

HAMPTON, c. h.. Franklin Co., i,100t p., 
on Central Rd. of Iowa. 59 m. from Mar- 
shalltown and 29 from Mason City. 



Franklin Recorder W. 2,014: 

Magnet W. 2,O15 

HARLAN, c. h., Shelby Co., 540 p., on 
Nishnabotona r., 10 m. N. of Chicago, Rock- 
Island & Pacific Rd., 40 m. from Council 
Bluffs. Surrounded by a good agricultural 
district. 

Herald W. 2,O16 

Record W. 2,O17 

HUMBOLDT, Humboldt Co. 

Kosmos W. 2,018 

IDA, Ida Co., 450t p., on Maple r., about 50 
m. E. by S. of Sioux City and 25 N. of Chi 
cago & Northwestern Rd., and 25 m. S. of 
Illinois Central Rd. 

Ida Co. Pioneer W. 2,019 

INDEPENDENCE, c. h., Buchanan Co., 
3,600t p.. on Wapsipinicon r. and the Iowa 
division of the Illinois Central Rd., 69 m. 
from Dubuque and 24 from Waterloo. 
Buchanan Co. Bulletin.. W. 2,O20 

Conservative W. 2,021 

INDIANOLA, Warren Co., 2,000f p., on 
Indianola branch of Chicago, Rock Island 
& Pacific Rd., 21 m. from Des Moines. 
Surrounded by a rich agricultural and stock 
raising country. 

Herald W.2,022 

Tribune W. 2,O23 

Warren Record W. 2,024- 

Simpsonian W. 2,025 

IOWA CITY, c. h., Johnson Co., 5,914 p., 
on Iowa r. and on Chicago, Rock Island &. 
Pacific Rd., 54 m. from Davenport. Seat 
of State University and Historical Society. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Press D. 2,026 

Iowa State Press W. 2,027 

Republican W. 2,028 

Slovan Americky W. 2,029 

Voltcsfreund W. 2,03O 

University Reporter M. 2,O3 1 

Annals of Iowa 

IOWA FALLS, Hardin Co.. 1,600 p., on 
lowar. and Iowa division of Illinois Cen 
tral Rd.. 143 m. from Dubuque and 40 from 
Cedar Falls. 

Sentinel W. 2,033 

JEFFERSON, c. h., Greene Co., 1,50CH p. 

Bee W. 2,034: 

JESUP, Buchanan Co. 

Vindicator W. 2,O35 

KELLOGG, Jasper Co. 

Reporter W. 2,036 

KEOKUK, Lee Co., 12,766 p., on Missis 
sippi r., near mouth of Des Moines r., at 
head of navigation for the large class of 
river steamboats. Terminus of several im 
portant railroads. The river commerce is 
very extensive. One of the principal grain 
and produce markets in Iowa. 

Constitution D. 2,037 

W. 2,038 

Gate City D. 2,O39 

" " . .W. 2,04O 

Post W. 2,O4tl 

KEOSAUQJJA, c. h., Van Buren Co., 
l,200t p., on Des Moines r., 48m. from Keo 
kuk. It has excellent water power. Sur 
rounded by a rich farming district, and 
centre of a large trade. 

Republican W. 2,04:2 

KEOTA, Keokuk Co. 

Eagle W. 2,043 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



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KNOXVILLE, c. h.. Marion Co. : 2 : 500t 
p., about 8 m. S. W. of Des Moines r. and 
45 S. S. E. of Des Moines. Surrounded by 
a rich coal and agricultural district. 
Water power, timber and stone in abun 
dance. 

Journal W. 3,044 

Marion Co. Democrat W. 3,O45 

LAKE CITY, c. h., Calhoun Co., 420 p., 
25 m. S. W. of Fort Dodge and 75 N. W. 
of Des Moines. 

Journal W. 3,046 

LAKE MILLS, Winnebago Co., 435 p., 
about 15 m. N. of Forest City and 18 W. 
of Northwood. 

Independent Herald W. 3,047 

LANSING, Allamakee Co., 2,000t p., on 
Mississippi r. and on Chicago, Dubuque & 
Minnesota Rd., 50 m. above Prairie du 
Chien and 100 from Dubuqne. An exten 
sive grain market and place of active trade. 
Strictly an agricultural county. 

Die Nord Iowa Post W. 3,048 

Mirror W. 3,O49 

North Iowa Journal W. 3,050 

LA PORTE CITY, Black Hawk Co., 
l,200t p., on Burlington, Cedar Rapids &, 
Minnesota Rd., 16 m. from Waterloo and 
140 from Burlington. Centre of a large 
and fertile district of country. 

Progress . . . W. 3,O5 1 

LAWLER, Chickasaw Co. 

Chickamw Co. Times W. 3,053 

LE MARS, c. h., Plvmoiith Co., l,000t p., 
on Iowa division of Illinois Central Rd., 24 
m. from Sioux City. One of the principal 
grain, stock and lumber markets of north 
western Iowa. 

Iowa Liberal W. 3,053 

Sentinel W. 3,054 

LENOX, Taylor Co. 

Time Table W. 3,055 

LEON, c. h., Decatur Co., 1,200 p., 65 m. S. 
of Des Moines, 40 from Chariton. Situat 
ed in the midst of an agricultural region. 

Decatur Co. Journal W. 3,056 

Reporter W. 3,057 

LINEVILLE, Wayne Co. 

Tribune W. 3,058 

LISBON, Linn Co. 

Harvey s Courier W. 3,O59 

Sun... W. 3,O6O 

LOGAN, Harrison Co., 500t p., on Boyer 
r.. and Iowa division of Chicago &. North 
western Rd., 29 m. from Council Bluffs. It 
is the centre of a rich agricultural district, 
from which it derives an active trade. 
2 stone quarries here. 

Harrison Co. Courier W. 3,061 

LONE TREE, Johnson Co. 

Sentinel W. 3,O63 

LYONS, Clinton Co., 4,500t p., on Mis 
sissippi r., and the Iowa Midland and Clin 
ton, Dubuque and Minn. Rds., 3 m. 
above Clinton and opposite Fulton, 111., 
and 136 in. from Chicago. Considerable 
lumber is cut here. It has a large and 
flourishing business. 

Clinton Co. Advertiser W. 3,063 

Mirror , W. 3,O64 

McGREGOR, Clayton Co., 4,000t p., on 
Mississippi r., opposite Prairie du Chien, 
and on Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul 
Rd.. at the eastern terminus of the Iowa 



and Dakota division, 61 m. above Dubuque 
and 190 from Milwaukee. The railroad 
car and repair shops are located here. Cen 
tre of an active trade. 

News W. 3,065 

North Iowa Times W. 3,066 

MALVERN, Mills Co., 700 p., on Burling 
ton & Missouri R. Rd., 35 m. from. Oma 
ha and 30 from Council Bluffs. Centre of a 
thriving trade. Extensively engaged in 
stock raising. 

Leader W. 3,O67 

Mills Co. Chronicle W. 3,O68 

MANCHESTER, Delaware Co., 2,500t 
p., on Maquoketa r. and Illinois Central 
Rd., 47 m. from Dubuque. Engaged in man 
ufacturing. 

Democrat W. 3,069 

Press W. 3,070 

MAQ.UOKETA, c. h., Jackson Co.,2,469t 

6, on Iowa Midland Rd., at intersection of 
avenport & St. Paul Rd., 38 in. from Clin 
ton and 45 from Davenport. 

Excelsior W. 3,071 

Jackson Sentinel W. 3,073 

MARBLE ROCK, Floyd Co. 

Weekly W. 3,O73 

MARENGO, c. h., Iowa Co., 1.693 p., on 
Iowa division of Chicago, Rock Island &, 
Pacific Rd., 85 m. from Davenport. En 
gaged in agricultural pursuits. 

Democrat W. 3,074: 

Republican W. 3,075 

MARION, c. h., Linn Co., 2,700t p., on 
Dubuque &. Southwestern Rd., 6 m. from 
Cedar Rapids and 70 from Dubuque. 

Linn Co. Pilot W. 3,O76 

Register W. 3,077 

Advent and Sabbath Advo 
cate S. M. 3,078 

MARSHALLTOWN, c. h., Marshall Co. 
4,500t p., on Iowa division of Chicago & 
Northwestern Rd., at crossing of Central 
Rd. of Iowa, 70 in. W. of Cedar Rapids. 
Surrounded by a fine agricultural country. 
Centre of a thriving trade. Considerable 
manufacturing carried on. 

Marshall Times .D. 3,O79 

Marshall Co. Times W. 3,080 

Republican S. W. 3,081 

W. 3,083 

Marshall Statesman W. 3,083 

Ladies Bureau S. M. 3,084 

MARYSVILLE, Marion Co. 

Miner W. 3,O85 

MASON CITY, c. h., Cerro G-ordp Co., 
3,000t p., on the Iowa & Dakota division 
of the Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., at the 
junction of the Mason City & Austin 
branch, 74 m. from McGregor and 1 15 N. 
of Des Moines. In a fine agricultural dis 
trict. 

Cerro Gordo Republican.^. 3,086 

Express W. 3,O8 7 

MECHANICSVILLE, Cedar Co., SOW 
p., on Iowa division of Chicago &. North 
western Rd., 12 m. W. of Clarence and 26 
from Cedar Rapids. Surrounded by an ag 
ricultural country. 
Press W. 3,O8 8 

MEDIAPOLIS, Des Moines Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,O89 

MISSOURI VALLEY, Harrison Co., 
1,200 p., the southern terminus of Sioux 



58 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



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City & Pacific Rd., at its junction with 
Iowa division of Chicago & Northwestern 
Rd., 20 m. N. of Council Bluffs and 6 from 
Missouri r. 

Times W. 3,O9O 

MONROE, Jasper Co., l,600t p., on Des 
Moines Valley Rd., 32 m. from Des Moiues 
and 29 from Oskaloosa. Noted for its ex 
cellent coal. 

Mirror W. 3,O91 

MONTEZUMA, c. h., Poweshiek Co., 
1,555 p., about 20 m. N. of Oskaloosa and 
10 S. of the line the Chicago, Rock Island 
& Pacific Rd. Coal fields in the vicinity. 

Republican W. 3,O93 

MONTICELL.O, Jones Co., 2,587t p., on 
Dnbuque & Southwestern Rd., at intersec 
tion of Davenport & St. Paul Rd., 43 m. 
from Dubuque and 70 from Davenport. 

Express ...W. 3,O93 

Jones Co. Liberal W. 3,094 

MORNING SUN, Louisa Co., l.OOpt p., on 
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Minnesota 
Rd., 23 m. from Burlington and 7 from 
Wapello. Shipping point for grain and 
produce. 

Reporter W. 3,O95 

MOUJLTON, Appanoose Co., l,100t p., on 
the St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern 
Rd., at the intersection of the Burlington 
& Southwestern Rd., 100 m. from Burling 
ton and 35 from Ottumwa. Milling, wool 
en factories and general trade is carried on. 

Record W. 3,096 

MOUNT AYR, c. h., Ringgold Co., 640 p., 
about 75 m. S. S. W. of Des Moines and 
about 20 from the line of the Burlington & 
Missouri R. Rd. at Afton. 

Journal W. 3,O97 

Ringgold Record W. 3,O98 

MOUNT PLEASANT, c. h., Henry Co., 
4,563t p., on Burlington & Missouri R. 
Rd., 28 m. from Burlington. Centre of 
trade for a fertile county. There are sev 
eral educational institutions located here. 

Free Press W. 3,O99 

Journal W. 3,1OO 

MOUNT VERNON, Linn Co., 1,200 p. 
on Iowa division of Chicago & North 
western Rd., 16 m. E. of Cedar Rapids. 
Cornell College is located here. 

Hawk-Eye W. 3,1O1 

Collegian W. 3,103 

MUSCATINE, c. h., Muscatine Co. , 7,537 
p., on Mississippi r. and southwestern di 
vision of Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific 
Rd., 300 m. above St. Louis. The center 
ing point of a very large trade. Exteu 
sively engaged in manufacturing lumbei 
and other articles and the lumber trade 
Various manufactories and several large 
pork packing establishments located here 

Journal D. 3,1O3 

" T. W. 3,104 

W. 3,105 

Tribune D. 3,106 

W. 3,107 

Duetsche Zeitung W. 3, 1O8 

Humming Bird W. 3, 1 09 

NASHUA, Chickasaw Co., 3,000 p., on Ret 
Cedar r. and the Cedar Falls & Minnesota 
Rd., 35 m. from Waterloo and 30 abov 
Cedar Falls. 
Post W. 3, 1 1 

NEVADA, c. h., Story Co., l,200t p., on 



Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 99 m. W. of 
Cedar Rapids, 35 N. N. E. of Des Moines 
and 180 W. of Mississippi r. Surrounded 
by an agricultural district. The Iowa Ag 
ricultural College is located in this county. 

Representative W. 3, 1 1 1 

Watchman W. 3,113 

NEW ALBIN, AUamakee Co. 

Spectator W. 3,113 

NEWEL.L,, Buena Vista Co., 400t p., on 
the Iowa division of the Illinois Central 
Rd., 43 m. W. of Fort Dodge. 

Mirror W. 3,1 14t 

NEW HAMPTON, Chickasaw Co., l,000t 
p., on the Iowa & Dakota division of the 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 70 m. from Mc 
Gregor and 15 N. E. of Nashua. 

Courier W. 3,115 

NEW SHARON, Mahaska Co. 

Star W. 3,1 16 

NEWTON, c. h., Jasper Co., 1,983 p., on 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 139 
m. from Davenport and 25 from Des 
Moines. Surrounded by a fine agricultural 
district 

Free Press <& Republican . W. 3 , 1 1 7 
Jasper Co. Head Light... W. 3,118 
Jasper Co. Independent.. W. 3,119 
NORA SPRINGS, Floyd Co., 900t p., on 
Shell Rock r. and Burlington, Cedar Rap 
ids & Minnesota Rd., at intersection of 
Iowa & Dakota division of Milwaukee & 
St. Paul Rd., 119 m. from Cedar Rapids 
and 107 from McGregor. It is a fine mar 
ket for grain and stock. 

Floyd Co. Press W. 3, 1 30 

NORTHWOOD, c. h.. Worth Co., 650 p., 
on Shell Rock r. and northern terminus of 
Central Rd. of Iowa, about 20 m. from Ma 
son City. Surrounded by a rich grazing 
and farming region. The county seat and 
centre of considerable trade. 

Pioneer. W. 3,131 

OGDEN, Boone Co. 

Reporter W. 3,133 

ONAWA, c. h., Monona Co., 850t p., on 
Sioux City & Pacific Rd., 7 m. from Mis 
souri r., 37 from Sioux City and 55 N. of 
Council Bluffs. Centre of a rich agricul 
tural region. 

Monona Co. Gazette W. 3,133 

People s Press W. 3,134 

ORANGE CITY, Sioux Co., 300 p, about 
45 m. N. of Sioux City. In an agricultural 
district. 

Siotix Co. Herald W. 

YoUesvriend W. 3, 1 36 

OSAGE, Mitchell Co., 2,000t p., on Red 
Cedar r. and northern branch of Iowa di 
vision of Illinois Central Rd., 60 m. above 
Cedar Falls. It is the county seat and 
centre of trade for a large and growing 
section of agricultural country. Manu 
factures carried on to a considerable extent. 

Mitchell Co. News W. 3,137 

Mitchell Co. Press W. 3,138 

OSCEOLA, c. h., Clarke Co., l,701f p., on 
the Burlington <fe Missouri R. Rd., 156 
m. from Burlington. In an agricultural 
and stock-raising district, and the centre 
of considerable trade. 

Beacon W. 3,139 

New Era W. 3,130 

Sentinel W. 3,13 1 



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OSKAkOOSA, c. h., Mahaska Co., 5,000 
p., on Des Moines Valley Rd., ut intersection 
of the Central Kd. of Iowa, 62 m. from Des 
Moines and 24 from Ottumwa. Pleasantly 
situated and centre of an active trade. 
Surrounded by a fine agricultural district. 
Extensively engaged in coal and iron min 
ing and manufacturing. 

Tlerald W. 3,133 

Record and Evangelist. ..W. 3,133 

Standard W. 3,134 

Welch s Reform Leader . . W. 3 , 1 3 5 
Christian Sunday School 

Teacher M. 3,136 

Gem ,....M. 3,137 

OSSIAN, Winneshiek Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,138 

OTTUMWA, c. h.,, Wapello Co., 10,000t 
p., on Des Moines r. and Burlington & 
Missouri R. Rd., at intersection of Des 
Moines Valley Rd; also northern termi 
nus of St. Lotus, Kansas City & Northern 
Rd., 75 m. from Burlington and 86 from 
Des Moines. Largely engaged in manu 
factures, and the centre of an extensive 
trade. 

Courier D. 3,139 

W.3,14O 

Democrat W. 3, 141 

Journal W. 3,143 

Spirit of the Times W. 3, 143 

PANORA, c. h., Guthrie Co., 1,000 p., 44 
m. W. by N. of Des Moines and 14 from 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd. In 
an agricultural section. Some manufac 
turing carried on. 

Guthrie Vedette W. 3,144 

PARKERSBURG, Butler Co., 700 p., on 
the Iowa division of the Illinois Central 
Rd., 119 m. W. of Dubuque and 19 from 
Cedar Falls. In the midst of an agricul 
tural country. 

Eclipse W. 3,145 

PELIjA, Marion Co., 3,000 p., on Des 
Moines Valley Rd., 47 m. from Des Moines, 
1J5 from Keokuk. Surrounded by a fine 
agricultural region and largely engaged in 
manufacturing. 

Baptist Beacon W. 3,146 

Blade W. 3,147 

Weekblad W. 3,148 

PERRY, Dallas Co. 

Chief W. 3,149 

POSTVIL.L.E, AllamakeeCo. 

Review W. 3,150 

PRAIRIE CITY, Jasper Co., 1,0001 p., 
on Des Moines Valley Rd., 24 m. from Des 
Moiues and about 20 S. W. of Newton, in 
an agricultural district. It is a principal 
shipping point for live stock and produce. 

News W. 3,151 

PRESTON, Jackson Co. 

Clipper W. 3,153 

PRIMGHAR, c. h., O Brien Co. 

O Brien Pioneer W. 3,153 

RAYMOND, Black Hawk Co. 

Burroughs 1 Journal W. 3,154 

RED OAK, c. h., Montgomery Co., 3,000 
p., on Nishuabatona r., and on the line of 
the Burlington & Missouri R. Rd., about 
40 m. S. E. of Council Bluffs and 241 from 
Burlington. Is a rapidly-growing town. 
Considerable manufacturing carried on 
Express .W. 3,155 



New Era W. 3,156 

Record W. 3,157 

RICHLAND, Keokuk Co. 

Mail W. 3,158 

RIVERSIDE, Washington Co. 

Newt W. 3,159 

RIVERTON, Fremont Co., 600t p., on 
Nebraska City branch of Burlington & Mis 
souri R. Rd., about 20 m. from Nebraska 
City. Its present importance is derived 
from immense shipments of grain and live 
stock. 

Advocate W. 3,160 

ROCKFORD, Floyd Co., 732 p., on Shell 
Rock r., and Burlington, Cedar Rapids <fe 
Minnesota Rd., 49m. from Cedar Falls. 

Reveille W. 3,161 

ROCK RAPIDS, Lyou Co., 290 p., on 
Rock r., in N. W. corner of the State, 
about 60 m. N. of Sioux City. Engaged 
in agriculture. Surrounded by a fertile 
country. 

Review.. W. 3,163 

SABULA, Jackson Co., l,200tp., on Mis 
sissippi r., 58 m. below Dubuque, and at 
eastern terminus of Sabula, Ackley & Da 
kota Rd., and connected with Savanna, on 
Western Union Rd., bv a ferry transfer. 

Gazette ". . . . . W. 3,163 

SAC CITY, c. h., Sac Co., 475 p., on Coon 
r., 45 m. W. of Fort Dodge. It has fine 
water power. County especially adapted 
to stock raising and dairy purposes. 

Sac Sun W. 3,164 

SCRANTON, Greene Co. 

Gazette W. 3, 16 5 

SEYMOUR, Wayne Co. 

Head Light W. 3,166 

Reporter W. 3,167 

SHELDON, O Brien Co. 

Mail W. 3,168 

SHEL.L, ROCK, Butler Co., 1,142 p., on 
the Shell Rock r. and the Burlington, Cedar 
Rapids & Minnesota Rd., 22 m. from 
Waterloo. 

News W. 3,169 

SHELLSBURG, Benton Co., 700t p., on 
the Burlington-, Cedar Rapids & Minnesota 
Rd., 15 m. from Cedar Rapids. Centre of a 
good trade. 

Benton Co. Record W. 3,170 

SHENANDOAH, Page Co.. 9;">0t p., on the 
Nebraska City branch of Burlington & 
Missouri R. Rd., half way between Hamburg 
and lied Oak. Centre "of a thriving trade. 
Engaged in agricultural pursuits. 

Reporter W. 3,17 1 

SIBL.EY, Osceola Co., 600t p., on Iowa 
division of Sioux City & St. Paul Rd. 
Gazette W. 3,173 

SIDNEY, c. h., Fremont Co., 1,500 p., 40 
m. S. of Council Bluffs and 10 N. of Ham 
burg. 

Union W. 3,173 

SIGOURNEY, c. h., Keokuk Co., 2,000t 
p., on Skunk r., and Sigourney branch of 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., about 
75 m. N. W. of Burlington. 

News W. 3,174 

Review W. 3,175 

SIOUX CITY, c. h., Woodbury Co., 5,100t 
p., on Missouri r.. and on Sioux City & 



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CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



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Pacific Rd., at the terminus of Iowa divi 
sion of Illinois Central Rd., 96 m. above 
Council Bluffs. Centre of an agricultural 
region, and outfitting point for upper 
Missouri. 

Journal D. 3,176 

W. 3,177 

Times W. 3,178 

SIOUX RAPIDS, c. h.. Bnena Vista Co. 

Echo W. 2,179 

SOUTH ENGLISH, Keokuk Co. 

Western Herald W. 3,1 8 O 

SPENCER, Clay Co., 400t p., on the Lit 
tle Sioux r., 40m. N. E. of Cherokee and 80 
N. W. of Fort Dodge. The centre of a 
fine agricultural region. 

New* W. 3,181 

SPIRIT LAKE, c. h., Dickinson Co., 
350 p., near lake of same name, surround 
ed by several other beautiful lakes, 90 in. 
from Fort Dodge. One of the richest por 
tions of Northwestern Iowa for agricul 
tural purposes. Fast becoming celebrated 
as a summer resort. 

Beacon W. 3,183 

STATE CENTRE, Marshall Co., 900t p.. 
on the Chicago & Northwestern Rd. Geo 
graphical centre of State. Surrounded by 
one of the richest agricultural countries in 
the West. 

Enterprise W. 3,183 

STORM LAKE, Buena Vista Co., 8001 
p., on Storm Lake and the Iowa division of 
the Illinois Central Rd., 245 m. from Du- 
buque and 81 from Sioux City. A fine agri 
cultural region surrounding it. 

Pilot W. 3,18* 

STRAWBERRY POINT, Clayton Co. 

Free Press W. 3,185 

STUART, Adair Co., 2,000t p., on Chicago. 
Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 40 m. from Des 
Moines and 110 from Council Bluffs. Situ 
ated in the centre of a rich agricultural 
country. Several locomotive and machine 
shops in successful operation. 

Locomotive W. 3,186 

Register W. 3,187 

TAMA CITY, TamaCo., l,500tp., on Iowa 
division of Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 
51 in. W. of Cedar Rapids. 

Tama Herald W. 3,188 

Tama Press W. 3,189 

TIPTON, c. h., Cedar Co;, l,650t p., 5 m. 
from Cedar r. and 25 N. of Muscatine 
and the Mississippi r. The centre of a fine, 
rich agricultural region. 

Advertiser W. 3,190 

Conservative W. 3,19 1 

TOLEDO, c. h., TamaCo., l.lOOt p., near 
Iowa division of Chicago & Northwestern 
Rd., about 20 m. E. of Marshalltown and 
50 W. of Cedar Rapids. The centre of a 
thriving local trade. 

Chronicle W. 3,193 

Tama Co. Independent...^. 3,193 

TRAER, Tama Co. 

Clipper W. 3,19* 

UNION, Hardin Co. 

Star W. 3,195 

VICTOR, Iowa Co., BOOt p., on Chicago. 
Rock Island <fc Pacific Rd., 96 m. from 
Davenport and 78 from Des Moines. 
Jndex .. . W. 3,196 



VILLISCA, Montgomery Co., 1,000 p., on 
Burlington & Missouri R. Rd., 65 m. E. 
from Council Bluffs. Noted principally for 
its extensive trade in grain and live stock. 

Review W. 3,197 

VINTON, c. h., Benton Co., 2,500t p., on 
Red Cedur r., and Burlington. Cedar Rap 
ids & Minnesota Rd., 25 m. N. W. of Cedar 
Rapids, 244 W. of Chicago. Surrounded 
by a fine agricultural district and a trade 
centre. Has a small manufacturing interest. 

Eagle W. 3,198 

People s Journal W. 3,199 

Iowa Fine Stock Gazette. M. 3,3OO 

Reformed Missionary M. 3,301 

WAPELLO, c. h., Louisa Co., 1,200 p., on 
Iowa r. and Burlington, Cedar Rapids & 
Minnesota Rd., abou^ 30 m. from Burling 
ton. Engaged in milling, manufacturing 
and general trade. 

Louisa Co. Record W. 3,303 

Republican W. 3,303 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Washington Co., 
4,000 p., on the Chicago, Rock Island & 
Pacific Rd., at junction of Southwestern 
division with the main line, 75 m. S. W. 
from Davenport. Engaged in inanufac 
tures and a place of active trade. 

Gazette W. 3,304 

Washington Co. Press W. 3,3O5 

W ATERLOO, c. h., Black Hawk Co., 
5,600t p.. on the Cedar r. and the Burling 
ton, Cedar Rapids <fc Minnesota, and the. 
Iowa division of the Illinois Central Rds.. 
93 m. from Dubuque and 156 from Bur 
lington. Surrounded by a fine agricultural 
district. Engaged in manufactures of vari 
ous kinds. The Illinois Central Rd. repair 
shops are here. 

Courier W. 3,306 

Deiitsch-Amerikaner W. 3,3O7 

Iowa State Reporter W. 3,3O8 

WAUKON, c. h., Allamakee Co., 1,800 p., 
in a rich farming and fruit-growing district. 
18 m. W. of Mississippi r. and 30 N. W. of 
McGregor. Surrounded by a fine farming 
country ; a large live stock market. 

Standard W. 3,3O9 

WAVERLY, c. h., Bremer Co.. 2,291 p., 
on Red Cedar r. and Iowa division of Illi 
nois Central Rd.. 18 m. from Waterloo. 
Considerable manufacturing carried on. 
Bremer Co. Independent.. W. 3,310 

Deutsch Volks-Zeitung W. 3 , 3 1 1 

Republican W. 3,313 

WEBSTER CITY, c. h., Hamilton Co,, 
2.200t p., on Boone r. and Iowa division of 
Illinois Central Rd., 20 m. from Fort Dodge, 
80 N. of Des Moines and 17-2 W. of Dn- 
buque. In a coal mining and agricultural 
section. 

Argus. W. 3,313 

Hamilton Freeman W. 3,314 

WEST BRANCH, Cedar Co. 

Times W. 3,315. 

WEST LIBERTY, Muscatiue Co., l,500t 
p., on Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific 
Rd., at intersection of Burlington, Cedar 
Rapids & Minnesota Rd., 62 m. from Bur 
lington, 39 W. of Davenport and 26 N W. 
of Muscatine. An agricultural and stock- 
raising district. 

Enterprise W. 3,316. 

\VEST UNION, c. h., Fayette Co., 1,489 
p. 80 in. N. W. of Dubuque and 80 from 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



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Cedar Rapids. Eugaged iu agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Fayette Co. Union W. 2 , 2 1 7 

Republican Gazette W. 8,318 

WHEATL, AND, Clinton Co. 

News W. 2,219 

WILLIAMS, Hamilton Co. 

Press W. 2,22O 

WILTON, Muscatine Co., 1,317 p M at junc 
tion of Southwestern division of Chicago. 
Rock Island & Pacific Rd. with the main 
road, 25 m. "W. of Davenport and 12 N. of 
Muscatine. 

Exponent W. a ,3 2 1 

Herald W. 3,223 

WINTERSET, c. h., Madison Co., 3,000t 
p. Surrounded by a fine agricultural re 
gion ; also one of the principal stone fields 
of Iowa ; 42 m. S. W. of Des Moiues, con 
nected with it by Rd. branch of the C., R., 
I. & P. Rd., and is the present terminus. 

Madisonian W, 3,223 

News W. 2,224 

WYOMING, Jones Co., 1,733 p., on Da 
venport & St. Paul Rd., 54 m. from Daven 
port. Engaged iu agriculture and stock 
raising. 
Journal W. 2,225 



KANSAS. 



ABILENE, c. h., Dickinson Co., l.OOOtp., 
on Kansas Pacific Rd., 163 m. "W. of 
Leavenworth. A place of active business. 

Dickinson Co. Chronicle.W. 2,326 
ALMA, c. h., Wabaunsee Co., 450t p., on 
Mill creek, 14 in. from Wainego and 40 
from Topeka. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Wabaunsee Co. News W. 3,327 

ARKANSAS CITY, Crowley Co., 500 p., 
on Arkansas r., 80 m. from Florence, on 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rd. Stock 
raising and grain growing the principal 
branch of business. 

Traveler "W". 3,338 

ATCHISON, c. h., Atchison Co., 13,600tp., 
on Missouri r. It is the eastern terminus 
of central branch of Union Pacific, the 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, and Atchi 
son & Nebraska Rds. The western ter 
minus of Missouri Pacific Rd. 

Champion D. 2,229 

W. 2,230 

Patriot D. 2 ,23 1 

" W. 2,232 

Der Courier W. 2,233 

AUGUSTA, Butler Co., 798t p., 150 m. S. 
TV. of Topeka. Lies in the celebrated 
Walnut Valley, the most fertile in the 
State ; the average wheat crop in the val 
ley in 1875 being 33 bushels to the acre. 
Southern Kansas Gazette.W. 2,234 

BAXTER SPRINGS, Cherokee Co., 
1,5001 p., on Spring r. and Missouri R.. 
Fort Scott & GulfRd., 60 m. from Fort 
Scott. Engaged in cattle trade, lead min 
ing and manufacturing, and a place of 
active business. 
Republican W. 2,235 

BELLEVILLE, c. h., Republic Co., 3501 
p., in the central part of the county, and 



KANSAS. 



about 75 m. N. W. of Junction City. A 
mining district. 

Republic W. 2,236 

Telescope W. 2,237 

BELOIT, Mitchell Co., 600f p., on Solomon 
r., 130 m. W. by N. of Topeka. Situated 
in one of the best agricultural counties in 
the State. A fine water power within the 
corporate limits of the city, with a flouring 
and saw mill. 

Gazette "W. 2,238 

BLUE RAPIDS, Marshall Co., 700 p., 
on Blue r., at junction of the Big and the 
Little Blues. Has improved Avater power 
of 1,600 horse power Has largest flour 
ing, woolen, paper, gypsum and oil mills iu 
the State. Is reached by the Central 
branch Uuion Pacific Rd., is 95 m. due W. 
of Atchison. Surrounded by excellent 
farming lands, with abundance of water 
and building stone. 

Times W. 3,239 

BURLINGTON, c. h., Coftey Co., l,200t 
p., on Neosho r. and Missouri, Kansas & 
Texas Rd., 68 m. from Parsons and 89 from 
Junction City. Centre of trade. Has 
water power, which is employed in manu 
facturing. Principal business stock-rais 
ing. 

Independent W. 2,240 

Patriot W. 2,341 

CA WKER CITY, Mitchell Co. 

Echo W. 2,242 

CHANUTE, Neosho Co., 1,200 p., junction 
of Missouri, Kansas & Texas and Leaven- 
worth, Lawrence & Galveston Rds. It is 
a railroad centre and a place of consider 
able trade. 

Times W. 2,343 

CHEROKEE, Crawford Co. 

Index W. 3,344 

CHETOPA, Labette Co., l,200t p., on Mis 
souri, Kansas & Texas Rd., on the southern 
line of the State and on the west bank of 
the Neosho r. 

Herald TV. 3,345 

Southern Kansas AdvanceW. 3,246 
CLAY CENTER, c. h., Clay Co., 600t p., 
on Republican r., 40 m. from Junction 
City and 120 from Leavenworth. In au 
agricultural section. 

Clay Co. Dispatch W. 2,247 

COFFEYVILLE, Montgomery Co. 
Journal W. 2,348 

COLUMBUS, c. h., Cherokee Co., l.OOi) 
p., on Missouri R., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd., 
11 m. from Baxter Springs and 150 from 
Kansas City. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district. Coal found in the vicinity. 

Courier W. 2,349 

Democrat W. 3,35 

CONCORDIA, c. h., Cloud o., 600t p., 
54 in. from Waterville, 175 from Leaven 
worth and 154 from Atchisou A normal 
school and U. S. land office located here. 
Produces coal and stone for building pur 
poses. 

Empire W. 3,25 1 

Expositor W. 2,252 

COTTONWOOD FALLS, c. h., Chase 
Co., 459 p., on Cottouwood r., and Atchi 
son, Topeka & Santa Fe Rd., 81 m. from 
Topeka. Has fine water power, and sur- 



G2 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



KANSAS. 



rounded by an agricultural and stock- 

Chase Co. Courant W. 3,853 

Ckase Co. Leader W. 3,354 

COUNCIL. GROVE, c. h., Morris Co., 
l,000t p., on the Neosho division of Mis 
souri, Kansas & Texas Rd., 37 from Junc 
tion City. Surrounded by an agricultural 
and stock-raising district. 

Democrat W. 3,355 

Morris Co. Republican... W. 3,356 
ELDORADO, c. h., Butler Co., 950t p., on 
"Walnut r. Surrounded by an agricultural 
and stock-raising district, which is rapidly 
filling up with immigrants. 

Walnut Valley Times W. 3,35 7 

ELK FALLS, Elk Co., 300t p., on Elk r., 
35 m. N. W. of Independence. Surround 
ed by an agricultural and stock-raising 
region. 

Elk Co. Ledger W. 3,358 

ELLS-WORTH, c. h., Ellsworth Co., 800 
p., on Kansas Pacific Rd., 156 in. W. of 
Topeka. Stock raising and wheat grow 
ing. 

Repoi-ter W. 3,359 

EMPORIA, c. h., Lyon Co., 2,400t p.. 
near Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rd., at 
crossing of Missouri. Kansas & Texas Rd., 
between Cottonwood and Neosho rs., 65 
m. S. W. of Lawrence. Commercial trade 
centre. Manufacturing interests of im 
portance and rapidly improving. 

Ledger. W. 3.360 

News W. 3,351 

EUREKA, c. h., Greenwood Co.. 1.040 p., 
on Fall r., 40 m. S. of Emporia. Centre of 
trade for a rapidly growing agricultural 
district. 

Censorial W.3,363 

Herald W. 3,363 

PORT SCOTT, c. h., Bourbon Co., 6,000t 
p., on Marmaton r. and Mission R., 
Fort Scott & Gulf Rd., and at intersection 
of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd., 100 m. 
from Kansas City and about 120 S. of 
Leavenwortli. Engaged in agriculture, 
manufacturing and coal mining. A place 
of active trade. 

Monitor. D. 3,364 

" TV. 3,365 

Pioneer W. 3,366 

FREDONIA, c. h., TTilson Co. 

Wilson Co. Citizen W. 3,367 

GARNETT, c. h., Anderson Co., l.SOOt p., 
51 m. S. of Lawrence, on Leavenworth. 
Lawrence & Galvestou Rd. Surrounded 
by an agricultural district. 

Journal W. 3,368 

Plain Dealer W. 3,369 

GIRARD, c. h., Crawford Co., 1,000 p., on 
Missouri R., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd.. 26 in. 
from Fort Scott and 160 S. E. of Topeka. 
Located in an agricultural district with 
heavy deposits of coal. 

Crawford Co. News W. 3,3 7O 

Press W. 3,371 

GREAT BEND, c. h., Barton Co. 
Register W. 3,373 

HANOVER, Washington Co., 350 p., on 
Little Blue r. and St. Joseph & Denver 
City Rd., 127 m. W. of St. Joseph. 
Western Independent.... W. 3,373 



KANSAS. 



HAYS CITY, c. h., Ellis Co. 

Hays Sentinel W. 3,374 

HIAWATHA, c. h., Brown Co., 1,000 p.. 
on St. Joseph& Denver City Rd., 42 in. 
W. of St. Joseph. Engaged in agriculture 
and stock raising. 

Dispatch W. 3,37 5 

Kanscu Herald W. 3,376 

HOLTON, c. h., Jackson Co., 426 p., on 
Kansas Central Rd., 56 m. from Leaven- 
worth and 30 X. of Topeka. 

Recorder and Express "W". 3,377 

HOWARD CITY, c. h., Elk Co., 250 p.. 
situated in a mineral, agricultural and 
stock growing region. 

Courant "W. 3,378 

HUMBOLDT, Allen Co., 1,500 p., on 
Neosho r., at junction of Leavenworth, 
Lawrence & Galvestou Rd. with Missouri. 
Kansas & Texas Rd., 44 m. from Fort 
Scott and 86 from Lawrence. Surrounded 
by an agricultural district and centre of 
trade. The river furnishes water power 
for manufacturing. 

Union W. 3,379 

HUTCHINSON, c. h., Reno Co. 

News W. 3,380 

Reno Co. Independent .. .W . 3,381 
INDEPENDENCE, Montgomery Co.. 
2,500t p., on Verdigris r., 65 m. from Fort 
Scott. Terminus of the L., L. & G. Rd. 
It is the centre of an agricultural dis 
trict and a shipping point. A United 
States Laud Office is located here. 

Evening Courier D. 3,383 

Courier W. 3,383 

Kansan W. 3,384 

South Kansas Tribune... W. 3,385 
IOLA, c. h., Allen Co., 1.759 p., on Leaven 
worth, Lawrence & Galveston Rd., 70 m. 
from Lawrence, 104 from Kansas City. 
The Neosho r. supplies water power for 
manufactures, and surrounding country 
is agricultural. Several machine shops for 
manufacture of stoves, agricultural imple 
ments, etc.. are located here. Has a min 
eral well. 

Register W. 3,38 6 

IRVING, Marshall Co., 900t p., on Central 
branch of Union Pacific Rd., 91 in. from 
Atchison. 

Slue Valley Gazette W. 3,387 

.TEWELL CENTER, Jewell Co. 

Jeivell Co. Monitor W. 3,388 

.TEWELL CITY, Jewell Co.. 360 p., on 
Buffalo Creek, 30 m. N. W. of Concordia. 
Situate in the midst of a stock raising and 
farm growing country. 

Jewell Co. Diamond W. 3,38 9 

JUNCTION CITY, c. h., Davis Co., 2,000 
p., on Smoky Hiil fork of Kansas r., at 
junction of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd. 
with Kansas Pacific Rd., 71 m. from To 
peka. Engaged in manufacturing and 
centre of a large trade. Railroad repair 
shops located here. 

Tribune W. 3,390 

Union W. 3,39 1 

KINSLEY, Edwards Co. 

Reporter W. 3,393 

KIR WIN, Philips Co. 

Chief W. 3,393 

LA CYGNE, Linn Co., 694 p., on Osage 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



63 



KANSAS. 



KANSAS. 



r. and Missouri R., Fort Scott & Gulf lid., 
37 m. N. of Fort Scott. 

Journal W. 2,394 

LARNED,c. h., Pawnee Co. 

Press W. 3,395 

LAWRENCE, c. h., Douglas Co., 8,320 p., 
on Kansas r., 38 m. from State line of Mo. 
The Kansas Pacific, Atchison, Tppeka & 
Santa Fe and several other Rds. intersect 
here. 

Evening Standard D. 2,296 

Standard of Reform W. 2,397 

Republican Journal D. 2,298 

" ...T.W. 2,299 
Western Home Journal.. W. 2,30O 

Tribune D. 3,301 

Kansas Tribune W. 2,302 

Spirit of Kansas W. 2,3 O3 

State Sentinel W. 2,304 

LEAVENWORTH, c. h., Leavenworth 
Co., 22,000 p., on Missouri r. The metropo 
lis of Kansas. Its railroad connections and 
river trade make it a point of commercial 
importance. Engaged in various manufac 
tures. Coal mines m the vicinity. Site of 
Fort Leavenworth. 

Appeal D. 2,305 

Commercial D. 2,306 

Kansas Freie Presse D. 2,307 

" W. 2,308 

Times D 2,309 

" W. 2,310 

Herald W. 2,311 

Home Record M. 2,3 12 

Western World M. 2,3 13 

LINCOLN CENTER, c. h., Lincoln Co. 

Saline Valley Register "W. 2,3 14 

LOUISVILLE, c, h., Pottawatomie Co., 
500t p., 40 m. W. of Topeka and 3 N. of 
Kansas Pacific Rd. at Wamego. Rock 
creek furnishes water power. 

Kansas Reporter W. 2,3 1 5 

LYNDON, Osuge Co. 

Osage Co. Chronicle W. 2,316 

Titties W. 3,317 

McPHERSON, c. h., McPherson Co. 

Independent W. 2,318 

MANHATTAN, c. h., RileyCo., 1,173 p., 
at junction of Big: Blue with Kansas r., and 
on Kansas Pacific Rd., 80 m. from Law 
rence. Surrounded by an agricultural and 
stock-raising district. 

Nationalist W. 2,319 

MARION CENTRE, c. h.. Marion Co., 
500 p., on Cottonwood r., 10 m. from Atchi 
son, Texas & Santa Fe Rd., and 50 from 
Junction City. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural and stock-raising region. 

Marion Co. Record. W. 2,33O 

MARYSVILLE, c. h., Marshall Co. 

Marshall Co. News W. 2,321 

3IINNEAPOLIS, c. h., Ottawa Co., 700t 
p.. on Solomon r. It has water power. An 
agricultural and sheep-raising country. 

Independent W. 2,322 

Sentinel W. 2,333 

MOUND CITY, c. h.. Linn Co., 635 p., 
24 m. X. by W. of Fort Scott, 95 S. of 
Leavenworth and 6 W. of the Missouri 
R., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd. 

Linn Co. Clarion "W. 3,334 

Western Enterprise W. 2,325 

NEODESHA, Wilson Co., 800tp., at junc 
tion of Verdigris and Fall rs., 65 m. from 



Fort Scott and 120 from Lawrence. A 
young town, rapidly rising, with large wa- 
terpower and coal mines. 

Free Press W. 2,326 

NEOSHO PALLS, c. h., Woodson Co., 
1,500 p., .en Neosho r. and the Missouri. 
Kansas & Texas Rd., 18 m. from Burling 
ton and 100 from Kansas Citv. 

Woodson Co. Post W. 3,327 

NEWTON, c. h., Harvey Co., l,200t p., on 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rds., at the 
junction of Wichita branch, and 134 m. 
from Topeka. 

Harvey Co. News TV. 2,328 

Kansan W. 2,329 

OLATHE, c. h., Johnson Co., 2,300t p. 
on Missouri R., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd., at 
junction of Kansaa City division of Leav 
enworth, Lawrence <fe GalvestonRd., 21 m. 
from Kansas City and 32 from Ottawa. 

Condenser W. 2,330 

Mirror and News Letter.. W. 2,331 

Western Progress W. 2,3 32 

OS AGE CITY, Osage Co., 1,000 p.. on 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rd., 35 m. 
S. of Topeka. Coal fields and quarries of 
stone flagging located here. 

FreePress W. 2,333 

OSAGE MISSION, Neosho Co., l,230f p.. 
on Sedalia division of Missouri, Kansas & 
Texas Rd., 14 m. from Parsons and 35 from 
Fort Scott. 
Neosho Co. Journal W. 2,334 

OSBORNE CITY, c. h., Osborne Co. 
Osborne Co. Farmer W. 2,335 

OSKALOOS A, c. h., Jefferson Co., 800 p.. 

22 m. N. by W. of Lawrence, 25 from Lea v- 

enworth. 25 from Topeka, 28 from Atchison. 

Engaged in agriculture, stock raising and 

fruit culture. 

Independent W. 2,336 

Sickle and Sheaf W. 2,337 

OSWEGO, c.h., Labette Co., ],200f p., on 
Neosho r., and Missouri, Kansas & Texas 
Rd., 16 m. from Parsons. The river fur 
nishes good power, which is employed in 
manufacturing flour and breadstuff s. 
Independent W. 2,338 

OTTAWA, c. h., Franklin Co., 2,941 p.. 
on Osage r. and Leavenworth, Lawrence & 
Galveston Rd., at junction of Kansas City 
branch, 25 m. S. of Lawrence and 53 from 
Kansas City. Centre of a flourishing trade. 
Railroad machine shops located here. 

Republican W. 2,339 

Triumph W. 2,34O 

PAOLA, c. h.. Miami Co., 1,811 p., on Mis 
souri R., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd^, at inter 
section of Osage division of Missouri, Kan 
sas & Texas Rd., 45 m. S. by W. of Kan 
sas City. It is the centre of a district of 
agricultural country. 

Miami Republican "W". 2,341 

Western Spirit W. 2,342 

PARSONS, Labette Co., 2,500tp., at junc 
tion of Sedalia, Cherokee and Neosho divis 
ions of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd., 49 
m. from Fort Scott. 
Sun W. 2 , 3 4 3 

PEABODY, Marion Co. 

Gazette ,V 2,344 

PEACE, Rice Co. 

Rice Co. Gazette W. 3,345 



64 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



KANSAS. 



PERU, c. h., Miami Co. 

Chautauqua News W. 3,34:6 

PLBASANTON, Linn Co., 1,200 p., oil 
Missouri K., Fort Scott & Gulf Rd., 74 m. 
from Kansas City and 24 from Fort Scott. 
Centre of a thriving coal and stock trade. 

Observer W. 2,34:7 

RUSSELL,, c. h., Russell Co. 

Kansas Plainsman TV. 2,348 

Russell Co. Record W. 3,34:9 

SABETHA, Nemaha Co. 

Advance W. 3,35O 

ST. MARY S, Pottawatomie Co., 1,205 p., 
on Kansas Pacific Rd., 23 in. from Topeka 
and 48 from Junction City. 

Times W. 3,351 

SALINA, c. h., Saline Co., 2,500t p., on 
Smoky Hill, and on Kansas Pacific Rd., 
185 m. W. by S. of Leavemvorth, the same 
W. of Kansas City and 118 W. of the cap 
ital of the State. 

Farmer s A dvocate W. 3,353 

Herald W. 3,353 

Saline Co. Journal W. 3,354- 

Kansas Central Land 

Journal M. 3,355 

SEDAN, c. h., Chautauqua Co. 

Chautauqua Journal W. 3,356 

SENECA, c. h., Nemaha Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Nemaha r. and St. Joseph & Denver City 
Rd., 77 m. from St. Joseph. EkBTOtUtdea 
by an agricultural and stock raising- dis 
trict. 

Courier W. 3,357 

SMITH CENTRE, c. h., Smith Co. 

Smith Co. Pionee" W. 3,358 

SOLOMON CITY, Saline Co., 581 p., OH 
Solomon r., near its junction with Smoky 
Hill r., and on Kansas Pacific Rd., 104 m. 
W. of Topeka. 

Solomon Reporter W. 3,359 

STOCKTON, c. h., Rooks Co. 

News W. 3,360 

THA YER, Neosho Co., 500 p., on Leaven- 
worth, Lawrence & Galveston Rd., 108 m. 
from Lawrence. Surrounded by coal fields. 
HeadLigkt W. 3,361 

TOPEKA, Shawnee Co., State capital, 
8,000t p., on Kansas r. and on Kansas Pa 
cific lid., and Atchison, Topeka & Santa 
Fe Rd., 29 m. from Lawrence and 60 W. 
of Kansas City. Engaged in milling and 
manufacturing and the centre of an active 
trade. Agricultural district surrounding. 
Coalmines and stone quarries in the vicin 
ity. Several institutions of learning are 
located here. 

Blade D. 3,363 

Commomvealth D. 3,363 

W. 3,364: 

Times D. 3,365 

" W. 3,366 

Kansas Democrat W. 3,367 

Kansas Farmer "W. 3,36 8 

American Young Folks.. W. 3,369 



TROY, c. h., Doniphan Co., l,100t p., 
~ - - "I., at the 



on 

St. Joseph &, Denver City Rd.^ at the in 
tersection of the Atchison & Nebraska 
Rd., 14 m. W. of St. Joseph, Mo., and 16 
from Atchison. Coal abounds in the vicin 
ity. 
Kansas Chief W. 3,370 

VALLEY FALLS, Jefferson Co., 1,000 



KANSAS. 



p., on Delaware r., and Atchison, Topeka 
<fe Santa Fe Rd., at intersection of Kansas 
Central Rd., 25 m. from Topeka and 35 
from Leayenworth. It has fine water 
power, which is employed in manufactur 
ing. Surrounded by an agricultural re 
gion. 

Kansas New Era W. 3,3 7 1 

WAMEGO, Pottawatomie Co., 1,000 p., 
on Kansas r. and Kansas Pacific Rd., 37 
m. from Topeka. Engaged principally in 
agricultural pursuits. 

Blade W. 3,373 

WASHINGTON, c. h., Washington Co., 
400t p., on Mill Creek, 100 in. W. of Atchi 
son and 100 S. W. of Hanover. An agri 
cultural district. 

Republican W. 3,373 

WATER VILLE, Marshall Co., 1,584 p., 
on Central branch Union Pacific Rd., 100 
m. "W. of Atchison and 5 from Blue Rapids 

Telegraph W. 3,374 

W ATHENA, Doniphan Co., l,200t p., on 
Missouri r. and St. Joseph & Denver City 
Rd., 5 m. from St. Joseph. 

Reporter TV. 3,3 75 

WELLINGTON, Sumner Co. 

Sumner Co. Press W. 3,376 

WICHITA, c. h., Sedgwick Co., 3,700t p., 
at the mouth of Great Arkansas r.,and 011 
the Wichita branch of Atchisou. Topeka 
& Santa Fe Rd., 160 m. S. W. of Topeka. 
Engaged in stock raising and wheat grow 
ing. An important shipping point for 
Texas cattle and grain. 

Beacon W. 3,377 

City Eagle % TV. 3,378 

WINFIELD, c. h., Cowley Co., 960f p., 
on Walnut r., 43 m. S. E. "of Wichita, 75 
W. of Independence. 

Courier W. 3,379 

Cowley Co. Democrat W. 3,380 

Cowley Co. Telegram W. 3,381 

WYANDOTTE^ c. h., Wyandotte Co., 
4,000 p., on Missouri r., near the mouth of 
Kansas r., and 3 m. above Kansas City, 
Mo. A place of active trade. 

Gazette W. 3 ,3 8 3 

Herald W. 3,383 



KENTUCKY. 



ASHLAND, Boyd Co., 3.500t p., on Ohio 
r., 150 m. from Cincinnati, 40 from Ports 
mouth. Terminus of Lexington & Big 
Sandy Rd. Engaged in the manufacture 
of pig iron, and coal and iron mining. 
Some forty furnaces are located within a 
radius of 10 miles. 
Journal W. 3,384 

AUGUSTA, Bracken Co., 2,000t p., on Ohio 
r., 45 m. above Cincinnati and 18 below 
Maysville. The centre of trade, and en 
gaged in manufactures of various kinds. 
Engaged in tobacco growing. 
Bracken Co. Chronicle... W. 3,385 

BARDSTOWN, c. h., Nelson Co. 
Nelson Co. Record W. 3,386 

BLAND VILLE, c. h., Bollard Co. 
Ballard News W. 3,3 8 7 

BOWLIA G GREEN, c. h., Warren Co., 
5.250 p., on Big Barren r., at the head of 
navigation, and on Louisville & Nashville 
Rd., 113 m. from Leuisville. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



KENTUCKY. 



KENTUCKY. 



Democrat W. 3 ,3 8 8 

Green River Pantograph . W. 3,3 8 9 
BURKSVILLE, c. h., Cumberland Co. 

Cumberland Courier W. 3,39O 

BURLINGTON, c. h., Boone Co. 

Boone Go. Recorder W. 3,39 1 

CADIZ, c. h., Trigg Co., 1,200 p., on Little 
r., about 10 in. from its entrance into tile 
Cumberland r., and about 75 S. of Hender 
son. 

Trigg Co. Democrat W. 3,393 

CALHOUN, c. h., McLean Co. 

McLean Co. Progress. . . . W. 3,393 
CARLISLE, c. h., Nicholas Co., l,350t p., 
on Maysville & Lexington Rd., about 25 in. 
of Lexington. Considerable tobacco raised 
and bought and manufactured in the 
county. 

Mercury W. 3,394 

CARROLLTON, c. h., Carroll Co., l,800t 
p. on Ohio r., near the mouth of Ken- 
tucfcy r.. 45 in. N. by W. of Frankfort, 82 
from Cincinnati and 62 from Louisville. 
Shipping point for stock, tobacco and 
grain. Engaged in manufactures. 

Democrat. W. 3,395 

CARRSVILLE, Livingston Co. 

Livingston Era W. 3,396 

CATLETTSBURG, c. h., Boyd Co., 
1,250 p., on Ohio r., at the mouth of Big 
Sandy r., 150 in. E. by N. of Frankfort. 
This is the shipping point for the surplus 
timber, lumber and produce shipped an 
nually from the Big Sandy Valley. 

Central Methodist W. 3,397 

Sentinel W. 3,398 

COLUMBUS, Hickman Co., 1,574 p., on 
Mississippi r., about 15 m. below Cairo, 
111., at junction of Mobile & Ohio and St. 
Louis & Iron Mountain Rds.. at an equal 
distance between Memphis and St. Louis. 
Engaged in lumber business and agricul 
ture. 

Messenger W. 3,399 

COVINGTON, c. h., Kentpn Co., 28,574f 
p., on Ohio r., opposite Cincinnati, with 
which it is connected by a bridge, and at 
terminus of Kentucky Central Rd. One of 
the largest manufacturing and commercial 
cities of the West. 

Ticket T. W. 3,400 

" W. 3,401 

Commonwealth W. 3,4O3 

Journal W. 3,403 

Church News 

Kentucky Presbyterian . . . M. 3,405 
CYNTHIANA, c. h., Harrison Co., 1,800 
p., on South Licking r. and Kentucky Cen 
tral Rd., 66 in. from Coviugton and 37 N. 
E. of Frankfort. 

Democrat "W. 3,406 

News W. 3,407 

DANVILLE, c. h., Boyle Co., 3,000t p., 5 
m. from Kuoxville Branch Rd., and 42 S. of 
Frankfort. Is the educational centre of 
Kentucky ; two large male and one female 
college. The Theological Seminary and 
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb are lo 
cated here. It is surrounded by an agri 
cultural district. 
Kentucky Advocate W. 3,408 

ELIZABETHTOWN, c. h., HardinCo.. 
l,700t p., on Valley Creek and Louisville 
& Nashville Rd., at junction of Louisville, 



Paducah & Southwestern Rd., 42 m. from 
Louisville. 

News AV. 3,409 

ELKTON, c. h., Todd Co. 

Witness W. 3,41O 

EMINENCE, Henry Co., ],65Gfr p., on 
Lexington branch of Louisville, Cincinnati 
& Lexington Rd., 40 m. from Louisville. 

Constitutionalist W. 3,41 1 

FALMOUTH, c. h., Pendleton Co., 1,000 
p., on Licking r. and Kentucky Central 
lid.. 40 m. from Cincinnati. 

Independent W. 3,413 

FLEMINGSBURGH, c. h., Fleming 
Co., 1,050 p., 17 m. S. of Ohio r. at Mays- 
ville 

Democrat AV. 3,413 

Rambler AV. 3,414 

FRANKFORT, c. h., Franklin Co.. State 
capital, 5,396 p., on Kentucky r., 60 m. 
from its mouth, on Louisville & Lexington 
Rd., 28 m. from Lexington and 65 from 
Louisville. Engaged in lumber, whisky 
and other manufactures. Has an extensive 
coal trade. 

Kentucky Yeoman T. AV". 3,415 

AV. 3,416 

FRANKLIN, c. h., Simpson Co., 1,808 p., 
on Louisville & Nashville Rd., 134 m. from 
Louisville and 85 from Nashville. Situated 
in an agricultural and stock raising region. 
Some manufacturing carried on. 

Patriot AV. 3,417 

FULTON, Fulton Co. 

State Line News AV. 3,418 

GEORGETOWN, c. h., Scott Co., 1,800 
p., about 12 in. N. of Lexington and 18 E. 
of Frankfort. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. College and seminary lo 
cated here. 

Times AV. 3,419 

GLASGOW, c. h., Barren Co., 2,050t p., 
near the line of Louisville & Nashville Rd., 
connected with it by a branch, 90 m. S. of 
Louisville. Large nan titles of petroleum 
and tobacco shipped from this place. Ex 
tensive coal oil wells located two miles from 
Glasgow. 

Times W. 3,430 

GREENUP, c. h., Greenup Co., 1,100 p., 
on Ohio r., 10 m. from Iron ton, 20 from 
Portsmouth and 235 from Cincinnati. In 
the centre of the mineral region of Ken 
tucky. Extensively engaged in iron and 
coal mining 

Independent W. 3,43 1 

HARRODSBURG, c. h., Mercer Co., 
2,205 p., about 30 m. S. of Frankfort. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural section. 

Observer and Reporter. . . AV. 3,433 
HARTFORD, c. h., Ohio Co. 

Herald AV. 3,433 

HAWESVILLE, c. h., Hancock Co. 

Plaindealer AV. 3,434 

HENDERSON, c. h., Henderson Co., 
12,000t p., on Ohio r., and St. Louis, Evans- 
ville, Henderson & Nashville Rd., about 
12 m. below Evausville. 111., and 170 W. of 
Frankfort. Engaged in manufacturing 
tobacco, whisky and flour. A place of 
considerable river commerce. 
Chronicle. ., , 

News AV. 3,436 

Reporter AV. 3,437 



66 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



KENTUCKY. 



KENTUCKY. 



HICKMAN, c. h., Fulton Co., 2,000t p., on 
Mississippi r., at terminus of Nashville & 
Northwestern Rd., 170 m. from Nashville 
and 35 below the mouth of Ohio r. A trade 
centre and shipping point. 

Courier W. 3,428 

HOPKINSVILLE, c. h., Christian Co., 
4,500t p., on St. Louis <fe S. E. Rd., 73 m. 
from Nashville, 204 S. W. of Frankfort, 
Engaged in the cultivation of tobacco and 



Democrat W. 3,429 

Kentucky New Era W. 2,43O 

LA GRANGE, c. h., Oldham Co. 

Oldham Era \V. 2,43 1 

LANCASTER, c. h. : Garrard Co., 1,340 

&, on Richmond branch of Louisville, 
ashville &. Great Southern Rd.. 113 m. 
from Louisville and about 30 S. of Lexing- 
toa. 

Letter W. 2,432 

Franklin Educator. . . .B. M. 2,433 
LEBANON, Marion Co., 3, 000 p., onKnox- 
ville branch of Louisville & Nashville Rd., 
67 m. from Louisville. Centre of a thriv 
ing trade and shipping point for several 
counties. 

Standard W. 2,434 

Times and Kentuckian. . . W. 2,435 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Fayette Co., 22,700t 
p., on Kentucky Central Rd., at junction 
of three other railroads, 29 m. from Frank 
fort and 100 from Cincinnati. Located 
in the centre of the famous Blue Grass 
region of Kentucky, which is noted for the 
wealth and liberality of its people and the 
fertility of its soil. One of the finest stock- 
raising sections of the country. Consider 
able manufacturing done here. 

Frets D. 2,436 

" W. 2,437 

Dispatch T. W. 2,438 

W. 2,439 

Kentucky Gazette W. 2,44O 

American Citizen W. 2,441 

Apostolic Times W. 2,442 

Kentucky Live Stock Rec 
ord... ..... W. 2,443 

Children s Friend S. M. 2,444 

Good Words for the Chil 
dren S.M. 2,445 

LITCHFIELD, c. h., Grayson Co. 

Gray son Journal W. 2,446 

LONDON, c. h., Laurel Co. 

Mountain Echo W. 2,447 

LOUISVILLE, c. h.. Jefferson Co., 155,- 
OOOt p., on Ohio r., 130 m. below Cincin 
nati. Extensively engaged in commerce 
and manufactures ; nine railroads centre 

^Anzeiger D. 2,448 

S. W. 2,449 

" W. 2,45O 

Commercial D. 2,451 

W. 2,452 

Courier -Journal D. 2 ,45 3 

W. 2,454 

Globe D. 2,45 5 

Ledger D. 2,456 

W. 2,457 

Yolksblatt 1). 2,458 

S. W. 2,459 

W. 2,46O 

American Medial WeeklyW. 2,461 
Catholic Advocate W. 2,462 



Christian Observer and Free 

Christ n CommonwealthW. 2,463 
Farmer s Home Journal. W. 3,464 
Je/ersonian Democrat. . .W . 2,465 
Katholischer GlaubensboteW . 2,466 

National Granger W. 2,467 

Omnibus W. 2,468 

Price Current 

Riverside Weekly W. 3,4 7 O 

Saturday Review "W. 2,47 1 

Southern Agriculturist..^. 2,473 

Western Recorder W. 2,473 

Manufacturers and Merch 
ants Advertiser S. M. 2,474 

American Practitioner .. .M. 2,475 

Home and School M. 3,476 

Kentucky Freemason M. 2,477 

Richmond and Louisville 

Medical Journal M. 2,478 

MADISONVILLE, c. h., Hopkins Co., 
602 p., on Evansville, Henderson & Nash 
ville Rd., 38 m. S. of Henderson. 

South West W. 2,479 

Times W. 2,480 

MAYFIELD, c. h., Graves Co., l,500t p., 
on Paducah & Memphis Rd., 30 m. from 
Paducah, 24 from Ohio, 26 from Mississippi 
and 25 from Tennessee rs. Surrounded by 
a region engaged in growing cotton, tobac 
co, wheat and oats. 

Democrat W. 2,48 1 

Monitor W. 2,48 3 

MAYSVILLE, c.h., Mason Co., 5,000tp., 
on Ohio r., 61 m. above Cnicinnati, Mays- 
ville & Lexington Rd. A place of active 
trade. Heavy manufacturing interests and 
an important* shipping point for the pro 
ducts of the surrounding country. 

Bulletin W. 2,483 

Eagle W. 2,484 

Republican W. 2,485 

Methodist Times. M. 2,48 6 

MIDWAY, Woodford Co. 

Sun W. 2,487 

MOUNT OLIVET, c. h., Robertson Co. 

Robertson Co. Tribune. ...W. 2,48 8 
MOUNT STERLING, c. h., Montgomery 
Co., 1,040 p., on Western division of Eliza 
beth town. Lexington & Big Sandy Rd., 33 
m. E. of Lexington. 

Kentucky Sentinel W. 2,48 9 

MURRAY, c. h., Calloway Co., 600t p., 
near Clarks r., 40 m. S. by E. of Paducah. 

Gazette W. 2,490 

NEWPORT, Campbell Co., 2,000t p., on 
Ohio r., at the mouth of Licking r. and op 
posite Cincinnati. Engaged in manufac 
turing. 

Leader W. 2,491 

NICHOLASVILLE, c. h., Jessamine Co. 
Jessamine Journal W. 2,49 2 

OWENSBORO, c. h., Daviess Co., 8,500t 
p., on Ohio r. and Owensboro & Russell- 
ville Rd., 40 in. above Evansville, Ind., and 
250 below Louisville. It has a steamboat 
landing and is the principal shipping point 
for the county. 

Examiner W. 2,493 

Monitor W. 3,494 

OWENTON, c. h., Owen Co., 800t p., 77m. 

from Louisville and 60 from Cincinnati, and 

about 10 from the Kentucky r. 

Owen News W. 3,495 

OWINGSVILLE, o. h., Bath Co., 1,050 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



67 



KENTUCKY. 



p., about 5 m. from Licking r. and 30 S. of 
Maysville. 

Bath Co. Xcivs "W. 58,496 

PADUCAH, c. h., McCracken Co., 7,560 p., 
on Ohio v., 50 m. above Cairo, and just below 
the mouth of the Tennessee r., and at ter 
minus of Puducah & Memphis and Eliza- 
bethtowu &. Paducah lids. Engaged in 
manufacturing and has a large river trade. 

News I). 2,497 

" W. 3,498 

Tribune D. 2,499 

Herald W. 2,500 

Sentinel W. 2,501 

Bavtist Herald M. 2,5 02 

PARIS, c. h., Bourbon Co., 5,000t p., on the 
Kentucky Central and Maysville & Lexing 
ton Rds., 80 m. from Covington. Fine 
stock market. Bourbon whisky largely 
manufactured. 

Saturday Night W. 2,5 03 

True Kentuckian W. 2,5 04 

Western Citizen W. 2,505 

PRINCETON, c. h., Caldwell Co., 1,650 
p., on Louisville, Paducah &. Southwestern 
Rd., about 45 m. E. of Paducah. Sur 
rounded by an extensive coal region and 
engaged in manufactures. 

Banner W. 2,506 

RICHMOND, c. h., Madison Co., 3,000t 
p., on Richmond branch of Louisville <fc 
Nashville Rd., 125 m. E. of Louisville and 
125 E. of Cincinnati, 50 S. by E. of Frank 
fort. In the centre of the celebrated Blue 
Grass region. An agricultural district. 
Large quantities of fine stock raised and 
shipped to the Southern and Eastern mar 
kets. 

Kentucky Register W. 2,507 

RUSSELLVILLE, c. h., Logan Co., 
4,000t p., on Louisville, Nashville & Great 
Southern Rd., 143 m. from Louisville. 

Herald W. 2,508 

SCOTTSVILLE, c. h., Allen Co. 

Argus W. 2,509 

SHELBYVILLE, c. h., Shelby Co., 3,000t 
p., on the Shelbyville division of Louisville, 
Cincinnati & Lexington Rd., 30 m. from 
Louisville. Seat of Shelby College. 

Shelby Republican W.2,510 

Shelby Sentinel W. 2,511 

SOMERSET, c. h., Pulaski Co. 

Reporter W . 2 , 5 1 2 

Children s Star S. M. 2,5 1 3 

Church Advocate 8. M. 2,5 14 

STANFORD, c. h., Lincoln Co., l,500t p., 
on Knoxville branch of Louisville, Nash 
ville & Great Southern Rd., 104 m. from 
Louisville. 

Interior Journal W. 2,515 

TAYLORSVILLE, c. h., Spencer Co., 
500t p., on E. fork Salt r., about 32 m. S. 
E. of Louisville and on Cumberland & 
Ohio Rd. The river affords water power 
here. 
Spencer Journal W. 2,516 

UNIONTOWN, Union Co. 

Union Local W, 2,517 

VANCEBURG, c. h., Lewis Co., 1,545 p., 
on Ohio r., 40 m. above Maysville. 
Kentuckian W. 2,5 1 8 

VERSAILLES, Woodford Co., 2,300t p.. 
a few miles E. of Kentucky r., and about 
midway between Frankfort and Lexington. 



KENTUCKY. 



Engaged in manufacturing, and surrounded 
by an agricultural and stock-raising region. 

Woodford Weekly W. 2,5 19 

WARSAW, c. h., Gallatin Co., 1,125 p., on 
Ohio r., 50 m. from Cincinnati and Louis 
ville, 25 from Madison and 8 from Cincin 
nati & Louisville Rd. Corn, wheat, tobac 
co, &c., are shipped from here. The ship 
ping point for Owen County. 

Gallatin News. 
WILLIAMSTOWN, c. h.. Grant Co. 

Sentinel W.2,521 

WINCHESTER, c. h., Clark Co., 2,500t 
p., on the line of Lexington & Big Sandy 
Rd., about 20 m. E. of Lexington. There 
are two academies here. Principally en 
gaged in stock-raising. 

Clark Co. Democrat W. 2,522 



LOUISIANA. 



ABBEVILLE, c. h., Vermillion Co., 545 
p., on Bayou Vermillion, 55 m. W. by S. of 
Baton Rouge and 160 W. of New Orleans. 

Meridional. 

ALEXANDRIA, c. h., RapidesCo.. 2,496t 
p., on Red r., about 130 m. N. W. of Baton 
Rouge. Engaged in the cultivation of 
sugar cane, corn and cotton. 

Louisiana Democrat W. 2,524 

Rapides Gazette W. 2,525 

AMITE CITY, c. h., Tangipahoa Co., 
900 p., on New Orleans, Jackson & Great 
Northern Rd., 68 m. from New Orleans 

Democrat W. 2,5 26 

Independent W. 2,527 

BASTROP, c. h., Morehouse Co., 500 p., 
about 60 m. N. by W. of Vicksburg, Miss. 
In a cotton-growing section. 

Morehouse Clarion W. 2,528 

Republican W. 2,529 

BATON ROUGE, East Baton Rouge Co., 
6,498 p., on the Mississippi r., 129 m. above 
New Orleans. Extensive sugar and cotton 
plantations in the parish. 

Advocate D. 2,530 

W.2,531 

Grand Era W. 2,532 

BELLEVUE, c. h., Bossier Parish, 200 
p., on Lake Bodeau, 20 m. N. E. of Shreve- 
port. Cotton is the chief product. 

Bossier Banner W. 2,5 33 

Bossier Sentinel. 

CLINTON, c h., East Feliciana Co., l.300t 
p., on Clinton and Port Hudson Rd., 32 m. 
from Baton Rouge. Centre of cotton trade. 

Patriot Democrat W. 2,535 

COLUMBIA, c. h., Caldwell Co. 

Herald W . 2 , 5 3 6 

CONVENT, c. h., St. James Co., 520t p., 
on Mississippi r., 65m. above New Orleans. 
Sugar cane, corn and rice are the chief pro 
ducts. 

St. James Sentinel W. 2,537 

COUSHATTA, Red River Parish, 650t p., 
on Red r., and about 60 m. S. E. of Shreve- 
port. 

Citizen W. 2,538 

COVINGTON, c. h., St. Tammany Co., 
585 p., on Bayou Phalia, in the central part 
of the parish, and 60m. E. of Baton Rouge. 
St. Tarn-many Farmer... W. 2,5 3*J 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



LOUISIANA. 



LOUISIANA. 



DELTA, c. li., Madison Co., 400t p., on 
Vicksburg, Shreveport & Texas Rd., oppo 
site Vicksburg. Engaged in the produc 
tion of cotton. 

Madison Journal W. 3,540 

DONALDSONVILLE, c. h., Ascension 
Co., 2,218t p., on Mississippi r. and Louis 
iana division of the New Orleans, Mobile 
and Texas Rd., 63 m. above New Orleans. 
A shipping point. 

Chief W. 3,541 

EDGAR, c. h., St. John Baptist Co., l,000t 
p.. on Mississippi r., about 40m. above New 
Orleans. Engaged in the cultivation of 
sugar cane, rice and corn. 

Meschacebe W. 3,543 

FARMERVILLE, c. h., Union Co., 416t 
p., near Bayou d Arbonne, 30 m. N. W. of 
Monroe and 95 W. by N. of Vicksburg, 
Miss. 

Union Record W. 3,54r3 

GRETNA, Jefferson Parish. 

Jefferson Sentinel W. 3,544 

HAHNVILLE, St. Charles Parish. 

St. Charles Herald W. 3,545 

HARRISONBURG, c. h., Catahoula 
Parish, 350t p., on Ouchita r., about 100 m. 
N. by W. of Baton Rouge and about 30 N. 
W. of Natchez. 

Catahoula News W. 3,546 

HOMER, c. h., Claiborne Co., 1,560 p., 200 
. m N. W. of Baton Rouge and 50 from 
Shreveport. Engaged in the cultivation of 
cotton and corn. 

Blackburn s Homer Iliad. 
HOUMA, c. h., Terre Bonne Co., 593 p., 50 
m. W. by S. of New Orleans. An agricul 
tural district, which produces sugar, mo 
lasses, rice and corn. 

Terrebonne Republican... W. 3,548 
JACKSON, East Feliciana Co., 934 p., 
about 30 m. N. of Baton Rouge and 10 W. 
of Clinton. 

Feliciana Leader. 

LAKE CHARLES, c. h., Calcasieu Co., 
520t p., on Calcasien r.. in the S. W. part of 
the State. 

Echo ...W. 3,550 

T,AKE PROVIDENCE, c. h., Carroll 
Parish. 

True Republican "VV. 3,551 

MANSFIELD, c. h., De Soto Co , 600t p., 
about 15m. from Bayou Pierre and about 
40 S. of Shreveport. Cotton and corn large 
ly produced. 

Reporter W. 3,5 5 3 

MARKSVILLE, c. h., Avoyelles Co., 
600 p., about 3 m. from Red r. and about 
30 W. of the Mississippi r. Cotton, corn, 
sugar cane and sweet potatoes are the chief 
productions. 
Avoyelles Republican W. 3,553 

MINDEN, Claiborne Co., 1,200 p., on Bayou 
Dorcheat, about 30 m. E. by N. of Shreve 
port. 
Democrat... W. 3,554 

MONROE, c. h., Ouachita Co., 5,000t p., 
on Ouaehita and Eldorado rs., at crossing 
of North Louisiana & Texas Rd., 75 m 
W. of Vicksburg, Miss. Steamboats make 
regular landings in passing up and down 
the river. An agricultural and cotton-grow 
ing country. 



Louisiana Intelligencer. .W. 3,553 
Ouachita Telegraph W. 3,556 

MORGAN CITY, Parish of St. Mary. 

Attakapas Register W. 3,557 

Braahear News W. 3,558 

NATCHITOCHES, c. h., Natchitoches 
Co., 2,000 p., on Cane r., 80 m. S. E of 
Shreveport. It has a good steamboat land 
ing, and is the centre -of trade in corn and 
cotton. 

People s Vindicator W. 3,559 

Republican W. 3,560 

NEW IBERIA, c. h., Iberia Co., 2,000 

&, near Bayou Teche and 150 m. "W. of 
ew Orleans. Engaged in sugar planting. 
Centre of cotton trade for surrounding 
country. 

Iberia Progress .W. 3,56 1 

Louisiana Sugar Jiowl.-. W. 3,563 

NEW ORLEANS, c. h., Orleans Co., 
191,000 p., on Mississippi r., 110 m. from its 
mouth. The centre of several railroads. 
The great commercial emporium of the 
South and largest cotton market in the 
world. The foreign and domestic com 
merce is immense. Steamboats make regu 
lar trips to all points on the Mississippi and 
its tributaries. The largest city in the 
South. 

Bulletin D . 3 , 5 6 3 

Deutsche Zeitung D. 3,564 

" \V. 3,565 

Sonntags Blatt Sund. 3,566 

L Abeitte I). 3,567 

W. 3,568 

Picayune.. D. 3,569 

W. 3,57O 

Republican. D. 3,571 

.:.....W. 3,573 

Times D. 3,573 

" W. 3,574 

Price Current, Commer 
cial Intelligencer and 

Shipping List S. W. 3,5 75 

Budget W. 3,576 

Christian Advocate W. 3,577 

Co-operative News W. 3,5 78 

Iron Preacher W. 3,579 

Le Dimanche W. 3,5 8 

Louisiana State Register.W. 3,581 

Louisianian W. 3,5 8 3 

Morning Star and Catho 
lic Messenger W. 3,5 8 3 

Orleanian W. 3,584 

Our Home Journal and 

Rural Southland W. 3,5 8 5 

Over the Country W. 3,586 

Propagateur Catholique..W. 3,587 

Son of the Soil AY. 3,58 8 

South-Western Granger... W. 3,589 
South-Western Presbyter 
ian W. 3,590 

Familienfreund B. W. 3,591 

South- Western Advo 
cate B. "W. 3,593 

Kinderfreund M. 3,593 

Medical and Surgical 
Journal ; B. M. 3,594 

OPELOUSAS, c. h., St. Landry Parish 
2,000 p., 45 m. W. by S. of Baton Rouge 
and 175 W. by N. of New Orleans. En 
gaged in agriculture and stock raising; 
chief productions cotton, corn and sweet 
potatoes. 

Courier TV. 3,595 

Journal "W. 3,596 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



LOUISIANA. 



LOUISIANA. 



PL,AQ,UEMTNE. c. h., Iberville Co., 1,460 
p., on the Mississippi r., at the outlet of 
Plaquemine Bayou, 20 m. below Baton 
Rouge and 112 above New Orleans. En 
gaged in agriculture and lumber trade. 
Sugar and molasses very largely produced. 
Iberville Republican W/2,597 

POINT COUPEE, c. h., Point CoupeeCo. 
Echo. 

POINTE A LA HACHE, c. h., Plaque- 
mine Co., 500 p., on Mississippi r., about 
40 m. below New Orleans. Sugar, ri 
oranges aud garden products are raised 
here in abundance. 

Observer W. 2,599 

PORT VINCENT, Livingston Co., 280 
p., on Lake Ponchartrain. about 20 m. N. 
of New Orleans. 
Triune ....W. 2,600 

RAYVIL.L.E, c. h., Richland Co., 350 p., 
on Vicksburg, Shreveport &. Texas Rd., 
51 m. W. of Vicksburg, Miss. 
Richland Beacon W. 2,6 1 

ST. FRANCISVIL.L.E, West Feliciana 
Co., 1,100 p., beautifully situated on an el 
evation one-half mile from Mississippi r., at 
Bayou Sara, 165 m. above New Orleans. 
The West Feliciana, Woodville &, Bayou 
Sara Rd. runs past this place. A cotton 
shipping point. 
Feliciana Ledger W. 2,6 02 

ST. JOSEPH, Tensas Parish, 500 p., on 
Mississippi r., 370 m. from New Orleans 
and 30 above Natchez, Miss. In a cotton 
district, and a shipping point for that sta 
ple. 
North Louisiana Journal. W. 2 ,6 O 3 

ST. MARTINSVIL.L.E, c. h., St. Mar 
tins Co., 750 p., on Bayou Teche, 125 m. 
W. of Baton Rouge. 

Echo W. 2,604 

La Sentinelle des Atta- 
kapas W. 2,605 

ST. SOPHIE, Plaquemines.Co. 

Sentinel W. 2,6O6 

SHREVEPORT, c. h., Caddo Co., 7,500t 
p., on Red r. The initial point of the 
Southern Pacific Rd., 300 in. N. W. of Ba 
ton Rouge and 700 above New Orleans. 
Situated at the head of steamboat navi 
gation, in the centre of cotton growing dis 
trict. It has an extensive trade and river 
commerce. 

Evening Telegram D. 2,607 

South Western Telegram .W . 2,608 

Times . . D. 2,6O9 

W.2,61O 

SPARTA, c. h., Bienvillc Co., 500t p., 
about 40 m. S. E. of Shreveport and 60 
from Monroe. A trade centre for a very 
large section. 
Rural Times W. 2,6 1 1 

THIBODAUX, c. h., La Fourche Co., 
2,600t p., on Bayou La Fourche, 3 m. from 
Morgans, Louisiana & Texas Rd. and 55 
from New Orleans. The largest town in 
the parish and the centre of a thriving 
trade. Surrounded by an agricultural and 
rice and sugar cane growing district. 
Lafourche Republican.. .W. 2,612 
Sentinel W . 2,613 

VERM1LIONVIL.L.E, c. h. La Fav- 
ette Co., 2,000t p., on Vermilion Bayou, IPO 



m. W. by N. of New Orleans and (JO W. by 
S. of Baton Rouge. 

La Fayette Advertiser W. 2,6 14 

Louisiana Cotton Boll...W. 2,615 
VIDAL.IA, c. h., Concordia Co., 300 p., on 
Mississippi r., opposite Natchez, 147 m. 
above Baton Rouge. A large cotton grow 
ing district. 

Concordia Eagle W. 2,6 16 

VIENNA, c. h., Lincoln Co. 

Sentinel W. 2,6 17 

WASHINGTON, St. Landry Co. 

Enterprise W. 2,6 18 

WEST BATON ROUGE, West Baton 
Rouge Co., 300 p., on Mississippi r., oppo 
site Baton Rouge. Engaged in the culti 
vation of sugar cane and cotton. 
Sugar Planter W. 2,6 1 9 

WINNSBOROUGH, c. h., Franklin Co., 
540 p., on Turkey Creek, about 40 m. N. by 
W. of Natchez, Miss. 
Franklin Sun W. 2,620 



MAINE. 



AUBURN, c. h., Androscoggin Co. 
Maine Reformer W. 2,621 

AUGUSTA, c. h., Xennebec Co., State cap 
ital, 10,000 p., on Portland & Kenuebec Rd. 
and on Keunebec r., at head of sloop navi 
gation. Engaged in commerce and manu 
factures. 

Kennebec Journal D. 2,622 

" W. 2,623 

Gospel Banner W. 2,624 

Maine Farmer W. 2,625 

Maine Standard W. 2,626 

Our Fireside Journal W. 2,627 

" M. 2,628 

People s Literary Compan 
ion W. 2,629 

Vickery s Fireside Visitor. M.. 2,630 

BANGOR, c.h., Penobscot Co., 19,380 p., 
on Penobscot r., at eastern terminus of 
Maine Central and western terminus of 
European & North American Rd. En 
gaged in the lumber trade, and the centre 
of supplies for a large portion of the cen 
tral part of the State. Largest city in 
Maine excepting Portland. 

Commercial D. 2,63 1 

Democrat W. 2,6 32 

Whig and Courier D. 2,6 3 3 

" W. 2,634 

Dirigo Rural W. 2,635 

Northern Border W.2,636 

BATH, c. h., Sagadahoc Co., 10,000t p., on 
Maine Central Rd. and Kennebec r., 12 
m. from its mouth. Engaged in ship build 
ing and the lumber trade, and enjoys su 
perior advantages for navigation. A line 
of steamers connect with Boston. 

Times D. 2,637 

American Sentinel W. 2,638 

BELFAST, c. h., Waldo Co., 5,278 p., at 
head of Penobscot Bay, possessing a fine 
harbor, and is the terminus of the Belfast 
branch of Maine Central Rd., 132 m. from 
Portland. Engaged in ship building and 
foreign and domestic commerce. 

Progressive Age W. 2,639 

Republican Journal W. 2,64O 

BIDDEFORD, York Co., 12,000t p., on. 



70 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MAINE. 



MAINE. 



Saco r., opposite Saco. and on Portland, 
Saco &- Portsmouth Rd., 15 m. from Port 
land. A thriving cotton-manufacturing 
and commercial city. 

Maine Democrat W. 2,641 

Union and Journal W. 3,643 

BRIDGTON, Cumberland Co., 3,000t p., 
40 m. from Portland, on Sebago Lake. A 
steamboat line, known as Sebago Lake 
Route, touches here. Engaged in woolen 
and other manufactures. 
Neivs TV. 3,643 

BRUNSWICK, Cumberland Co., 3,000t p., 
on Androscoggin r. and Maine Central 
Rd., at the junction of branch railroads 
running to Bath, Lewiston and Farmington, 
26 m. from Portland and Aug_usta. En 
gaged in lumber trade, ship building and 
manufacturing, and the centre of an in 
creasing country trade. Seat of Bowdoin 
College and the Medical School of Maine. 

Telegraph W. 2,644 

Bowdoin Orient B. W. 3,645 

CALAIS, Washington Co., 6,500t p., at 
head of navigation on St. Croix r., and op 
posite St. Stephens, N. B. The market of 
all the up-river counties and of the Prov 
ince of New Brunswick. Engaged in ship 
building and lumber trade. 

Advertiser W. 3,646 

Times W. 3,647 

CAMDEN, Knox Co., 4,514 p., on Penob- 
scot Bay, 8 m. N. of Rockland and 48 from 
Bangor" Ship building and the production 
of lime are carried on. 
Herald W. 3,648 

CHASE S MILLS, Androscoggin Co. 

Chase s Chronicle W. 3,649 

DEXTER, Penobscot Co.. 3.100 p., the 
terminus of Dexter & Newport branch of 
Maine Central Rd., 30 m. N. W. of Ban 
gor. is on a branch of Sebasticookr.. which 
furnishes good water power for woolen 
mills and other manufactories located here. 

Gazette W. 3,650 

DOVER, c. h., Piscataquis Co., 2,000 p., on 
Piscataquis r., 12 m. N. of Dexter. 
Piscataqiiis Observer W. 3,651 

EASTPORT, Washington Co., 4.000 p., 
on Moose Island. Great fish depot. En 
gaged iu foreign and domestic commerce. 
Sentinel W. 3,65 3 

ELLSWORTH, c. h., Hancock Co., 6,000t 
p., on Union r., 26 m. from Bangor. En 
gaged in the lumber trade and ship build- 

American W. 3,653 

F AIRFIELD, Somerset Co., 850 p.. on 
Kensebec r. and Maine Central Rd., at 
junction of Lewiston division. 83 m. from 
Portland. Engaged in manufacturing. 
Chronicle AY. 3,654 

FARMINGTON, c. h., Franklin Co., 
3,251 p., en Sandy r. The terminus of the 
Androscoggin Rd., 54 m. from Lewiston, 
36 from Augusta and 93 from Portland. 
Surrounded by an agricultural district. 
Some manufactures carried on. 

Chronicle W . 3 , 6 5 5 

FORT FAIRFIELD, Aroostook Co., 
2.000t p.. on south side of Aroostook r., 
150 m. N. E. by N. of Bangor. Surround 



ed by an agricultural region. Terminus of 
N. B. Rd. Centre of a large lumber trade. 

Aurora W. 3,656 

GARDINER, Keanebeo Co., 5,000 p., on 
Maine Central Rd., and at the head of 
steamboat and ship navigation on the 
Kennebec r., 7 m. S. of Augusta. Has ex 
tensive water power and is largely engaged 
in manufactures, commerce and lumber 
trade. 

Home Journal W. 3,65 7 

Kennebec Reporter W. 3,65 8 

HALLOW T ELL, Kennebec Co. 

Eastern Examiner "W. 3,659 

HOUI/TON, c. h., Aroostook Co., 2,850 p., 
on European &. North American Rd., 190 
m. N. E. of Augusta. Terminus of the 
New Brunswick & Canada Rd. Engaged 
in farming and manufactures. 

Aroostook Pioneer W. 3,66O 

Aroostook Times W. 3,66 1 

LEWISTON, Androscoggin Co., 20,000f 
p., on Audroscoggin r., and Maine Cen 
tral and Androscoggin Rds. AUBURN, 
c. h., on the opposite bank of the Andros 
coggin, is a city of over 10,000 p. The two 
cities are connected by 4 bridges, and are 
practically one city. *The river furnishes 
water power, which is employed in manu 
facturing. Cotton, woolen, lumber, machi 
nery and boots and shoes are the chief 
articles manufactured. 

Evening Journal D. 3,663 

Journal W. 3,663 

Christian Mirror W. 3,664 

Gazette W. 3,665 

gates Student M. 3,666 

MACHIAS, e. h., Washington Co., 2,525 

E., on Machias r. Engaged in ship build- 
ig and coast and lumber trade. 

Republican W. 3,6 6 7 

Union W. 3,668 

MECHANIC FALLS, Androscoggin Co. 

Androscoggin Herald W. 3,669 

NORTH ANSON, Somerset Co., 1,745 p., 
on Kennebec r., 10 m. from Skowhegan. 
Engaged in agriculture, manufactures and 
the lumber trade. 

Union Advocate W. 3,670 

NORWAY, Oxford Co., 1,958 p., 1 m. from 
Grand Trunk Rd. and 48 from Portland. 
Has an extensive water power and is en 
gaged in manufactures. 

Oxford Register W. 3,6 7 1 

PARIS, c. h., Oxford Co., 2.765 p., on the 
Grand Trunk Rd., 48 m. from Portland. 
The shire town of the county and centre of 
trade. Engaged in manufactures. 

Oxford DoMcrat W. 3,673 

PORTLAND, c. h., Cumberland Co., 
31,418 p., on Casco Bay. Has one of the 
finest harbors on the coast. Connected by 
rail and steamer with all parts of Maine 
and the British Provinces. Two lines of 
railroad and a daily steamer connect with 
Boston, Mass. Has a new line of railroad 
reaching into New Hampshire, and is the 
winter port of the Allan line of steamers 
from Liverpool. Has a large trade from 
the West Indies. 

Advertiser D. 3,673 

W. 3,674 

Eastern Argus D. 3,6 75 

....T. W. 3,676 
" . ...W. 3,677 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



71 



MAINE. 



D. 3,678 

Maine State Press W. 3,679 

American Citizen W. 3,68O 

Home and Fireside W. 3,68 1 

" M. 3,683 

Sunday Time* W. 3,683 

Transcript W. 3,68* 

Zion s Advocate "W. 3,685 

Helping Hand M. 3,686 

North East M. 3,687 

Union Bible Teacher M. 3,68 8 

Masonic Token Qr. 3,689 

PRESQ,UE ISLE, Aroostook Co., l,200t 
p., on Presquer., having a fine water power, 
150 m. from Bangor, 42 from Houlton and 1 7 
from steamboat navigation, on the St. 
Johns r. Terminus of New Brunswick Rd. 
Engaged in agriculture and the lumber 
trade. 

North Star W. 3,690 

Sunrise W. 3,691 

ROCKLAND, c. h., Rnox Co,, 8,000 p., on 
Penobscot Bay, at eastern terminus of 
Knox &. Lincoln Rd., 49 m. from Bath. 
Engaged in ship building and foreign and 
domestic commerce. Has extensive lime 
stone quarries. 

Courier W. 3,693 

Free Press W. 3,693 

Gazette W. 3,694 

Opinion W. 3,695 

Knox Co. Journal W. 3,696 

SACO, York Co., 5,755 p., opposite Bidde- 
ford, on Saco r., 6 in. from its mouth, and 
on Portland. Saco & Portsmouth Ed., 13m. 
S. W. of Portland. A large amount of 
capital is invested in lumber, cotton, iron 
aad other manufactures. 

York Co. Independent W. 3,697 

SKOWHEGAN, c. h., Somerset Co., 
5,000t p., on Kennebec r., terminus of 
Skowhegan branch of Maine Central Rd., 
30 m. from Augusta and 100 from Portland. 
Engaged in lumbering, farming and manu 
facturing. 

Somerset Reporter W. 3,698 

SPRING VAL.E, York Co. 

Reporter W. 3,699 

\VAL,DOBORRO, Lincoln Co. 

Lincoln Co. News W. 3 , 7 

\VATERVIL,L,E, Kennebec Co., 4,832 p.. 
on Kennebec r., 18 m. from Augusta, at 
junction of Maine Central and Portland & 
Kennebec Eds. Ticonic Falls furnish 
water power, which is partially developed. 
Mail W ." 3 , 7 1 

WISC ASSET, c. h., Lincoln Co., 2,100tp., 
port of entry, with fine harbor, on Sheep- 
scot r. and Knox & Lincoln Rd., 10 m. E. 
of Bath and 50 from Portland. Devoted to 
coast and fishing trade, ship building and 
manufacturing of lumber. 

Eclectic Miscellany. 

Seaside Oracle W. 3,7O3 



MARYLAND. 



MARYLAND. 



ANNAPOLIS, c. h., Anne Arundel Co., 
State capital, 5,744 p., on Severn r., 2 m, 
from Chesapeake Bay and 30 from Balti 
more. The Annapolis <fc Elk Ridge Rd. 
connects it with Baltimore & Washington 
Rd. The seat of St. John s College and of 
United States Naval Academy. The most 



important branch of business is its oyster 
trade. 
Anne Arundel Advertiser. W. 3,7O4 

Gazette W. 3,7O5 

Maryland Republican and 

State Capital Advertiser\\ . 3,7O6 
Maryland Ploughman <& 

Chesapeake Granger M. 3,7 O7 

BALTIMORE, Baltimore Co.. 302,893t p., 
on Patapsco r., near Chesapeake Bay. Tne 
metropolis of Maryland, on Philadelphia, 
Wilmington <fc Baltimore Rd., a ml terminus 
of Baltimore & Ohio, Northern Central and 
Baltimore & Potomac Rds.. 98 m. from 
Philadelphia and 38 from AVashington. En 
gaged in foreign and domestic commerce 
and manufactures. Great oyster and tobac 
co market ; also celebrated for canned fruits 
and vegetables of all descriptions. 
American and Commer 
cial Advertiser D. 3,708 

American W. 3,7O9 

Bee D. 3,710 

Deutsche Correspondent. . . D. 3,711 
..W. 3,713 

Gazette D. 3,713 

W. 3,714 

News D. 3,715 

Sunday News \V. 3,716 

Sun I). 3,717 

" W. 3,718 

Wecker 1). 3,719 

" W. 3,73O 

Baltimorean W. 3,731 

Bulletin W. 3,733 

Catholic Mirror W. 3,733 

Commercial W. 3,734 

DieBienevon Baltimore. W. 3,735 

Enquirer W. 3,736 

Episcopal Methodist W. 3,737 

Jewish Chronicle W. 3,738 

Journal of Commerce and 

Price Current W. 3,739 

Katholische Yolks- ZeitungW. 3,73 O 

Methodist Protestant W. 3,731 

Our Church Work W. 3,733 

Presbyterian Weekly W. 3 , 7 3 3 

Sunday Herald W. 3,734 

Sunday Telegram W. 3,735 

Underwriter W. 3,7 36 

Conservative Church 
man S. M. 3,737 

Grocer and Provision 

Dealer S. M. 3,738 

American Engineer M. 3,739 

American Farmer M. 3,740 

American Journal of Den 
tal Science. 
Baptist Visitor. 

Maryland Farmer M. 3,743 

Missionary M. 3,744 

North Baltimore M. 3,745 

Phi Kappa Psi Monthly..}!. 3,746 
Physician and Surgeon.. M. 3,747 
Sunday School Companion^. 3,748 
BEL, AIR, c. h., Ilarford Co., l,300t p,, 
22 m. from Baltimore and 9 from Philadel 
phia, Wilmington &. Baltimore Rd. Centre 
of considerable trade and an agricultural 
region of country. 
Aegis and Intelligencer. . . W. 3,749 

Harford Democrat W. 3 , 7 5 

BOONSBORO, Washington Co., 1,050 p., 
10 m. from Hagerstowu. 
OddFeUow W. 3,751 

CAMBRIDGE, c. h., Dorchester Co., 
1,983 p., on Cboptauk r., 20m. from Ghesa- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MARYLAND. 



MARYLAND. 



peake Bay. Terminus of Dorchester <fc 
Delaware Rd., and engaged in the oyster 
and lumber trade, also in agriculture and 
fruit growing. 

Chronicle W. 3,7554 

Democrat and News W. 3,753 

CENTREVIL.L.E, c. h., Queen Anne 
Co., 975 p., on Chester r., at terminus of 
Queen Anne & Kent Rd. Steamers connect 
with Baltimore. 

Maryland Citizen . . W. 3,754 

Observer W. 3,755 

Record W. 3,756 

CHESTERTOWN, c. h.. Kent Co., 1,871 

K, on Chester r., 30 m. from its entrance 
ito Chesapeake Bay. terminus of steam 
boat navigation and about 45 m. N. E. of 
Annapolis. The Kent County Rd. termi 
nates here. Washington College, founded 
in 1783, is located here. Engaged in ag 
riculture. Has a large canning factory. 

Conference A dvocate W. " 3 , 7 5 7 

Kent News W. 3, 7 5 8 

Transcript W. 3,759 

CRISFIELD, Somerset Co., 780 p.. on 
Chesapeake Bay, at terminus of Eastern 
Shore Rd. Engaged iu oyster fishery. 
Leader W. 3,76~O 

CUMBERLAND, c. h., Alleghany Co., 
13,000t p., on Potomac r. and Baltimore & 
Ohio Rd., at junction of Pittsburgh, Wash 
ington & Baltimore and Cumberland <fc 
Pennsylvania Rds., and on Chesapeake & 
Ohio Canal, 178 m. from Baltimore, 149 
from Pittsburgh. Engaged in trade, coal 
mining. 

AUeganian D. 3,761 

W. 3,763 

News D. 3,763 

Times D. 3,764 

Mountain City Times W. 3,765 

Civilian W. 3,766 

DENTON, c. h., Caroline Co., 675 p., on 
Choptank r.. 65 m. from Annapolis and 
25 S. W. of Dover, Del. 

American Union W. 3,76 7 

Journal W. 3,768 

E ASTON, c. h., Talbot Co.. 3,000tp., on 
Maryland & Delaware Rd., 109 m. from 
Philadelphia and 60 from Baltimore. En 
gaged in raising grain and fruit. Has a 
large mercantile trade. Some manufac 
tures carried on. One of the most impor 
tant business centres in the State. 

Gazette W. 3.769 

Ledger W. 3,770 

Star W. 3,771 

ELKTON, c. h.. Cecil Co.. 2,000tp., on Elk 
r., and Philadelphia. Wilmington & Balti 
more Rd., 50 m. from Baltimore and 46 
from Philadelphia. The Elk r. furnishes 
fine water power, which is employed in 
various manufactures. 

Cecil Democrat W. 3,773 

Cecil Whig W. 3,773 

EL.L.ICOTT CITY, c. h., Howard Co.. 
2, lOOt p., a narrow gorge on both sides of 
Patapsco r., which furnishes excellent wa 
ter power. The Baltimore & Ohio Rd. 
connects it with Baltimore, 13 m. E. 

American Progress W. 3,774 

Times W. 3,775 

FEDERAL SBIJRG, Dorchester Co.. 
800t p., on Nanticoke r., and Dorchester -fc 



Delaware Rd.. 100 m. from Baltimore or 
Philadelphia. 

Maryland Courier W. 3,776 

FREDERICK, c. h., Frederick Co., 9,000 
p., 44 m. from Washington and 61 from 
Baltimore. Connected with Baltimore & 
Ohio Rd. by a branch 3 m. long. Engaged 
in manufactures and a place of active 
trade. 

Examiner , W. 3,777 

Maryland Union ...W. 3,778 

Republican Citizen W. 3,779 

Times W. 3,78O 

FROSTBURGH, Alleghany Co. 

Mining Journal W. 3,781 

National Relief Journal. W. 3,783 
HAGERSTOWN, c. h., Washington Co.. 
5,799 p., near Antietam r.. at terminus of 
Cumberland Valley Rd., 86 m. from Balti 
more. A place of active trade. 

Free Press. 

News D. 3,784 

" W. 3,785 

Twice a Week S. W. 3,786 

Herald and Torch Light W. 3,787 

Mail ....W. 3,788 

HAVRE DE GRACE, Harford Co., 
2,900t p., on Phila., Wilmington & Balti 
more Rd., 36 m. N". E. of Baltimore and 
southern terminus of Tidewater Canal. It 
has a large coal and lumber trade. The 
Susquehanna r. empties into Chesapeake 
Bay at this point. 

Havre Republican W. 3,789 

LEONARDTOWN, c. h., St. Mary s Co., 
568 p. on Britton r., 55 m. S. of Annapolis. 

St. Mary s Beacon W. 3,790 

L.IBERTYTOWN, Frederick Co., 700f 
p., 12 m. from Frederick and 18 from 
Westminster. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district. 

Banner of Liberty W. 3,791 

LONACONING, Alleghany Co. 

George s Creek Press W. 3,793 

MECHANICSTOWN, Frederick Co., 
850 p., on Western Maryland Rd., near 
Mouocacy r., 20 m. from Frederick and 60 
from Baltimore. Iron and copper mining 
carried on. Within a short distance of St. 
Mary s College and St. Joseph s Sister 
hood. 

Catoctin Clarion W. 3,793 

MIDDL.ETOWN, Frederick Co., 900i p., 
on the National Turnpike, 8 m. W. of 
Frederick. 53 from Baltimore and Wash 
ington. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district. 

Valley Register W. 3,794 

NEWTOWN, Worcester Co., l,700t p., 
on Pocompke r., 150 m. from Philadelphia. 
Engaged in agriculture, fruit growing and 
the lumber trade. 

Record and Gazette W. 3,795 

OAKLAND, c. h., Garrett Co. 

Garrett Co. Gazette W. 3,796 

Garrett Co. Herald W. 3,797 

Republican Ensign W. 3,798 

PORT TOBACCO, c. h., Charles Co., 350 
p., at the head of Port Tobacco Bay on 
Potomac r.. 30 m. below Washington. En 
gaged in agriculture. 

Maryland Independent . .W . 3,799 
Times and Charles Co. 
A dvertiser W. 3,8 00 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MARYLAND. 



PRINCE FREDERICK, Calvert Co.. 
456 p., 35 m. S. of Annapolis, and about 5 
W. of Chesapeake Bay and 6 E. of Patux- 
ent r. 

Calvert Journal. W. 2,8 01 

PRINCESS ANNE, Somerset Co., 1,000! 
p., on Manokin r., 10 in. from its mouth, 
and the Eastern Shore Rd., 19 m. from 
Crisfield. 

Somerset Herald W. a, 8 02 

True Marylander W. 2,803 

ROCKVIL.L.E, c. h.. Montgomery Co. 
Montgomery Advocate. . . . W. 2,8 04 
ST. MICHAELS, Talbot Co., 2,000t p., 
12 m. from Easton, 60 from Baltimore and 
6 from Maryland &, Delaware Rd. En 
gaged in ship building, farming, fish and 
oyster trade. 

Comet and Advertiser. ..W. 2,805 
SALISBURY, c. h., Wicomico Co. r 2,500 
p., on Wicomico i. and eastern Shore lid., 
at junction of Wicomico and Pocomoke 
Rd., 95 m. S. E. of Annapolis. Engaged 
in wood and lumber trade and the pro 
duction of grain. 

Advertiser W. 2,806 

Eastern Shoreman W. 2,807 

SMITHSBURG, Washington Co. 

People s Guide W. 2, 808 

SNOW HIL.L,, c. h., Worcester Co., 1,195 
jj., on Pocomoke r., 20 m. from: Pembroke 
bound, at the head of steamboat navigation 
and terminus of Worcester Rd. Engaged 
in the lumber, oyster, fruit and trucking: 
trade, supplying Philadelphia and New 
York markets. 

Democratic Messenger... W. 2,809 
Worcester Co. Shield W. 2,81O 

TOWNSONTOWN, c. h., Baltimore Co., 
2,000 p., 7m. N. of Baltimore and near the 
line of Northern Central Rd. 
Baltimore Co. Herald... W. 2,811 

Baltimore Co. Union W. 2,8 12 

Maryland Journal. 
UNION BRIDGE, Carroll Co. 

People s Voice W. 2,8 14: 

UPPER MARYBOROUGH, Prince 
George s Co., 492 p., 17 m. from Washing 
ton City, on the Baltimore & Potomac Rd. 
Patucent r. steamers within 2J miles. En 
gaged principally in farming. Tobacco 
and gram the principal crops. 

Marlborough Gazette W. 2,815 

Prince Georgian W. 2,8 16 

WESTMINSTER, c. h.. Carroll Co., 
3,000 p., on Western Maryland Rd., 58 m. 
from Annapolis and 29 from Baltimore. 
Engaged in manufactures. 

American Sentinel W. 2,817 

Democratic Advocate. 

WIL.LIAMSPORT, Washington Co., 
1,500 p., on Potomac r., Chesapeake <fc 
Ohio Canal, 9 m. from Hagerstown. A 
place of considerable business importance. 
Pilot W. 2,819 

WOODBERRY, Baltimore Co. 

News W. 2,82O 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



ABINGTON, Plymouth Co. 

Plymouth Co. Journal . . . W. 2,821 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



AMESBURY, Essex Co.. 5,581 p., on 
Amesbury branch of Eastern Rd., 27 m. 
N. of Salem, 42 from Boston and 5 from 
Newburyport. Devoted to woolen and 
carriage manufacturing. 

M&rriniac Journal AY. 2,8 22 

Villager W. 2 , 8 2 3 

AMHERST, Hampshire Co., 4,035 p., on 
New London Northern Rd., 20 in. from 
Palmer, 23 from Springfield and 100 from 
Boston. . Seat of Ainherst Colleu-e and 
State Agricultural College of Massachu 
setts. 

liecord ..W 2,824 

Student B. W. 2,8 25 

Summerland Messenger. .M. 2,826 
ANDOVER, Essex Co., 5,097t p., on Bos 
ton & Maine Rd., 26 m. from Boston and 3 
from Lawrence. 
Bibliotheca Sacra and 

Tlwological Eclectic Qr. 2,827 

ARLINGTON, Middlesex Co. 

Advocate W. 2,828 

ASHLAND, Middlesex Co., 2,186 p., on 
Sudbury r. and Boston &, Albany Rd., 25 
in. from Boston, 20 from Worcester. En 
gaged in boot and shoe and cotton manu 
factures. 
Advertiser W. 2,829 

ATHOL., Worcester Co., 4, 134t p., on Mil 
ler s r., and Vermont & Massachusetts Rd., 
at terminus of Athol <fc Entield Rd., 33 in. 
W. of Fitchburg. 

Transcript W. 2,830 

Worcester West Cronicle . .W . 2,831 

ATTL.EBORO, Bristol Co., 9,238t p., on 
Boston & Providence Rd., 12 m. from 
Providence and 31 from Boston. Manufac 
ture of jewelry the principal business. 

Advocate W. 2,832 

Chronicle W. 2,8 33 

AYER, Middlesex Co., l,850t p., on the 
Boston & Fitchburg Rd., Worcester <fe 
Nashua Rd., Peterboro & Shirley and 
Lowell & Ayer Rds., 17 m. to Nashua, 28 
to Worcester, 30 to Boston and 15 to 
Lowell, 12 to Fitcliburg. Engaged in manu 
factures and a place of active trade. 
Public Spirit W. 2,8 34 

BARNSTABLE, o. h., Barnstable Co., 
5,000 p., on Barnstable Bay and Cape Cod 
Rd., 73 m. from Boston. Engaged in fishing 
and coast trade. 
Patriot W. 2,835 

BARRE, Worcester Co., 2.500t p., on 
Ware r., about 23 m. N. E. of Palmer. 
Surrounded by an agricultural district. An 
active trade centre. Engaged in manufac 
tures. 

Gazette W. 2,836 

BEVERLY, Essex Co., 6.507 p., on Ann 
Harbor, 2 m. from Salem and 18 from Bos 
ton. Engaged in commerce, fishery and 
shoe manufacturing. 

Citizen W. 2,837 

BOSTON, c. h., Suffolk Co., State capital, 
341.919t p., on Massachusetts Bay. The 
commercial metropolis of New England, 
the "Athens of America." Second city in 
the United States in commercial impor 
tance. Engaged in trade with all parts of 
the world. Depot for New England manu 
factories of every nature. 
Advertiser D. 2,838 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 


MASSACHUSETTS. 


Advertiser S. TV. 3,839 


South Boston Enquirer . .TV . 3,9O5 


.TV. 3,840 


Spiritual Scientist TV 3,9 O6 


Evening Transcript D. 3,841 


Suffolk Co. Journal TV. 3,9O7 




Times TV 3,908 


Evening Traveller. ... D. 3,843 


Trade Record TV. 3,909 


" " S TV 3,844 


True Flag TV 3,910 


American Traveller . ..W. 3,845 


Universalist W. 3,9 1 1 


Globe D 3,846 


Watchman TV 3,913 


" TV. 3,847 


Waverley Magazine. ... TV. 3,913 


Herald D. 3,848 


West Roxbury Gazette TV 3,914 


Sunday Herald -TV. 3,849 


Woman s Journal TV. 3,915 


Hotel Reporter D 3,850 


World s Crisis and Second 


Journal ...D. 3,851 


Advent Messenger TV. 3,916 


S W. 3,853 


Youth s Companion TV 3,917 


. TV. 3,853 


Zion s Herald TV. 3,918 


Post D. 3,854 


Dwight s Journal of 


Press and Post . . . S. TV. 3,855 


Music. . ..B.TV. 3,919 


Statesman and Post TV. 3, 8 5 6 


Temperance Album S. M. 3,930 


Commercial and Shipping 


Young Pilgrim S. M. 3,93 1 


List S TV 3,857 


Advocate of Peace M 3,933 


American Architect and 
Building News TV. 3,858 


American Naturalist M. 3,933 
Angel of Peace M. 3,934 


American Cabinet Maker. ~W. 3,859 


Atlantic Monthly M. 3,935 


American Canadian TV. 3,860 


Ballou s Monthly Maga 
zine ... . M. 3,936 


American Protestant TV. 3,863 
American Union W. 3,863 


Baptist Missionary Maga 
zine M. 3,937 


Apples of Gold TV. 3,864 


Child at Home M. 3,938 


Banner of Light TV 3,865 


Christian . .M. 3,939 


Beacon and Dorchester 


Christian Banner M. 3,930 


News-Gatherer . TV 3,866 


Contributor M. 3,931 


Brighton Messenger. . . TV. 3,867 


Cottage Hearth M. 3,933 


Bunker Hill Times TV 3,868 


Day Spring M. 3,933 


Cha-rlestown Advertiser TV. 3,869 
Christian Register TV 3,870 


Dexter Smith s Paper. 
Firemen s Monthly M. 3,935 


Commercial Bulletin. W. 3,871 


Folio M. 3,936 


Commonwealth TV. 3,873 
Congregationalist and Re 


Gleason s Monthly Com 
panion M. 3,937 


corder TV. 3,873 


Gray s New England Real 


Courier TV. 3,874 


Estate Journal. . M. 3,938 


Cultivator TV. 3,875 


Herald of the Age to Come M. 3,939 


Der Pionier W 3,876 


Home Guardian .. M. 3,94O 


East Boston Advocate TV. 3,877 
Golden Rule TV. 3,878 


Howe s Musical Monthly. M.. 
Illustrated Home Guest... M. 3,943 


Harry Hazel s Yankee 
Blade TV. 3,879 


Index. 
Journal of Chemistry M. 3,944 


Home Circle TV. 3,8 8O 


Laboraton/ M. 3,945 


Illustrated Police Neivs TV 3,881 




Independent TV. 3,883 


Little Christian M. 3,947 


Index TV. 3,883 


Little- Wanderer s Advo 


Investigator TV 3,884 


cate M. 3,948 


Journal of Commerce TV. 3,885 
Littell s Living Age TV. 3,886 


Macedonian and Helping 
Hand M. 3,949 


Massachusetts Plough 
man TV. 3, 8 8 7 


Missionary Herald M. 3,950 

Musician and Artist M. 3,95 1 


Medical and Surqical 
Journal " TV 3,888 


New England Insurance 
Gazette M. 3,953 


Messiah s Herald W. 3,889. 


New England Medical Ga 


Myrtle TV 3,890 


zette M. 3,953 


Neu England Journal TV 3 891 


Nursery M. 3,954 


New Age... .. ..TV. 3,893 


Old Curiosity Shop. 


New England Dial TV 3,893 


Our Dumb Animals M. 3,956 


Dial Express List Or 3,894 


Pastor and People M. .3,9 5 7 


New England Farmer. . .TV. 3,895 
New England Journal of 
Education TV 3,896 


Patent Star and Journal 
of Progressive Industry . M. 3,9 5 8 
Pathfinder Railway Guide.M. 3,959 




Scientific Farmer M. 3,96O 


Record TV 3,897 


Sunday School Helper. . . .M. 3,961 


New England Rural 
Home . TV 3,898 


Times of Refreshing M. 3,963 
Unitarian Review and Re 


People s Ledger TV. 3,899 


ligious Magazine. 


Pilot TV 3,900 


Wide Awake M. 3,964 




Young Crusader M. 3,965 


Chronicle TV 3 901 


JEtna . ..Qr. 3,966 


Roxbury Gazette TV. 3,9 O3 


American Journal of Nu 
mismatics. Qr. 3,967 


press*!. . . . 3 . en . ^ . . . -*.TV. 3,903 
Saturday Evening GazettfW. 3,904 


American Law Review. 
Congregational Quarterly.^. 3,969 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



New England Historical 
and Genealogical Regis 
ter Qr. 3,970 

North American Review. 

United States Official Post 
al Guide Qr. 3,973 

Universalist Quarterly... Qr. 3,973 
BRIDGEWATER, Plymouth Co., 3,950 
p., on Old Colony & Newport Rd., 27 m. 
from Boston. Engaged in manufacturing 
cotton gins, boots and shoes, and other ar 
ticles. Location of a State Normal School 
and several educational institutions. 

Banner W. 3,974 

BROCKTON, Plymouth Co., 10,576t p., 
on Old Colony & Newport Rd., 20 m. from 
Boston. Engaged in manufacture of boots 
and shoes. Centre of a local trade. 

Gazette. W. 3,975 

BROOKFIELD, "Worcester Co. 

News W. 3,976 

BROOKL.INE, Norfolk Co., 7,500t p., on 
N. Y. & N. E. branch of Boston & Albany 
Rd., 4 m. from Boston. A place of resi 
dence for persons doing business in Boston. 

Chronicle W. 3,977 

CAMBRIDGE, Middlesex Co., SO.OOOt p., 
on Charles r., connected with Boston by two 
bridges. Engaged in various manufac 
tures. Seat of Harvard College. 

Chronicle W. 3,978 

Press. W. 3,979 

Harva rd A dvocate W. 3 ,9 8 

Payche M. 3,981 

CAMBRIDGEPORT, Middlesex Co. 

Vox Humana W. 3,983 

CHATHAM, Barnstable Co., 2,411 p., at S. 
E. extremity of Cape Cod, 80 m. S. E. of 
Boston. Cod and mackerel fishing are 
carried on, but the people are more largely 
engaged in the coasting and foreign carry 
ing trade. The harbor on the ocean side 
of the town is subject to constant changes, 
caused by the action of the waves, especial 
ly during easterly storms accompanied by 
liigh tides. 

Monitor. W. 3,98 3 

CHEL.SEA, Suffolk Co., 22,000t p., on 
Eastern Rd., 3 m. from Boston. An im 
portant suburb of Boston, and residence of 
a large number doing business there. Con 
nected with Boston by a ferry, and to 
Charlestowu and East Boston by bridges. 

Public W. 2,984 

Record W. 3,985 

Telegraph and Pioneer.... W. 3,986 

CLINTON, Worcester Co., 6.780 p., on 
Nashua r., at intersection of Nashua & 
Worcester and Boston, Clinton & Fitch- 
burg Rds., 45 m. from Boston and 16 from 
Worcester. Engaged in manufactures. 
Courant W. 3,987 

CONCORD, c. h., Middlesex Co. 

Freeman W. 3,988 

DAN VERS, Essex Co., 6,500 p.,on a branch 
of Boston &, Maine Rd., about 5 m. from 
Salem and 16 from Boston. Engaged in 
shoe and leather manufacturing. 

Advance W. 3,989 

Mirror W. 3,990 

Monitor W. 3,991 

DEDHAM, c. h., Norfolk Co., 7,34:? p., on 
Charles r.. at terminus of Dedham Branch 
Ed., 10m. from Boston. Boston & Provi- 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



dence and Boston, Hartford & Erio Rds. 
pass through the town. Centre of an agri 
cultural district. Engaged in the manu 
facture of woolen goods, "brushes, furniture, 
piano fortes and iron wares. 

Transcript W. 3,993 

EAST HAMPTON, Hampshire Co. 

Leader W. 3,993 

EDGARTOWN, c. h., Duke s Co., 1,516 
p., 30 m. from New Bedford. Engaged in 
the whale fishery and domestic commerce. 
The famous Martha s Vineyard camp 
meeting held annually at this place in 
August. 

Vineyard Gazette W. 3,994 

ESSEX, Essex Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,995 

EVERETT, Middlesex Co., 3,653t p., on 
Eastern Rd., 3 m. from Boston. 

Free Press W. 3,996 

FALL RIVER, 45,3601 p., on Old Colony 
& Newport Rd. and Taunton r., near its en 
trance to Mt. Hope Bay. Has a good 
harbor, and is one of the largest cotton 
manufacturing cities in New England. 
The commerce, both foreign and domestic, 
is quite extensive. A daily line of steamers 
run between this point and New York 
city. Contains a granite quarry. 

Border City Herald D. 3,997 

Evening News , D. 3,99 8 

News W. 3,999 

Labor Journal W. 3,OOO 

La Republique W. 3,001 

Le Protecteur Canadien .W. 3,003 

Monitor W. 3,003 

Saturday Morning Bulle 
tin W. 3,004 

FITCHBURG, Worcester Co., 12,300f p., 
at junction of five important Rds., 50 in. 
from Boston and 25 N. of Worcester. The 
manufactures of Fitchburg are extensive, 
the principal beinf chairs, engines, ma 
chinery, cotton and woolen goods, paper, 
mowing machines, edge tools, <fcc. Most 
important place in North W ore-ester Co. 

Press D. 3,O05 

Reveille W. 3,006 

Sentinel D. 3,OO7 

" W.3,008 

FOXBORO, Norfolk Co. 

Journal W. 3,009 

Times W. 3,010 

FRANKLIN, Norfolk Co., 2,986t p., on 
N. Y. & N. E. Rd., 27 m. from Boston. 
Register and Norfolk Co. 

Journal W. 3,O11 

GARDNER, Worcester Co., 3,730t p., on 
Yt. & Mass, and Worcester & Gardner 
Rds., 15 m. from Fitchburg and 27 from 
Worcester. Engaged in the manufacture 
of chairs. 

yews W. 3,0 13 

GEORGETOWN, Essex Co. 

Advocate ...W. 3,013 

GLOUCESTER, Essex Co., 17,000 p., on 
Cape Ann and branch of Eastern Rd., 32 
m. from Boston. The largest fishing port 
in the United States. The foreign and 
domestic commerce is quite extensive. 

Cape Ann Advertiser W. 3,014- 

Telegraph W. 3,O15 

GRAFTON, Worcester Co. 

Herald W. 3,O16 



76 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



GREAT BARRINGTON, Berkshire 
Co., 4,320 p.. on Housatom c Rd., near junc 
tion, of State Line branch, 85 m. from 
Bridgeport, Ct. Engaged in various manu 
factures. It has quarries of variegated 
marble, 

Berkshire Courier W. 3,017 

GREENFIELD, c. h., Franklin Co., 
3,589 p., on Connecticut r., Vermont and 
Massachusetts, Troy & Greeufield Rds., 
36 m. from Springfield. Engaged in manu 
factures, and agriculture, the centre of 
trade for a large territory. 
Franklin Co. Times. . .". . . W. 3,0 1 8 

Gazette and Courier W. 3,019 

HARWICH, Earnstable Co., 3,4511 p., on 
Cape Cod Rd., 12 m. from Barnstable. 

Independent W. 3,02O 

HA VERHILL, Essex Co., 14,628t p., on 
Merrimac r. and the Boston & Maine Rd., 
32 m. from Boston. Engaged in various 
manufactures, of which boots and shoes are 
the principal. 

Bulletin .D. 3,021 

W.3,022 

Publisher T. W. 3,023 

Gazette . . .S. W. 3,O24 

Essex Banner W. 3,025 

HINGHAM, Plymouth Co., 4,654t p., on 
S. E. side of Boston Harbor, and on South 
Shore Rd., 17 m. from Boston. A summer 
resort. 
Journal andlSouth Shore 

Advertiser . W. 3,026 

HOLLISTON, Middlesex Co. 

Transcript W. 3,027 

HOLYOKE, Hampden Co., 16,260t p., 
on Connecticut r., and Connecticut R. Rd., 
8 m. from Springfield. Engaged in manu 
facturing, the falls in the river affording 
unlimited power. 

Independent Journal TV. 3,028 

New England Staaten Zei- 

tung TV. 3,029 

Transcript TV. 3,030 

HOPKINTON, Middlesex Co. 

News TV. 3,031 

HUDSON, Middlesex Co., 2,500 p., on Marl 
boro branch of Fitchburg Rd., and about 
27 m. TV. of Boston. Engaged principally 
in the manufacture of shoes. 

Pioneer TV. 3,032 

Reformer S. M. 3,033 

HYDE PARK, Norfolk Co. 

Norfolk Co. Gazette W. 3 , 34 

IPSWICH, Essex Co., 3,800t p., on East 
ern Rd. and Ipswich r., 27 m. from Boston. 
Engaged in the manufacturing of woolen 
and cotton hosiery. 

Chronicle TV.3,035 

LAWRENCE, Essex Co., 34,907t p., on 
Merrimac r., the Boston & Maine, Man 
chester & Lawrence and Lowell &. Law 
rence Rds., 26m. from Boston, having im 
mense water power, and one of the largest 
cotton and woolen manufacturing cities in 
the United States. 

American D. 3,O36 

TV. 3,037 

Eagle D. 3,038 

Essex Eagle W. 3,O39 

Journal and Citizen TV. 3,O4:O 

Sentinel TV. 3,041 

New England OddFellowM. 3,O42 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



LEE, Berkshire Co., 3,866 p., on Housa- 
touic Rd., 50 m. from Albany and Spring 
field and 99 from Bridgeport. Engaged 
in various manufactures and quarrying 
marble. 

Valley Gleaner and Berk 
shire Farmer s Advo 
cate TV. 3,043 

LEOMINSTER, Worcester Co. 

Enterprise TV. 3,044 

LEXINGTON, Middlesex Co., 2,277 p., 
Lexington & West Cambridge Branch Rd., 
] 1 m. N. W. of Boston. 

Minute Man TV. 3,045 

LOWELL, Middlesex Co., 49,688t p., on 
Merrimac r., at the junction of six rail 
roads. The river furnishes immense 
power, which is used in the mills and man 
ufactories, which gives employment to 
thousands of operatives,, The largest cot 
ton manufacturing city of the United 
States. 

Citizen and News ...D. 3,046 

American Citizen TV. 3 , 047 

Courier -D. 3,048 

Journal .TV. 3,049 

Times D. 3,05O 

" TV. 3,051 

Vox Populi W. 3,O52 

Saturday Vox Populi.... W. 3,053 
LYNN, Essex Co., 28,233 p., on Massachu 
setts Bay and Eastern Rd., 11 m. from Bos 
ton. The great centre of shoe manufac 
turing of the United States. Annual sales, 
$20,000,000. Rapidly increasing in wealth 
and population, the valuation having dou 
bled during last seven years. 

Reporter S. TV. 3,054 

City Item TV. 3,055 

Record TV. 3,O56 

Transcript TV. 3,057 

Everett Monthly TV. 3,05 8 

MALDEN, Middlesex Co., lO.OOOf p., 5 m. 
from Boston, on Boston & Maine Rd., and 
Eastern Saugus branch. Several large 
manufactories are located here. 
Mirror TV. 3,059 

MANCHESTER, Essex Co. 

Beetle and Wedge M. 3,06O 

MANSFIELD, Bristol Co. 

News W. 3,061 

MARBLEHEAD, Essex Co., 8,000 p.. on 
Marblehead branch of Eastern Rd., about 
4 m. S. E. of Salem. Shoe manufacturing 
and fishing. Centre of a large trade in 
shoes. 
Messenger TV. 3,O62 

MARLBORO, Middlesex Co., 8.4461 p., 
on Boston, Clinton & Fitchburg Rd.. 32 
m. from Boston. Engaged in shoe manu 
facturing. 
Mirror- Journal TV. 3 , 06 3 

MAYNARD, Middlesex Co. 

Journal W. 3,O64 

MEDFORD, Middlesex Co., 6,627t p., on 
Mvstic r. and Boston & Maine and Boston 
& Lowell Rds., 5 m. from Boston. Some 
manufacturing done here. 

Chronicle TV. 3,O65 

MEDWAY, Norfolk Co., 4,242t p., on 
Woonsocket division of Boston, Hartford 
& Erie Rd., 25 m. from Boston and 13 from 
Woonsocket. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



77 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



Gazette W. 3,O66 

Journal W. 3,06 7 

MELROSE, Middlesex Co., 4,000t p., on 
Boston & Maine Rd., 7 in. t roin Boston. 

Journal W. 3,068 

Record W. 3,069 

MIDDLEBOROUGH, Plymouth Co., 
5,500t p., on Old Colony. & Newport Rd., at 
junction of Cape Cod Branch Kd., 34 m. 
from Boston. Engaged in manufactures. 

Gazette . W. 3,070 

MILFORD, Worcester Co., 9,890 p., on 
Charles r. and Milford branch Boston & 
Albany Rd., 35 in. from Boston and 14 
from "South Framingham. Engaged in 
boot and shoe manufacturing. Several tan 
neries here. 

Journal W. 3,071 

NANTUCKET, c. h., Nantucket Co. 
3,200t p., on Nantucket Island. Engaged 
in whale, cod and mackerel fishery and 
coast trade. A summer resort. 

Island Review . .W. 3,072 

Inquirer and Mirror W. 3,O73 

NATICK, Middlesex Co.. 7,50pt p.. on Bos 
ton & Albany Rd., 17 in. from Boston. 
Engaged in the manufacture of boots and 
shoes. 

Bulletin W. 3,O74 

NEEDHAM, Norfolk Co. 
Chronicle and Wettesley 

Advertiser W. 3,075 

NEW BEDFORD, Bristol Co., 25,876t 
p., on Buzzard s Bay and New Bedford 
Rd., about 55 m. S. of Boston. It is more 
extensively engaged in whale fishery than 
all the rest of the world combined. En 
gaged in manufactures and commerce. 

Evening Stu ndard . . D. 3 , 7 6 

Republican Standard W. 3,077 

Mercury D. 3,078 

" .TV. 3,079 

Whalemen s Shipping 

Lint W. 3,080 

NEW T BURYPORT, Essex Co.. 12,976t 

K., on Merrimac .r. and Eastern Rd., 36 m. 
om Boston. Engaged in commerce and 
fishery. The cotton and woolen manufac 
turing is also important. 

Herald D. 3,O81 

" S. W. 3,083 

Merrimac Valley RegitterW. 3,O83 
NEWTON, Middlesex Co., 18,0001 p., com 
prising ten villages, on the Boston & Al 
bany Rd., 7 in. from Boston. Engaged in 
paper and other manufactures. It is the 
residence of a large number of persons do 
ing business in Boston. 

Journal W. 3,084 

Republican W. 3,08 5 

NORTH ADAMS, Berkshire Co., 15,000t 
p., on Troy & Boston and Pittsfield & 
North Adams Rds. Engaged in cotton, 
woolen, shoes and other manufactures. 
The west entrance of Hoosac tunnel] is 1 
m. from the town centre. 

Adams Transcript "W. 3,O86 

Hoosac Valley News W. 3,O8 7 

NORTHAMPTON, c. h., Hampshire Co., 
ll,000f p., on Connecticut r. and Connecti 
cut R. Rd., at the junction of New Haven 
l& Northampton Rd., 17 m. from Spring 
field. A farming district. There are sev 
eral manufactories here. 
Hampshire Gazette W. 3,088 



Journal and Free Press. .W. 3,089 

Le Jean Baptiste W. 3,O9O 

NORTHBORO, Worcester Co. 

Farmer W. 3,O9 1 

NORTH E ASTON, Bristol Co., 2,500 p., 
on Old Colony & Newport Rd., 24 in. from 
Boston. Tributaries of the Taunton r. flow 
through the township, furnishing an abun 
dant motive power, which is employed in 
various manufactures. 

Easton Journal W. 3,093 

PALMER, Hampden Co., 4,553t p., at 
junction of Boston 8$ Albany with New 
London, Northern, Ware R. Rds., 16 m. 
from Springfield. Engaged in manufac 
turing. 

Journal W. 3,093 

PEABODY, Essex Co., 8,060t p., about 5 
m. from Salem anil near the line of Salem 
& Lowell Rd. Engaged in tanning and 
shoe manufacturing. 

Press W. 3,094 

PITTSFIELD, c. h., Berkshire Co., 
12,278t p., on Boston & Albany Rd., and at 
junction of the Housatonic and Pittsfield <fc 
North Adams Rds., 53 m. from Springfield 
and 50 from Albany. Engaged in manu 
facturing and the centre of a large trade. 

Berkshire Co. Eagle W. 3,095 

Sun W. 3,096 

PLYMOUTH, c. h., Plymouth Co., 6,328t 

., on Plymouth Bay and E. branch of Old 
olonyRd., 37 m. from Boston. Engaged 
in manufacturing, commerce and fishery. 

Old Colony Memorial W. 3,097 

Press W. 3,O98 

PRINCETON, Worcester Co. 

Word M. 3,O99 

PROVINCETOWN, Barnstable Co., 
4,400tp., on northern extremity of Cane 
Cod, 120 m. from Boston. Terminus of Old 
Colony Rd. Has the most commodious 
and accessible harbor on the Atlantic coast. 
Engaged in mackerel, cod and whale fish 
eries aud ship building. Is considerable of 
a summer resort, Celebrated as the first 
landing place of the pilgrims in America. 

Advocate W. 3,1OO 

QJJINCY, Norfolk Co., 7,442 p., on Quincy 
Bay aud r. and Old Colony Rd., 8 in. from 
Boston. Celebrated for its granite quar 
ries, from Avhich large quantities are ship 
ped to all parts of the United States. 

Patriot W. 3,101 

RANDOLPH, Norfolk Co., 6,000 p., on 
Old Colony Rd., 12 m. S. of Boston. En 
gaged in the manufacture of boots and 
shoes. 

Norfolk Co. Register W. 3,103 

READING, Middlesex Co. 

Chronicle W. 3,103 

Reporter ...W. 3,104 

ROCKL AND, Plymouth Co., 4,278f p., on 
Old Colony Rd., ] 8m. from Boston. En 
gaged in the manufacture of boots and 
shoes. One of the most prominent shoe 
manufacturing towns in the State. 

Standard ..W. 3,105 

ROCKPORT, Essex Co. 

Gleaner M. 3,1O6 

SALEM, c. h., 25,958t p., on Eastern Rd., 
16 m. from Boston. One of the oldest cities 
in New England, having a, fine and well- 
protected harljor. 



78 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



Gazette S.W. 3,107 

Essex Co. Mercury W. 3,108 

Register S.W. 3,109 

Observer W. 3,110 

Pout W. 3,111 

Fireside Favorite M. 3,1 13 

SANDWICH, Barnstable Co., 3,417t p., on 
an arm of Cape Cod Bay and on Cape Cod 
Ed., 56 m. S. E. of Boston. Engaged in 
glass and other manufactures. 

Seaside Press W. 3,113 

SHREWSBURY, Worcester Co. 

News W. 3,114 

SOMERVIL.LE, Middlesex Co., 21,000t 
p., a suburb of Boston, on Mystic r., inter 
sected by the Eastern, Boston &. Maine, 
Boston & Lowell and Fitchburg Eds., 2 m. 
from Boston. 

Journal, W. 3,115 

SOUTH ABINGTON, Plymouth Co. 

Times ".W. 3,116 

SOUTH ACTON, Middlesex Co. 

Acton Patriot W. 3,117 

SOUTH ADAMS, Berkshire Co. 

Saturday Freeman W. 3 , 1 1 8 

SOUTHBORO, Worcester Co. 

Press W. 3,119 

SOUTHBRIDGE, Worcester Co., 5,721t 
p.. on Quinnebaug r. and a branch of Bos 
ton, Hartford & Erie Rd., 70 m. from Bos 
ton and 20 S. W. from Worcester. En 
gaged in manufacturing. Business centre 
For most of the towns in the S. part of 
Worcester County. 

Journal W. 3, 13O 

Temple Star M. 3,121 

SOUTH FRAMINGHAM. Middlesex 
Co. 
Framingham Gazette and 

Enterprise W. 3,133 

SPENCER, Worcester Co. 

Sun W. 3,133 

SPRINGFIELD, c. h., Hampden Co., 
26,703 p., on Connecticut r., at the junction 
of Boston & Albany, Hartford & New 
Haven and Connecticut R. Eds., and 
largest city in western Massachusetts. 
Manufactures various and extensive. 

Republican D. 3,134 

W. 3,135 

Union D. 3,136 

" W. 3,137 

Herald of Life W. 3,138 

New England Homestead. W. 3,139 

Sunday Telegram W. 3,130 

STONEHAM, Middlesex Co., 4,9841 p., on 
Stoneham branch of Boston & Lowell Ed., 
12 m. N. of Boston. Extensive shoe and 
leather manufactories here. 

Independent W. 3,131 

National Sovereign W. 3, 1 3 3 

Sentinel W. 3,133 

STOUGHTON, Norfolk Co., 4,841t p., on 
Old Colony and a branch of Boston & 
Providence Ed., 19 m. from Boston. En 
gaged in boot and shoe making. 

Sentinel W. 3,134 

SWAMPSCOTT, Essex Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,135 

TAUNTON, c. h., Bristol Co., 18,629 p., on 
Tauuton r. and Old Colony Ed., 34 m. 
from Boston and at junction of Taunton & 
New Bedford Ed. Engaged in manufac 
turing locomotives and other machinery. 



Gazette D. 3,136 

" W. 3,137 

Bristol Co. Republican... W. 3,138 
TURNER S FAL.L.S, Franklin Co., 2,500 
p., on Connecticut r. and a branch of the 
Vermont & Massachusetts Ed., 3 m. from 
Greenfield. The river affords power, 
which is employed in manufacturing. 

Reporter....: W. 3,139 

UXBRIDGE, Worcester Co. 
Worcester South Compen 
dium W. 3,140 

WAKEFIEL.D, Middlesex Co., 5,649t p., 
on Boston & Maine Ed., 10 m. from Boston. 
Engaged in the manufacture of iron cast 
ings,* rattan goods, paper collars and 
shoes. 

Citizen and Banner W. 3,141 

.Local Neios W. 3,143 

WALPOLE, Norfolk Co., 2,137 p., on 
Boston, Hartford & Erie Ed., at intersec 
tion of Framingham <fc Mansfield division 
of Boston, Clinton & Fitchburg Ed., 19 m. 
from Boston. 

Standard W. 3,143 

WALTHAM, Middlesex Co., 9,065 p., oa 
Charles r. and Fitchburg Ed., 9 m. from 
Boston. Engaged in manufacturing. Wal- 
tham watches are made here. 

Free Press W. 3,144 

Sentinel W. 3, 145 

WARE, Hampshire Co., 4,300 p., on Ware 
E, Ed., 10 m. from Palmer and about 21 
from Springfield. Engaged in woolen and 
other manufactures. 

Gazette W. 3,146 

Standard W. 3,147 

WAREHAM, Plymouth Co., 3,000 p., on 
Buzzard s Bay and Cape Cod Ed., 48 m. 
from Boston. 

News W. 3,148 

WEBSTER, Worcester Co., 5,059t p., 
on Norwich <fe Worcester Ed., 15 m. from 
Worcester. 

Times ....W. 3,149 

Evenings at Home. 

WESTBOROUGH, Worcester Co., 5,14H 
p., on Boston & Albany Ed.. 32 m. from 
Boston. Engaged in manufacturing boots 
and shoes and various other articles. State 
Reform School for boys located here. 

Chronotype , W. 3,151 

WESTFIELD, Hampden Co., 8,429t p., 
on Westfield r. and Boston <fe Albany, New 
Haven <fc Northampton, Holyoke & West- 
field Eds., 10 m. from Springfield. Engag 
ed in manufacturing steam heaters, whips 
and cigars. 

Western Hampden Times 

and News Letter W. 3,153 

WEYMOUTH, Norfolk Co., lO.OOOf p., 
on South Shore Ed. Comprises several 
villages, engaged in various manufactures. 
Gazette and Braintree 

Reporter W.3,153 

WII^IAMSTOWN, Berkshire Co., 
3,679t p., on Troy & Boston Ed., 20 m. N. 
of Pittsfield, 40 from Troy and in the N. 
W. extremity of the State. The manufac 
tures comprise woolen goods, boots and 
shoes, carnages, hardware, etc. Seat of 
Williams College, founded rn 1793, one of 
the most renowned institutions of learning 
in the country. 

Williams Athenceum .B. W. 3,154 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



79 



MASSACHUSETTS. 



WINCHENDON, Worcester Co., 3,776t 
p., on Cheshire Rd., at junction of Monad- 
nock Ed. Miller s r. crosses the town 
and affords water power, which is partially 
developed for manufacturingjpurposes. 

Journal . W. 3,155 

WOBURN, Middlesex Co. lO.OOOt p., on 
the Woburn branch of the Boston & Lowell 
Rd., 10 m. from Boston. Engaged in 
leather and other manufactures. 

Advertiser W. 3,156 

Journal W. 3,157 

WORCESTER, c. h., Worcester Co., 
50,000t p., in the centre of the State, at 
junction of six important railroads and 40 
m. from Boston. Manufactories of various 
kinds located here. 

Evening Gazette D. 3,15 8 

Aegis and Gazette "W. 3,159 

Press D. 3,160 

" W. 3,161 

Spy D. 3,162 

Massachusetts Spy TV. 3, 1 6 3 

Le Travailleur W. 3,16* 

WRENTHAM, Norfolk Co., 2,397t p., 
about 12 m. from "Woonsocket and about 25 
S. W. of Boston. 

Recorder "W. 3,165 

YARMOUTH PORT, Barnstable Co., 
2,425 p., on Old Colony Rd., 75 m. from 
Boston. Engaged in coast trade and 
mackerel fishing. 
Port Yarmouth Register.. W. 3,166 



MICHIGAN. 



ADRIAN, c. h., Lenawee Co., 9,000t p., on 
Raisin r. and Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern Rd., 37 m. from Monroe, 210 E. 
of Chicago, 70 from Detroit and 32 from 
Toledo. Rich and populous agricultural 
district and centre of active trade. En 
gaged in manufactures of various kinds. 

Press D. 3 , 1 6 7 

" . W.3,168 

Times and Expositor D. 3,169 

W. 3,170 

Journal W. 3,771 

Cottege Recorder M. 3,1 72 

ALBION, Calhoun Co., 3,500t p., on Kala 
mazoo r. and Michigan Central Rd., at 
junction of Lansing division of Lake Shore 
& Michigan Southern Rd., 20 m. from 
Jackson, 40 from Lansing. An active 
business place. 

Mirror W.3,173 

Recorder W. 3,17* 

ALLEGAN, c. h., Allegan Co., 3,500t p., 
on Kalamazoo r. and junction of Kalama- 
zoo division of Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern and Michigan Lake Shore Rds., 
20 m. from Lake Michigan and 23 from Kal 
amazoo, 23 from Paw Paw and 40 from 
Grand Rapids. Engaged in lumber trade 
and various manufactures. Excellent water 
power furnished by the Kalamazoo r. 
Allegan Co. Democrat. . . W. 3,175 

Journal W. 3,176 

ALMONT, LapeerCo., 2,056 p. 

Herald W. 3,177 

ALPENA, c. h., Alpena Co.. 4,50<M p., on 
Thunder Bay, at the mouth of Thunder 
Bay r., 250 m. N. of Detroit 100 from Bay 
City. Has a fine harbor. Large lumber 



MICHIGAN. 



business done here. Nineteen large steam 
saw and shingle mills. 

Alpena Co. Pioneer W. 3,178 

Argus W. 3,179 

ANN ARBOR, Washtenaw Co., 7,363 p., 
on Huron r. and Michigan Central Rd., 
38 m. from Detroit. In a farming district 
and contains several manufactories. The 
State University is located here. 

Michigan Argus W. 3, ISO 

Peninsular Courier W. 3,181 

Register "W. 3,182 

Chronicle B. W. 3,183 

BALDWIN, Lake Co. 

Lake Co. Star W. 3,1 84 

BANGOR, Van Buren Co. 

Reflector "W. 3,185 

BATTLE CREEK, Calhoun Co., 5,838 
p., at junction of Battle Creek with Kala 
mazoo r., on Michigan Central, at inter 
section of Peninsular Rd., 23 m. from Kala 
mazoo. River furnishes water power, 
which is employed in various manufactures. 
It is surrounded by a fruit and farming 
country, and noted for its flourishing 
schools. 

Journal D. 3,1 86 

W. 3,187 

Advent Review and Sab 
bath Herald ...W. 3,188 

Michigan Tribune W. 3, 1 8 9 

Advent Tidende M. 3,19O 

Health Reformer M. 3, 19 1 

Svensk Advent Harold M. 3,192 

Youth s Instructor M. 3,193 

BAY CITY, c. h., Bay Co., 16,000t p., on 
Saginaw r., 6 m. from its mouth, and Flint 
<fe Pere Marquette and Jackson, Lansing 
& Saginaw Rds., and 15 m. below Sagi 
naw. Engaged in the lumber trade and 
lake fishery, and also in extensive salt 
works. 

Tribune D. 3,19* 

Chronicle W. 3,195 

Lumberman s Gazette W. 3,196 

Michigan Odd Fellow. .. .W. 3,197 
BELLEVUE, Eaton Co., 800t p., on Bat 
tle Creek and the Peninsular Rd., 32 m. from 
Lansing. Surrounded by a rich agricul 
tural district. Produces a very fine quality 
of quick-lime. Engaged in shipping pro 
duce. 

Gazette W. 3,198 

BENTON HARBOR, Perrien Co., l,500t 
p., at the mouth of the St. Joseph and Paw 
Paw rs., and on Chicago & Michigan Lake 
Shore Rd., 60 m. from Chicago by lake, 
103 by rail. The river furnishes good water 
power, which is employed in manufactur 
ing. Surrounded by a fine fruit-growing 
district. A large lumber interest centres 
here. Shipping point for a fine wheat- 
growing country. 

Palladium W. 3, 199 

Times W. 3,2OO 

BENZONIA, c.h., BenzieCo., 235t p., on 
Betsier., 7 m. from Lake Michigan, 130 m. 
N. of Grand Rapids. 
Benzie Co. Journal...... W. 3,2O1 

BERRIEN SPRINGS, c. h., Berrien 
Co., 1,381 p. 

Berrien Co. Journal "W. 3,202 

Era W. 3,203 

BIG RAPIDS, c. b., Mecosta Co., 3,500t 
p., on Muskegon r. and Grand Rapids <fc 



80 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION 



MICHIGAN. 



MICHIGAN. 



Indiana Rd., 56 m. from Grand Rapids. 
Engaged in lumbering: and general manu 
facturing. Has excellent water power and 
surrounded by a rich farming country. 

Magnet W. 3,804 

Pioneer W. 3,3O5 

BLISSFIELD, Lenawee Co., 2.048 p. 

Advance W. 3,306 

BLOOMINGDALE, Van Buren Co., 
1,690 p. 

Tidings W. 3,307 

BRIGHTON, c. h., Livingston Co., l.OOOt 
p., on Detroit, Lansing & Lake Michigan 
Rd., 9 m. from Howell and 43 from Detroit. 

Citizen W. 3,308 

BUCHANAN, Berrien Co., 3,200t p., on 
St. Joseph r. and the Michigan Central 
Rd., 53 m. from Kalamazoo, 90 from Chica 
go. Engaged in lumber manufactures. 
Surrounded by an agricultural and fruit 
growing region. 

Berrien Co. Record W. 3,309 

CARD, c. h., Tuscola Co., 500 p., on Cass 
r., near Vassar, 30 m. from East Saginaw. 
The centre of an agricultural district. 

Tuscola Advertiser W. 3,31 

CARSON CITY, Montcalm Co. 

Commercial W. 3,3 1 1 

CASSOPOLIS, c. h., Cass Co., 1,100 p., 
on Stone and Diamond Lakes, at crossing of 
Air Line and Chicago & Lake Huron Rds. 

National Democrat W. 3 , 3 1 3 

Vigilant W. 3,3 13 

CEDAR SPRINGS, Kent Co., 1,5001; p., 
20 m. from Grand Rapids. 

Clipper ...W. 3,314 

CENTRE VIL.JL.E, St. Joseph Co., 793 p., 
on Prairie r. and Michigan Air Line Rd., 
30 m. from Kalamazoo, in a productive 
section. 

St. Joseph Co. Repub 
lican TV. 3,315 

CHARGE VOIX, c. h., Charlevoix Co., 
600 p., on Greener., 2 m. from Lake Mich 
igan and 50 N. E. of Traverse City. 

Sentinel W. 3,316 

CHARLOTTE, c. h., Eaton Co., 3,200t p., 
on Grand R. Valley division of Michigan 
Central Rd., at crossing of Peninsular Rd.. 
20 m. from Lansing. Good agricultural 
region. Fine ash and walnut lumber re 
gion. A rapidly growing place. 

Leader W. 3,317 

Republican W. 3,318 

CHEBOYGAN, c. h., Cheboygan Co. 

Northern Tribune W. 3,319 

CHELSEA, Washtenaw Co., 1,500 p., on 
Michigan Central Rd., midway between 
Jackson and Ann Arbor. 
Herald W. 3,330 

CLAM LAKE, Wexford Co., l,500t p., 
on Grand Rapids & Indiana Rd., 96 m. 
from Grand Rapids. 
News W. 3,331 

COLD WATER, c. h., Branch Co., 4,5001 
p., on Cold Water r. and the Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern Rd., 115 m. from De 
troit. The centre of a large and flourish 
ing trade. 

Republican S. W. 3,333 

Reporter W. 3,333 

COLON, St. Joseph Co., 1,340 p., on l\van 



Creek and Air Line division of Michigan 
Central Rd., 16 in. from Three Rivers. 
Enterprise W. 3,334 

CONCORD, Jackson Co., 1,465 p., on Air 
Line division of Michigan Central Rd., 55 
m. from Three Rivers. 
News W. 3,335 

CONSTANTINE, St. Joseph Co., 3,200t 
p., on St. Joseph r. and Michigan division 
of Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd. 
Engaged in various manufactures. Pro 
duce shipping point. 
St. Joseph Co. Advertiser. W. 3,336 . 

COOPERSVILLE, Ottawa Co. 

Courier : W. 3,337 

CORUNNA, c. h., Shiawassee Co., 1,408 p., 
on Shiawassee r. and Detroit & Milwaukee 
Rd., 75 m. from Detroit. The river fur 
nishes power, which is employed in manu 
factures. It has recently developed coal 
mines, which are being successfully work 
ed. Fire clay is also found. 
Shiawassee Co. American.W. 3,338 

DECATUR, Van Buren Co., 2,200 p., on 
Michigan Central Rd., 24 m. from Kalama 
zoo and 23 from Niles. In an agricultural 
district. 

Van Buren Co. Republi 
can W. 3,339 

DETROIT, c. h., Wayne Co., 105,000t p., 
and the great emporium of Michigan, on 
Detroit r., 18 m. from Lake Erie, having 
one of the finest harbors on the Lakes. A 
city of great commercial importance, being 
connected by railroads with the principal 
points west, and by moans of the Lakes 
and railroads with the east. Immense 
quantities of grain, pork, wool and copper 
ore are shipped from here to eastern mar 
kets. The manufactures are extensive and 
various : fine cut tobacco and segars 
among the most important. 

Abend Post D. 3,330 

Famillien Blaetter W. 3,331 

Evening News D. 3,333 

Detroit Free Press D. 3,333 

" ....T. W. 3,334 

" W. 3,335 

Michigan Journal D. 3,336 

W. 3,337 

Michigan Volteblatt D. 3,338 

W. 3,339 

Post D. 3,340 

" T. W. 3,341 

" W. 3,343 

Sun D. 3,343 

" W. 3,344 

Tribune D. 3,345 

...T.W. 3,346 

W.3,347 

Commercial Advertiser 
and Michigan Home 

Journal W. 3,348 

DieStimmeder Wahrheii.W. 3,349 
Herald and Torchlight...^. 3,350 

Journal of Commerce W. 3,35 1 

Michigan Christian Advo 
cate W. 3,353 

Michigan Farmer and 
State Journal of Agri 
culture ... W. 3,353 

National Granger W. 3,354 

Price Current. W. 3,355 

Public Leader W. 3,356 

Truth for the People W, 3,357 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



81 



MICHIGAN. 



Western Home Journal.W. 3,258 

American Observer W. 3,259 

Amphion W. 3,26O 

Military Gazette M. 3,261 

Our Diocete* M. 3,263 

Peninsular Journal of Medi 
cine M. 3,363 

Review of Medicine and 

Pharmacy M. 3,364 

Scientific Manufacturer..^. 3,265 

Song Journal M. 3,366 

Sunday Guest M. 3,267 

May hew College Journal.Qi: 3,268 
DEXTER, Washteuaw Co., 2,000 p., at 
junction of Mill Creek with Huron r., on 
Michigan Central Rd., 9 m. "W. of Ann 
Arbor. There is abundant water power 
for several mills loo p A here. 

Leader W. 3,369 

DOWAGIAC, L^JS Co., 2,500f p., on the 
Michigan Central Rd., 35 m. from Kala- 
mazoo, 107 E. of Chicago and 177 "W. of 
Detroit. Large grain and produce market. 
Engaged in general manufactures. 

Cams Co. Republican W. 3,370 

DUNDEE, Monroe Co., 2,384 p., on Rai 
sin r. . about 12 m. W. of Monroe. 

Enterprise W. 3,371 

EAST SAGINAW, Saginaw Co., 17,500t 
p., on Saginaw r., at junction of Flint & 
Fere Marquette and Jackson, Lansing & 
Sagiuaw Rds. Business centre, having a 
large and flourishing trade. Saginaw Val 
ley is noted for its manufactories of lumber 
and salt, annual shipments of which reach 
700,01)0,000 feet of lumber and 800,000 
barrels of salt. For 20 miles the bank of 
the Saginaw r. is occupied by over 100 saw 
mills and an equal number of salt works. 

Republican D. 3,373 

Saginaw Republican W. 3,373 

Saginaw Courier D. 3,374: 

" W. 3,375 

Saginaw Zeitung W. 3,376 

EATON RAPIDS, Eaton Co., 2,500t p., 
on Grand r. and Grand R. Valley division 
of the Central Michigan Rd., 25 in. N. W. 
from Jackson and 20 from Lansing. Noted 
for its magnetic springs, Avhich are visited 
yearly by invalids. 

Saturday Journal W. 3,377 

EDWARDSBURGH, Cass Co. 

Argus W. 3,378 

ELK. RAPIDS, c. h., Antrim Co., 500t p., 
on E. arm of Grand Traverse Bay, 17 
m. from Grand Traverse City. Principal 
business manufacturing iron, lumber and 
flour. 

Traverse Bay Progress... W. 3,379 
ESCANABA, c. h., Delta Co., 3,120 p., on 
Little Bay de Noquet, at the mouth of 
Escanaba r., and Peninsular division of 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 73 m. S. of 
Marquette, 486 K. W. of Lansing and 100 
from Green Bay, Wis. Engaged in farm 
ing and lumber trade. Important shipping 
point for iron ore. 

Tribune "W. 3,380 

E V ART, Osceola Co., 713 p. 

Review W. 3,381 

FARWELL, Clare Co., 700 p., on Flint 
& Pere Marquette Rd., 55 in. from East 
Sagiuaw. 

Register W. 3,382 

FENTON, Genesee Co., 3,806t p., on Shia- 



MICHIGAN. 



wassee r., and the Detroit & Milwaukee 
Rd., 52 m. from Detroit. The river fur 
nishes power, which is employed in various 
manufactures. Centre of a fine agricul 
tural district. 

Gazette W. 3,383 

Independent W. 3,3 84: 

FLINT, c. h., Genesee Co., 10,0001 p., on 
the Flint & Pere Marquette Rd., at junc 
tion of Port Huron & Lake Michigan Rd., 
64 m. from Detroit. The Flint river fur 
nishes extensive water power, which is 
employed in mills and manufactories. A 
place of active trade and centre of a fertile 
agricultural district. 

Genesee Democrat W. 3,285 

Globe W. 3,286 

Wolverine Citizen W. 3,38 7 

FOWLERVILLE, Livingston Co., 
l,200t p., on Detroit, Lansing & Lake 
Michigan Rd., 9 m. from Howell and 24 
from Lansing. 

Review W. 3,388 

FRANKFORT, Benzie Co., l,200t p., on 
Lake Michigan, 30 m. N. of Muskegon. 
Has a good harbor, and is engaged in iron 
and lumber manufacturing, and surrounded 
by an agricultural region. 
Express W. 3,289 

FREMONT CENTRE, Shiawasse Co. 

Fremont Times "W. 3,290 

GRAND HAVEN, c. h., Ottawa Co., 
4,500t p., at mouth of Grand r., on Lake 
Michigan. Has a fine harbor. Chicago 
and Milwaukee steamers touch here daily. 
Terminus of Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., and 
junction with Michigan Lake Shore Rd., 
189 m. from Detroit. Engaged in lumber 
manufacturing. 

Herald "W". 3,291 

News W. 3,293 

GRAND LEDGE, Eaton Co., 1,200 p., 
a few miles from Charlotte. Important for 
its deposits of stone and coal. Has an ex 
cellent water power. 
Independent W. 3,393 

GRAND RAPIDS, c. h., Kent Co., 33.000 
p., on Grand r., 40 m. from its mouth, 30 
from Lake Michigan, and on Detroit & 
Milwaukee Rd., at intersection of Grand 
Rapids & Indiana Rd. Grand Rapids di 
vision of Lake Shore & Michigan Southern 
Rd. and Grand River Valley division of 
Michigan Central Rd. terminate here. 
Steamboats run to Grand Haven, at mouth 
of river, where they connect with Lake 
steamers. River furnishes unlimited power, 
which is employed in a large number of 
factories. There are several gypsum beds 
located here. United States Courts forW. 
district of Michigan are held here. 

Eagle D. 3,394r 

" "W. 3,295 

Morning Democrat D. 3,396 

.." W. 3,397 

Morning Times D. 3,398 

" " W. 3,399 

De Standard W. 3,30O 

Michigan Staats Zeitung. W. 3,301 
Saturday Evening Post..W. 3,302 
Vrijheids Banier W. 3,303 

GREENVILLE, Montcalm Co., 3,500f p., 
on Flat r., a good lumbering stream, 28 ml 
N. E. of Grand Rapids, and on Detroit, Lan 
sing & Lake Michigan Rd. Base of sup- 



82 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MICHIGAN. 



plies for a lumbering region, and a fine 
agricultural district. 

Democrat.. AV. 3,3O4 

Independent W. 3,3O5 

HANCOCK, Houghton Co., 2,068 p. 
No rthwestern Mining 

Journal ."W. 3,3O6 

HART, c. h.. Oceana Co., 1,004 p., 8 m. 
from Pentwater. 

Oceana Co. Journal AV. 3,3 07 

HARTFORD, Van Buren Co., l.OOOt p.. 
on Chicago <fc Michigan Lake Shore Rd., 78 
m. from Grand Rapids. Surrounded by an 
agricultural region. 

Day Spring W. 3,308 

HASTINGS, c. h.. Barry Co., 2.519 p., on 
Thornapple r. and Grand R. Valley division 
of Michigan Central ltd., 42 m. from Lan 
sing, 32 from Grand Ilapids, 62 from Jack 
son and 138 from Detroit. Surrounded by 
a wheat-growing district. The river fur 
nishes extensive water power, which is em 
ployed in manufacturing. 

// - Journal W. 3,3O9 

R. Vcan Banner ...... AV. 3 ,3 1 

HERSEY, c. h., Osceola Co., 700t p., on 
Muskegon r. and Flint <fe Pere Marquette 
Rd., about 4 m. from junction with Grand 
Rapids & Indiana Rd. Lumbering carried 
on. An agricultural district. 

Osceola Outline AV. 3,3 1 1 

HESPERIA, Oceana Co. 

Hesperian AV. 3,313 

HIL.LSDAL.E, c. h., Hillsdale Co., 3,518 
p., on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern 
Rd., at junction of Detroit, Hillsdale &. 
South Western Rd. Hillsdale derives its 
name from the undulating country in centre 
of which it is located. 

Business AV. 3,313 

Democrat AV. 3,314 

Standard . . AV. 3,3 15 

HOLLAND, Ottawa Co., 3, 000 p., at mouth 
of Black r., on Michigan. Lake Shore and 
Chicago & Michigan Lake Shore Rds., 21 
m. from Grand Haven. Agricultural, fruit 
and lumbering district. Tanning carried 
on. 

City News W. 3,316 

De Hollander AV. 3,3 1 7 

De Hope W. 3,318 

Grondwet AV. 3,319 

De Waehter B. AV. 3,330 

HOL.LY, Oakland Co., 2,437 p., on Shia- 
wassee r. and Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., 
at terminus of Flint & Holly Rd., 47 m. 
from Detroit. Agricultural market for 
surrounding country. 

Register AV. 3,331 

Times AV. 3,333 

HOMER, Calhoun Co., 1;575 p., on Air 
Line division of Michigan Central Rd.. at 
crossing of Lansing division of Lake Shore 
& Michigan Southern Rd. 
Index AV. 3,333 

HOUGHTON, c. h., Houghton Co., 3,00<>t 

p., on Portage Lake, about 90 m. N. AV. 

of Marquette and about 300 N. of Fond du 

Lac, AVis. Copper mined in tnis vicinity. 

Portage Lake Mining 

Gazette W. 3,334 

HOWARD CITY, Montcalm Co.. 950t p., 
33 m. N. of Grand Rapids, at intersection 
of Grand Rapids & Indiana with Detroit, 



MICHIGAN. 



Lansing <fc Lake Michigan Rds. Engaged 
in manufacturing lumber for the southern 
markets. 

Howard Record W. 3,335 

HOWEULi, c. h., Livingston Co., S.OOOt 

S, on Detroit, Lansing & Lake Michigan 
d., 50 in. from Detroit and 33 from Lan 
sing. Surrounded by an agricultural re 
gion. Manufacturing carried on. One of 
the best markets in the State. 
Livingston Democrat. 
Livingston Republican. . ."W . 3,337 
HUBBARDSTON, Ionia Co., 531 p., 6 m. 
from Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., at Pewa- 
mo. Base of supplies for large section of 
country. Engaged in lumbering and man 
ufacturing. 

Advertiser W. 3,338 

HUDSON, Lenawee Co., 2,650 p., on Lake 
Shore <fe Michigan Southern Rd., 17 m. 
from Adrian. 

Gazette AV. 3,339 

Pout .AV. 3,330 

IMLAY CITY, Lapeer Co., 1,880 p. 

Advance AV. 3,33 1 

IONIA, Ionia Co., 4,000t p., on Grand r., and 
on Detroit & Milwaukee and Detroit, Lan 
sing <fc Lake Michigan Rds., 124 m. from 
Detroit and 35 E. of Grand Rapids. Agri 
cultural and lumber region. 

Sentinel AV. 3,333 

Standard W. 3,333 

ISHPEMING, Marquette Co., 4.692 p., on 
Peninsular division of Chicago & North 
western Rd. Iron, silver, copper and lead 
mines located within limits, which furnish 
nearly one-half aggregate product of dis 
trict. 

Iron Home AV. 3,334 

ITHACA, c. h., Gratiot Co., 600t p., 42 m. 
N. of Lansing and 100 "N". AV. of Detroit. 
Situated in the centre of an agricultural 
district. 

Gratiot Co. Journal AV". 3,335 

JACKSON, c. h.. Jackson Co., 15,000t p., on 
Michigan Central Rd.. 76 m. from Detroit. 
Besides the Michigan Central it possesses 
the following railroad facilities viz: 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern branch 
to Toledo; Jackson, Lansing & Saginaw 
Rd.; Michigan Air Line to Niles ; Grand 
River Valley to Grand Rapids; Fort 
AVavne, Jackson &, Saginaw Rd. The 
Michigan State Prison is located here. 

Citizen D. 3,336 

" AV. 3,337 

Patriot D. 3,338 

" AV. 3,339 

JONESVIL.L.E, Hillsdale Co., 2,000t p., 
on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 
at crossing of Fort AVayne, Jackson &- 
Saginaw Rd., 37 m. from Adrian, 73 from 
Toledo, Ohio, 110 from Detroit, Mich., 75 
from Fort AVayne, Ind., 50 from Lansing, 
171 from Chicago. Surrounded by an ag 
ricultural district. Manufacturing carried 
on. 
Independent AV. 3,34O 

KAL.AMAZOO, c. h., Kalamazop Co., 
ll,573t p., on Kalamazoo r. and Michigan 
Central, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, 
Grand Rapids & Indiana, South Haven & 
Kalaraazoo Rds., 144 m. from Detroit and 
141 E. of Chicago. Engaged in various 
manufactures. Has a large and flourishing 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



83 



MICHIGAN. 



trade. Seat of Kalamazoo College and 
several other institutions of learning. 

Telegraph D. 3,341 

ft W. 3,343 

Gazette W. 3,343 

Times W. 3,344 

Michigan Freemason M. 3,345 

Michigan Teacher M. 3 ,346 

KALKASKA, c. h., Kalkaska Co., 207 p. 

Ealkaskaian W. 3,347 

LAKEVIEW, Montcalm Co. 

Citizen W. 3,348 

L ANSE, Houghton Co., 1,466 p. 

News W. 3,349 

LANSING, State capital, Ingham Co., 
7,500t p., on Grand r., 87 m. N. W. of 
Detroit. Jackson, Lansing &, Saginaw, 
Detroit, Lansing & Lake Michigan, Chica 
go &. Lake Huron and Lansing division 
of the Lake Shore <fc Michigan Southern 
Rds. centre here. River furnishes water 
power, which is employed in mills and 
manufactories. 

Republican S. W. 3,350 

W. 3,351 

Journal W. 3,353 

LAPEER, c. h., Lapeer Co., 3,200t p., on 
Flint r., and Port Huron & Lake Michigan 
Rd., 46 m. from Port Huron and 60 from 
Detroit. Agricultural and lumber country. 

Clarion W. 3,353 

Democrat W. 3,354 

LAWRENCE, Van Buren Co., 1,726 p 

Advertiser W. 3,355 

LESLIE, Ingham Co., 1,600 p., on Jackson, 
Lansing &. Saginaw Rd., 22 m. S. of Lan 
sing. Location of magnetic wells. In 
creasing in population and business. 

Herald W. 3,356 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Sanilac Co., 2,500 p., 
on Lake Huron, about 85 m. from Detroit. 

Sanilac Jeffersonian W. 3,357 

LITCHPIELD, Hillsdale Co., 1,836 p. 

Gazette W. 3,358 

LOWELL, Kent Co., l,800t p., on Grand 
r., and on Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., about 
18 m. E. of Grand Rapids. 

Journal ,W. 3,359 

LUDINGTON, Mason Co., 2,500t p., on 
Lake Michigan, about 70 m. N. of Grand 
Haven and 110 from Milwaukee. Engaged 
in the lumber business and raising fruit. 

Appeal W. 3,36O 

Mason Co. Record W. 3,361 

MANCHESTER, Washtenaw Co., 2,516 
p., on Jackson division of Lake Shore &. 
Michigan Southern Rd., at intersection of 
Detroit, Hillsdale & Indiana Rd., 25 m 
from Adrian. In an agricultural district 
Has several manufactories. Town growing 
rapidly. 
Enterprise W. 3,362 

MANISTEE, c. h., Manistee Co., 5,000 p., 
on Lake Michigan, at mouth of Manistee r., 
about 100 m. from Grand Haven. Milling 
and lumber manufacturing carried on. 

Advocate ..W. 3,363 

Times W. 3,364 

Times and Standard W. 3,365 

MAPLE RAPIDS, Clinton Co. 

Messenger W. 3,366 

MARCELLUS, Cass Co., 1,552 p. 

Messenger W. 3,367 



MICHIGAN. 



MARINE CITY, St. Clair Co. 

Gazette W. 3,368 

MARQ,UETTE, c. h., Murquette Co., 
5,242t p., on Lake Superior, at terminus of 
Peninsular Rd., which extends to Ese;>n- 
aba on Lake Michigan. E. terminus Mar 
quette, Houghton & Ontonagon Rd.. 200 m. 
N. of Green Bay and 400 N. of Chicago. 
Iron mines, blast furnaces, rolling mills and 
other manufacturing are chief industries. 

Mining Journal. . W. 3,369 

MARSHALL, c. h., Calhoun Co., 5,228t p., 
on Kalamazoo r. and Michigan Central and 
Cold Water, Marshall <fe Mackanae Rds., 
108 m. from Detroit and 176 from Chicairo. 
Place of active business. Several mahu 
factories are located here. Surrounded by 
an agricultural region. Excellent watei 
power. 

Democratic Expounder . .W . 3,370 

Statesman W. 3,371 

MASON, c. h., Ingham Co., 2,100t p., on 
Jackson. Lansing & Saginaw Rd., 12 m. S. 
of Lansing and 25 X. of Jackson. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Ingham Co. News W. 3,3 73 

MENDON, St. Joseph Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Grand Rapids & Indiana Rd., 21 m. from 
Kalamazoo. Surrounded by an agricultu 
ral country. Possessed of water power 
Centre of trade. 

Times TV. 3,373 

MENOMINEE, c. h., Menominee Co.. 
1,500 pi, on W. shore of Green Bay, at 
mouth of Menominee r. and on Chicago & 
Northwestern Rd., about 50 m. N. E. of 
Green Bay City. Extensive lumber mills 
here. Outlet of large iron-ore mines and 
marble quarries, which are in course of de 
velopment. 

Herald W. 3,374 

Journal W. 3,375 

Lumberman and Miner. 

MIDDLEVILLE, Barry Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Thornapple r. and Grand R. Valley division 
of Michigan Central Rd., 22 m. from Grand 
Rapids. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district, and possessing fine water poAver. 
Barry Co. Republican... W. 3,377 

MIDLAND, c. h.. Midland Co., 2,500 p., on 
Tittawassee r., and the Flint & Pere 
Marquette Rd., 20 m. from Saginaw. En 
gaged in lumber and other manufactures. 
Times W. 3,378 

MILFORD, Oakland Co., 1,767 p., on Hol 
ly, Wayne & Monroe Rd., 40 m. from De 
troit. In a farming country, possessing 
water power. 
Times W. 3,379 

MONROE, c. h., Monroe Co., 6,500t p., on 
Raisin r., a port of entry on Lake Erie, and 
at junction of Holly, Wayne & Monroe and 
Detroit <fe Toledo and Detroit & Chicago 
divisions of Lake Shore & Michigan South 
ern Rd., 40 m. from Detroit. Depot for the 
shipment of grain. Manufacturing done 
here. 

Commercial W. 3,38O 

Monitor W. 3,381 

MONTAGUE, Muskegon Co., 500 p., on 
N. bank of White Lake, navigable for 
steamers, and on Chicago, Michigan & 
Lake Shore Rd., 17 m. from Muskegon. 
Lumberman W. 333 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MICHIGAN. 



MORENCI, Lenawee Co., l,500t p., about 
20 m. S. W. of Adrian, on the C. & C. Rd., 
70 from Detroit. 

State Line Observer W. 3,38 3 

MOUNT CL.EMENS, c. b., Macomb Co., 
3,500t p., on Grand Trunk lid., 25 m. from 
Detroit, at head of navigation on Clinton r. 
Engaged in ship building- and lumber 
trade. 

Monitor W. 3,384 

Press W. 3 , 3 8 5 

Reporter W. 3,386 

MT. PLEASANT, c. h., Isabella Co., 
l,500t p., on Chippewa r., 12 m. S. of Clare. 
Centre of agricultural and lumber country. 
Isabella Go. Entci-pri8e..W. 3,387 

Morgan s Watchtower W. 3,388 

MUIR, Ionia Co., ],50()t p., on Maple R., 
Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., 6 in. from Ionia. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Grand River Herald W. 3,3 89 

MUSKEGON, c. h., Muskegon Co., 9,000t 
p., on Chicago & Michigan Lake Shore 
Rd., near mouth of Muskegon r., 15 m. 
from Grand Haven, 6 from Lake Michigan, 
100 from Chicago and 80 from Milwaukee. 
Manufacturing annually about 400,000,000 
feet of lumber; capacity of mills, 600,000,- 
000. Centre of great fruit belt of State. 
News and Reporter. . . .S. W. 3,390 

Chronicle W. 3,391 

Lakeside Register W. 3,392 

NASHVILLE, Barry Co., 642 p., on 
Grand R. Valley division of Michigan 
Central Rd., 12 m. from Hastings. 

News W. 3,393 

NEGAUNEE, Marquette Co. 

Iron Herald W. 3,39* 

NEWAYGO, c. h., Newaygo Co., l,121t 
p., on Muskegon r., 36 m.* from Grand 
Rapids. River furnishes water power, 
which is employed iu lumbering and manu 
facturing. 

Republican W. 3,395 

Tribune W. 3,396 

NEW BUFFALO, Berrien Co., 1,444 p. 

Independent W. 3,397 

NILES, Berrien Co., 4,630 p., on St. Jos 
eph s r. and Michigan Central, Michigan 
Air Line and Kiles & South Bend Rds., 
90 m. from Chicago and 47 from Kalama- 
zoo. River is navigable for small steam 
boats to this point, and affords water pow 
er, which is employed in several mills. Cen 
tre of a good agricultural district. 

Democrat W. 3,398 

Republican W. 3, 399 



MICHIGAN. 



NORRIS, Wayne Co. 

Suburban W. 3,4OO 

NORTH BRANCH, Lapeer Co., 937 p. 

Observer W. 3 ,40 1 

NORTHPORT, c. h., Leelenaw Co. 

Leelanau Tribune W. 3,403 

NORTHV1LLE, AVayne Co., 800 p., on 
W. branch Rouge r., and Flint & Pere 
Marquette Rd., 27 m. N. W. of Detroit. 
Several mills and factories here are run by 
the water power of the river. School and 
church furniture manufactured here. 
Record S. M. 3,4O3 

ONTONAGON, c. h., Ontonagon Co., 800 
p., on Lake Superior, at mouth of Outona- 
gon r.. 45 in. from Houghton. Shipping 



point for copper mines which are worked 
in vicinity. 

Miner W. 3,4O4 

OTSEGO, Allegan Co., 2,118p. 

Union W. 3,405 

OTSEGO LAKE, OtsegoCo. 

Otsego Co. Herald W. 3,4O6 

OVID, Clinton Co., 2,553 p., on Detroit & 
Milwaukee Rd., 88 m. from Detroit. En 
gaged in agriculture, with a large lumber 
trade. 

Register W. 3,407 

OWOSSO, Shiawassee Co., l,500t p., on 
Shiawassee r., 79 .m. from Detroit, at 
intersection of Jackson. Lansing & Sag- 
inaw with Detroit & Milwaukee Rd. En 
gaged in manufacturing and has a large 
trade in wool. 

NewEra ...W. 3,4O8 

Press W. 3,409 

OXFORD, Oakland Co., 1,342 p. 

Journal W. 3,410 

PAW PAW, c. h., Van Buren Co., 2,000t 
p., on Paw Paw r. and PaAv Paw branch 
of Michigan Central Rd., 9 m. from Deca- 
tur. Engaged in farming, lumber and 
general trade. 

Courier W. 3,41 1 

True Northerner W. 3,413 

Van Bur en Co. Press AY. 3,413 

Pythian Journal and Re 
cord. 

PENTWATER, Oceana Co., 1,370 p., on 
Lake Michigan, at mouth of Pentwater r., 
about 60 m. from Grand Haven, and ter 
minus of Chicago &. Michigan Lake Shore 
Rd. Engaged in manufacture of lumber 
and shingles. Centre of thriving trade. 

News W. 3,41 5 

PETOSKEY, Emmett Co. 

Emmett Co. Democrat... W. 3,416 

PLAINWELL, Allegan Co., l,600t p., on 
Kalamazoo r., at junction of Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern and Grand Rapids & 
Indiana Rds. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district. Possesses water power, 
which is employed in manufacturing. 

Attegan Co. Republic W. 3,41 7 

PLYMOUTH, Wayne Co., 3,009 p. 

Chronicle W. 3,418 

PONTIAC, c. h., Oakland Co., 4,864 p., on 
Clinton r. and Detroit <fc Milwaukee Rd., 
26 m. from Detroit. One of the principal 
wool and produce markets in the State, and 
a place of active trade. 

Bill Poster W. 3,419 

Gazette W. 3,430 

PORT AUSTIN, c. h., Huron Co., 778 p., 
on Lake Huron, at head of Saginaw Bay, 
100 m. from Bay City. Principal indus 
tries are quarrying grind stones, building 
stone, and manufacturing salt and lumber. 

Huron Co. News W. 3,43 1 

PORT HURON, St. Clair Co., 5,973 p.. 
on Lake Huron <fc Grand Trunk and Port 
Huron & Lake Michigan Rds., 62 m. from 
Detroit. Engaged in lumbering, ship 
building, repairing and lake commerce. 

TimeT... ..... D. 3,433 

W. 3,433 

Commercial D. 3,434 

Sunday Commercial W. 3,435 

Journal... W. 3,436 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



85 



MICHIGAN. 



MICHIGAN. 



PORTLAND, Ionia Co., l,800t p., on De 
troit, Lansing <fe Lake Michigan Rd., at 
junction of Grand and Looking Glass rs., 
12 m. S. E. of Ionia. Has water power, 
which is being improved by various manu 
facturing enterprises. 

Observer W. 3,437 

Q,UINCY, Branch Co., l,H6t p., on Lake 
Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 6 m. E 
of Coldwater. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Times "W. 3,428 

READING, Hillsdale Co., 1,657 p., on 
Fort Wayne, Jackson & Saginaw Kd., 36 
m. from Jackson. 

Press W. 3,439 

REED CITY, Osceola Co. 

Clarion W. 3,430 

ROCHESTER, Oakland Co. 

Era W. 3,431 

ROCKFORD, Kent Co. 

Register "W. 3,433 

SAGINAW, c. h., Saginaw Co., 10,064t p., 
on Saginaw r.. 22 m. from its mouth. 
River navigable to this point. Also on 
Jackson. Lansing & Saginaw and 2 m. 
from East Saginaw Rds. Engaged in 
lumber trade. 

Saginawian "W. 3,43 3 

, Valley Newts W. 3,434 

ST. CL.AIR, c. h.. St. Clair Co.. 2,000t p., 
oil St. Clair r., at mouth of Pine r., 50 m. 
from Detroit. Surrounded by agricultural 
district. Engaged in manufactures. 

Republican W. 3,435 

ST. JOHNS, c. h.. Clinton Co., 2,200 p. on 
the Detroit & Milwaukee Rd., 98 m. from 
Detroit. 

Clinton Independent W. 3,436 

Clinton Republican W. 3,437 

ST. JOSEPH, Berrien Co., 2.994 p., at 
mouth of St. Joseph s r., and on Chicago & 
Michigan Lake Shore Rd., 60 m. from Chi 
cago. Engaged in the lumber trade. 
Centre of the celebrated peach region of the 
Northwest. 

Republican W. 3,438 

Traveler and Herald W. 3,439 

ST. LOUIS, Gratiot Co.. 868 p., on Finer., 
8 m. N. of Ithaca, 30 W. of Saginaw and 
60 N. of Lansing. Surrounded by an ex 
tensive lumber region. The celebrated 
magnetic springs of the State are located 
here. 

Herald W. 3,440 

SALINE, Washtenaw Co.. 1.802 p. 

Oracle .W. 3,441 

SARANAC, Ionia Co. 

Reporter TV. 3,443 

SAUGATUCK, Allegan Co., 1,575 p., on 
Lake Michigan, at mouth of Kalamazoo r., 
25 m. N. W. of Allegan. Engaged in 
manufacturing lumber, and the wood and 
bark trade. Surrounded by a fruit-growing 
district. 
Lake Shore CommerciaL. W . 3,443 

SCHOOLCRAFT, Kalamazoo Co. ] 000 
p., at junction of Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern, Chicago and Lake Huron Rds., 
about 15 m. S. of Kalamazoo. Agricul 
tural region. 
Dispatch and News W. 3,444 

SHERMAN, Wexford Co., 300 p., on 



Manistee r., about 30 m. above Manistee. 
Lumber business and farming the chief 
industries. 

Wexford Co. Pioneer W. 3,445 

SOUTH HAVEN, Van Buren Co., 1.500 
p., on Lake Michigan and South Haven 
division of Michigan Central Rd., 39 m. 
from Kalamazoo, about 25 N. of St. Joseph. 

Sentinel W. 3,446 

SPRING LAKE, Ottawa Co., 1,156 p., 
on Grand r., opposite Grand Haven, in 
heart of great fruit belt of Michigan. Cen 
tre of thriving trade. Engaged in manu 
facture of pine lumber. 

Independent W. 3,447 

STANTON, c. h., Montcalm Co., l,500t p., 
near centre of the county, and 15 m. N. E. 
of Greenville. 

Montcalm Co. Journal... W. 3,448 

Montcalm Herald "W. 3,449 

STURGIS, St. Joseph Co., 300t p., on 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, and 
Grand Rapids & Indiana Rds., 79 m. from 
Adrian. Engaged in agriculture and 
manufactures. 

Journal and Times W. 3,45O 

St. Joseph Co. Democrat. W . 3,451 
TAWAS CITY, c. h., losco Co., 700t p., 
on Tawas Bay, about 30 m. N. by E. of Bay 
City. Has a fine harbor. Engaged in 
lumbering, and increasing in population 
and business. 

losco Co. Gazette W 3,45 3 

TECUMSEH, Lenawee Co., 2,500t p., on 
Jackson division of Lake Shore & Michi 
gan Southern Rd., 33 m. from Jackson and 
13 from Adrian, 40 m. N. of Toledo. 
Agricultural district. Engaged in manu 
facturing. 

Herald W. 3,453 

Raisin Valley Record. ...W. 3,454 
THREE OAKS, Berrien Co., 1.316 p. 

Echo VV. 3,455 

THREE RIVERS, St. Joseph s Co., 
2,600 p., on St. Joseph s r. The Lake Shore 
& Michigan Southern and Michigan Cen 
tral Air Line Rds. puss through here. Has 
water power, which is employed in various 
kinds of manufacture. 

Herald W . 3 , 4 5 6 

Reporter W. 3,457 

TRAVERSE CITY, c. h., Grand Tra 
verse Co., l,500t p., on the west arm of 
Grand Traverse Bay, 125 m. N. of Grand 
Rapids. 

Grand Traverse Herald.. W. 3,458 

Traverse Bay Eagle W. 3,459 

UNION CITY, Branch Co., 2,123 p., on 
St. Joseph s r. and Air Line division of the 
Michigan Central Rd., at head of naviga 
tion, 115 m. from Detroit. A manufactur 
ing town. Business centre for a large 
tract of rich fanning country. 
Register W. 3,46O 

VASSAR, Tuscola Co., l,500t p., on Cass r., 
18m. from Saginaw and 22 from Bay City. 
Engaged in agriculture, manufacturing 
and lumbering. 
Tuscola Co. Pioneer W. 3,46 1 

VERMONTVILLE, Eaton Co., 1,718 p. 
Enterprise W. 3,463 

VICKSBURG, Kalamazoo Co. 

Monitor .W. 3,463 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MICHIGAN. 



MINNESOTA. 



WAYNE, Wayne Co. 

Pilot W. 3,464 

WENONA, Bay Co., 3,000t p., on the 
southern shore of Sagiuaw Bay immedi 
ately opposite Bay City, 79 m. N. E. of 
Lansing. The northern terminus of Jack 
son, Lansing & Saginaw Kd. One of the 
most important shipping points on Lake 
Huron. Engaged in lumber and salt bus 
iness. 

Herald W. 3,465 

WHITEHALL, Muskegon Co., 1,323 p., 
on White Lake and Chicago & Michigan 
Lake Shore Rd., 16 m. from Muskegon. 
Engaged in lumbering and fruit growing. 
Has 16 mills, which cut 500,000 feet of lum 
ber daily, and manufacture 200,000 shingles 
daily. 

Forum... W. 3,466 

"WHITE PIGEON, St. Joseph Co., 
1,713 p. 

Argus W. 3,467 

WILLIAMSTON, Ingham Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,468 

WYANDOTTE, Wayne Co., 3,375t p., on 
Detroit r. and Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern Rd., 17 m. from Detroit. The 
locution of extensive furnaces, rolling mills 
and various manufactures. 

Wayne Co. Courier W. 3,469 

YPSILANTI, Washtenaw Co., 6,300t p., 
on Huron r. and Michigan Central Rd., at 
junction of Detroit, Hillsdale & Indiana 
Rd., 30 m. from Detroit. In an agricul 
tural district. The river furnishes water 
power, which is employed in various man 
ufactures. Seat of State Normal School. 

Commercial W. 3,470 

Sentinel W. 3,471 

School M. 3,473 

Good Templar Qr. 3,473 



MINNESOTA. 



ALBERT LEA, c. h., Freeborn Co., 
l,500t p., on two small lakes and Southern 
Minnesota Rd., 128 m. from La Crosse. 

Enterprise W. 3,474 

Freebvrn Co. Standard. . .W . 3,475 

ALEXANDRIA, c. h., Douglas Co., 800t 
p., in a region of lakes, 65 m. N. W. of St. 
Cloud, with which it is connected by 
stages. In a farming community, staple 
products, wheat, oats and raising of stock 

Pout W. 3,476 

ANOKA, c. h., Anoka Co., 2,500 p., on 
Mississippi r., at mouth of Rum r. and St 
Paul &. Pacific Rd., about 15 m. above 
Minneapolis. The river furnishes good 
water power, which is employed to con 
siderable extent in manufactures. Lum 
bering is its principal branch of industry 
Surrounded by an agricultural district. 
Anoka Co. Republican. ..W. 3,477 

Anoka Co. Union W. 3,478 

Journal W. 3,479 

AUDUBON, Becker Co. 

Journal W. 3,480 

AUSTIN, c. h.. Mower Co., 3,000t p., or 
Cedar r. and Milwaukee &. St. Paul Rd.. at 
junction of Austin <fe Mason City branch 
and Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Minne 
sota lids., 104m. from St. Paul, 111 fnm 



McGregor, and about 40 S. W. of Roches 
ter. Centre of trade for an agricultural 
community. 
Mower and Fillmore Co. 

Republican W. 3,481 

Mower Co. Transcript....^. 3,483 

Register: W. 3,483 

BEAVER FALLS, c. h., Renvffle Co., 
150t p., 2 m. from Minnesota r. and 37 from 
New Ulm. 

Renville Times W. 3,484 

BENSON, c. h., Swift Co. 

Times W. 3,48 5 

BLUE EARTH CITY, c. h., Faribault 
Co., l,956t p., on Blue Earth r., about 10 m. 
from Southern Minnesota Rd., 40 S. of 
Mankato. Cotmty seat and centre of trade 
of a prairie region. 

Bee W. 3,486 

Post , ... W. 3,4 8 7 

BRAINERD, Crow Wing Co., 750 p., on 
Mississippi R. & Northern Pacific Rd., 115 
m. from Duluth. 

Tribune W. 3,488 

CALEDONIA, c. h., Houston Co., l.OOOt 
p., 14 in. from Brownsville and 18 S. W. of 
La Crosse, AVis. 

Houston Co. Journal W. 3,489 

CAMBRIDGE, c. h., Isanti Co. 

Isanti Co. Press W. 3,490 

CARVER, Carver Co. 

Carver Co. Free Press.... W. 3,491 
CHASKA, c. h. Carver Co., 1,200 p., on 
Minnesota r. and Northern Pacific Rd., at 
junction of Hastings & Dakota Rd., 5 m. 
above Chakopee and about 28 from St. 
Paul. 

Valley Herald W. 3,493 

CHATPIELD, Fillmore Co., l,600t p., 
about 60 m. from La Crosse, Wis. 

Democrat W. 3,493 

CROOKSTON, c. h., Polk Co. 

Independent W. 3,494 

DELANO, Wright Co., 600t p., on Crow 
r. and St. Paul <fc Pacific Rd. 

Wright Co. Eagle W. 3,495 

DETROIT, Becker Co., 280 p., on Detroit 
Lake and Northern Pacific Rd., 206 m. 
from Duluth. 

Becker Co. Banner W. 3,496 

Record W. 3,497 

DODGE CENTRE, Dodge Co. 

Frets W.3,498 

DULUTH, c. h., St. Louis Co., 4,500 p., on 
extreme western shore of Lake Superior, 
and terminus of Lake Superior & Missis 
sippi Rd., and lake terminus .of Northern 
Pacific Rd., 170 m. N. E. of St. Paul. En 
gaged in commerce, manufacturing and 
general trade. Large grain market. 

Minnesotian- Herald W. 3,499 

Tribune W. 3,5OO 

ELK RIVER, Sherburne Co., 900f p., on 
Mississippi r. and Mississippi R. branch of 
St. Paul & Pacific Rd., 40 m. N. W. of St. 
Paul. Several mills and manufactories 
here. 

News W. 3,501 

SJierburne Co. Star W. 3,503 

ELY SI AN, Le Sneur Ce. 

Messenger W. 3,503 

EYOTA, Olmstead Co., 600t p., on WinonA 
& St. Peter Rd., 13 m. E. of Rochester and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



87 



MINNESOTA. 



37 W. of "Winona. Centre of a wheat 
growing district. 

Advertiser W. 3,504 

FAIRMONT, c. h., Martin Co.. 750t p., 20 
m. from Winnebago City and 40 S. by W. of 
Mankato. The county seat of an agricul 
tural county. Centre of a thriving- trade. 

Martin Co. Sentinel W. 3,505 

FARIBATTLT, c. h., Rice Co., 5,534t p., on 
Iowa &. Minnesota division of Milwaukee & 
St. Paul Rd., 65 m. from St. Paul and 15 
from Owatonna. Seat of several institu 
tions of learning, and the Asylum for the 
Deaf, Dumb and Blind. Surrounded by an 
agricultural region. Manufacturing carried 
on. Has seven flouring mills. 

Democrat W. 3,506 

Republican W. 3,5 O7 

FARMINGTON, Dakota Co., 2,400 p., on 
Hastings <fc Dakota division at crossing 
of Iowa & Minnesota division of Mil 
waukee <fe St. Paul Rd. Surrounded by a 
farming country. 

Press W. 3,5 O 8 

FERGUS FALLS, Otter Tail Co., 700f 
p., on Otter Tail r.. 200 m. N. W. of Min 
neapolis. It has a fine water power, and 
is surrounded by forests of pine and hard 
wood lumber. Engaged principally in 
lumber manufacturing. 

Advocate W. 3,5O9 

Journal W. 3,5 10 

GLENCOE, c. h., McLeod Co., 1,0001 p., 
terminus of Hastings <fc Dakota division of 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 74 m. from 
Hastings and 59 W. of St. Paul, 50 W. of 
Minneapolis. 

Register W. 3,511 

GLENWOOD, c. h., Pope Co., 200t p., 
situated at the head of White Bear Lake, 
about 75 m. W. of St. Cloud. Fine water 
power for manufacturing purposes. 

Pvpe Co. Press \V. 3,5 13 

GRANITE FALLS, c. h., Yellow Medi 
cine Co. 

Journal W. 3,513 

HASTINGS, c. h., Dakota Co., 3,455 p., 
on Mississippi r., at eastern terminus of 
Hastings <fc Dakota division of Milwau 
kee & St. Paul Rd., also a station on Chi 
cago division, 25 m. below St. Paul. En 
gaged in milling and manufacturing, and a 
shipping point for grain. 

Gazette W. 3,5 14 

Union W. 3,515 

HENDERSON, c. h., Sibley Co., SOOf p., 
on Minnesota r., and St. Paul & Sioux City 
Rd., 60 m. S. W. of St. Paul. 

Sibley Co. Independent... W. 3,516 
HOKAH, Houston Co. 

Blade W. 3,517 

HOMER, Winona Co. 

Novelty Press W. 3,5 18 

HUTCHINSON, McLeod Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,5 19 

JACKSON, c. h., Jackson Co., 450t p., on 
Des Moines r., 164 m. S. W. of St. Paul and 
75 from Mankato. The centre of a thriv 
ing trade and growing rapidly. 

Republic AV V . 3,53O 

JAMESVILLE, Waseca Co. 

Argux W. 3,531 

KASSON, Dodge Co., l,500f p., on Wiuona 



MINNESOTA. 



& St. Peter Rd., 65 m. "W. of Winona. In 
an agricultural region. 

Dodge Co. Republican ...W. 3,533 
LAC dill PARLE, c. h., Lac Qui Parle 
Co. 

Lac Qui Parle Co. Press.W. 3,533 
LAKE CITY, Wabasha Co., 3,000t p., on 
Lake Pepin, an expansion of Mississippi 
r., and St. Paul and Chicago division of 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 72 m. below 
St. Paul. Centre of an agricultural region. 
Manufactures carried on. Summer resort. 

Leader W. 3,5 34 

WabaskawCo. Sentinel... W. 3,535 

LANESBORO, Fillmore Co., l,175t p., on 
Southern Minnesota Rd., 51 m. W. of La 
Crosse, Wis. 
Journal W. 3,536 

LE ROY, Mower Co. 

Independent W. 3,537 

LE SUEUR, c. h., Le Sueur Co., 1,500 p., 
on Minnesota r., and St. Paul & Sioux City 
Rd., 63 m. from St. Paul. 
Sentinel W. 3,538 

LITCHFIELD, c. h., Meeker Co., l,200t 
p.. on Lake Ripley, and St. Paul & Pacific 
Rd., 78 m. W. of St. Paul. 
News-Ledger W. 3,539 

LITTLE FALLS, c. h., Morrison Co. 
Courier W. 3,53O 

LONG PRAIRIE, c. h., ToddCo. 
Todd Co. Argus W. 3,53 1 

LUVERNE, c. h., Rock Co. 

Rock Co. Herald. . W. 3,5 33 

MADELIA, c. h.. Watonwan Co., 675 p., 
on St. Paul & Sioux City Rd., 23 in. from 
Mankato and 110 from St. Paul. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Times W. 3,5 33 

Watonwan Co. Record... W. 3,534 

MANKATO, c. h., Blue Earth Co., 5,750t 
p., at junction of Minnesota and Blue Earth 
rs. Centre of an agricultural district. Has 
considerable trade and manufacturing in 
terests. 

Minnesota Beobachter W. 3,5 35 

Reco rd W. 3 , 5 3 6 

Review W. 3,537 

Union W . 3 , 5 3 8 

MANTORVILLE, c. h., Dodge Co., 760 
p., about 2i m. from Kasson and 17 W. of 
Rochester. 
Express W. 3,539 

MARSHALL, c. h., Lyon Co. 

Messenger * W. 3,540 

MINNEAPOLIS, c. h., Hennepin Co., 
33,747f p., on Mississippi r., at junction of 
Milwaukee, St. Paul <fc Minneapolis, St. 
Paul & Pacific. Minneapolis & St. Louis 
and Minneapolis & Duluth Rds., 10 m. 
from St. Paul. The river furnishes power, 
which is employed in milling and manu 
facturing. 

Evening Mail D. 3,541 

Dollar Mail W. 3,543 

Tribune D. 3,543 

" W. 3,544 

Busings Mirror S. W. 3,545 

Budstikken W. 3,546 

Citizen W. 3,547 

Farmer* Union W. 3,548 

Yreie Presse W. 3,549 



88 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MINNESOTA. 



Liberty Blade and Mon 
day Morning News W. 3,5 5 O 

Mural Times S. M. 3,551 

MINNESOTA PALLS, Yellow Medicine 
Co. 

Sentinel W. 3,552 

MONTICELLO, Wright Co., l,200t p., 
on Mississippi r., 48 m. N. W. of St. Paul. 
Surrounded by a rich farming country. 

Wright Co. Times W. 3,5 53 

MOORHEAD, Clay Co., 420 p., on Red 
r. and Northern Pacific Ed., 252 m. from 
Duluth. 

Red River Star . . W. 3,554 

NEW ULM, c. h., Brown Co., 2,200t p,, 
on Minnesota r. and Winona & St. Peter 
Rd., about 25 m. above Mankato. Centre 
of trade. Considerable manufacturing car 
ried on. 

Herald W. 3,555 

Pout W. 3,556 

NORTHFIELD, Rice Co., 2,278 p., on 
Iowa & Minnesota division of Milwaukee 
& St. Paul Rd., 37 m. from St. Paul and 14 
from Faribault. Centre of an agricultural 
region. Seat of Carleton College. 

Rice Co. Journal W. 3,557 

OWATONNA, c. h., Steele Co., 2,873 p., on 
Straight r., at intersection of Winona & 
St. Peter Rd. with Iowa and Minnesota 
division of Milwaukee <fc St. Paul Rd., 67 m. 
from St. Paul and 90 from Winona. Wheat 
and produce market for surrounding coun 
try. Shipping and manufacturing point. 
A vichy water spring located here. 

Journal W. 3,558 

People s Press W. 3 ,5 59 

PERHAM, Otter Tail Co. 

News W . 3 , 5 6 O 

PRESTON, c. h., Fillmore Co., l,500t p., 
44 m. W. by S. of La Crosse, Wis. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Republican W. 3,56 1 

PRINCETON, c. h., Mille Lacs Co. 

Appeal W. 3,563 

RED WING, c. h., Goodhue Co., 5,630t p., 
on W. bank of Mississippi r. and St. Paul 
& Chicago Rd., about 41 m. from St. Paul. 

Argus W. 3,563 

Goodhue Co. Republican .W . 3,56* 

Grange Advance W. 3,565 

REDWOOD FALLS, c. h., Redwood 
Co., 700t p., on Redwood r., 40 m. from 
New Ulm and 45 from Willmar. Engaged 
in farming and manufactures. II. S. Local 
Land Office. 

Redwood Gazette W. 3,566 

REED S LANDING, Wabasha Co. 

Press W. 3,567 

ROCHESTER, c. h.. Olmstead Co., 5,000 
p., on Winona & St. Peter Rd., 50 m. from 
Winona. The most important place on 
this railroad. Surrounded by an agricultu 
ral district and centre of an active trade. 

Post W. 3,568 

Record and Union W 3,569 

RUSH CITY, Chisago Co. 

Chisago Co. Post W. 3,5 70 

RUSHFORD, Fillmore Co., 1,750 p.. on 
Root R. & vSouthern Minnesota Rd., 30 m. 
from La Crosse. Water power furnished 
by the river and Rush Creek, which is used 
in manufactures of various kinds. 
Star W. 3,571 



MINNESOTA. 



ST. CHARLES, Winona Co., l,500t p., 
on Wiuona & St. Peter Rd., 28 m. W. of 
Winona. Centre of an agricultural dis 
trict. 

Times W. 3,572 

ST. CLOUD, c. h., Stearns Co., 3,300t p., 
on Mississippi r. and St. Paul & Pacific 
Rd., 80 m. from St. Paul. Largest place in 
N. part of State, and centre of manufactur 
ing trade. Agricultural district sur 
rounding. 

Journal W. 3,573 

Press W. 3,5741 

Times W. 3,575 

ST. PAUL, c. h., Ramsey Co., State capi 
tal, 33,175t p., on Mississippi r., 9 m. below 
the falls of St. Anthony and at the head of 
navigation. Engaged in milling, manufac 
turing and trade. An important railroad 
centre. 

Dispatch D. 3,576 

T.W.3,577 

W. 3,578 

Pioneer Press D. 3,579 

< > < " T. W. 3,580 

" W. 3,581 

Minnesota Stoats Zei- 

tung T. W. 3,582 

Minnesota Staats Zeitung.W. 3,5 83 

Anti-Monopolist W. 3,5 84r 

Der Wanderer W. 3,585 

L Etoile du Nord W. 3,5 86 

Minnesota Volksblatt. . . . W. 3,5 8 7 
North- Western Chronicle. W. 3,588 

Svenska Nybyggaren W. 3,5 89 

ST. PETER, c. h., Nicollet Co., 3,300t p., 
on Minnesota r.. on St. Paul &. Sioux City 
and Winona & St. Peter Rds., 70 m. from 
St. Paul. Engaged in manufacturing. 
Commercial Advertiser... W. 3,59O 

Tribune W. 3,591 

SAUK CENTRE, Stearns Co., l,200t p., 
on Sauk r., on the St. Vincent branch of 
the N. P. Rd., about 45 m. W. N. W. of 
St. Cloud. 

Herald AY. 3,592 . 

SAUK RAPIDS, c. h., Benton Co. 

Sentinel W. 3,593 

SHAKOPEE, c. h., Scott Co., 2,000 p., on 
Minnesota r., 28 m. from St. Paul, at junc 
tion of St. Paul & Sioux City, Hastings & 
Dakota and Minneapolis & St. Louis Rds. 
Surrounded by a farming district and cen 
tre of an active trade. Lime kilns and 
railroad machine shop located here. 

Argus AY. 3,594 

SPRING VALLEY, Fillmore Co., l,400t 
p., on Southern Minnesota Rd., 75 m. W. 
of La Crosse. Engaged in manufacturing 
and agriculture. 

Western Progress W.3,595 

STILLWATER , c. h., Washington Co., 
5,000 p., head of Lake St. Croix and termi 
nus of Stillwater branch of Lake Superior 
& Mississippi division of Northern Pacific 
Rd. ; also of Stillwater branch of Northern 
Wisconsin Rd., 20 m. from Mississippi r. 
and 18 from St. Paul. Engaged in lumber 
trade. Surrounded by an agricultural re 
gion. Steamer runs daily to Taylor s Falls. 

Gazette AY. 3,596 

Lumberman W. 3,597 

Messenger W. 3,39 8 

TAYLOR -S FALLS, Chisago Co., 1,003 
., on St. Croix r., about 47 m. N. E. of St. 
ul. Engaged in lumber, manufactures 



p., i 
Pav 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MINNESOTA. 



and agriculture. Water power. Steamers 
make daily trips between this point and 
Stillwater. 

Journal W. 3,599 

WABASHA, c. h., Wabasha Co.. 3,000t p., 
on Mississippi r., 3 m. below Lake Pepin, 
30 above Winona. Grain market and cen 
tre of trade. Termination of the Midland 
Rd. 

Herald "W. 3,600 

WASECA, Waseca Co.. l,875t p., on Win 
ona & St. Peter Ed., 105 m. W. of Winona. 

Minnesota Radical W. 3 ,6 1 

WATERVILL.E, Le Sueur Co. 

Echo W. 3,6O3 

WELLS, Faribault Co., 1,000 p., on South 
ern Minnesota Rd., 40 m. S. E. of Mankato 
and 25 E. of Blue Earth City. The centre 
of an agricultural district. The railroad 
repair shops are located here. 

Gazette .W. 3,603 

WILLMAR, c. h., Kandiyohi Co., 800t p., 
on Foot Lake and St. Paul & Pacific Rd., 
104 m. from St. Paul and 95 from Minne 
apolis. An agricultural district. One of 
the best wheat markets on the road. The 
railroad machine shops are located here. 

Gazette W. 3,6O4 

Republican W. 3,6O3 

WINDOM, Cotton wood Co.. 500 p.. on 
Sioux City & St. Paul Rd., 145 m. from 
St. Paul and 120 from Sioux City. Doing a 
considerable fcade. An agricultural dis 
trict. 

Reporter W. 3,606 

WINNEBAGO CITY, Faribault Co., 900 
p., on P>lue Earth r. and Southern Minne 
sota Rd.. 33 m. S. of Mankato and market 
for an agricultural country. 

Press W. 3,607 

WINONA, c. h., Winona Co., ll,000t p., on 
Mississippi r. and Chicago & St. Paul Rd., 
about 25 m. above La Crosse. E. terminus 
of Winoua & St. Peter Rd. Large quanti 
ties of grain are shipped from this point. 
Principal exporting point for wheat in the 
State. 

Republican D. 3,608 

W. 3,6O9 

Adler W. 3,6 1O 

Herald W. 3,611 

Parish Messenger M. 3,6 1 a 

WORTHINGTON, Nobles Co., 350 p., 
on Okabena Lake and St. Paul & Sioux 
City Rd., 178 m. from St. Paul. An agri 
cultural and stock-raising section. 
Advance W. 3,613 

ZUMBROTA, Goodhue Co. 

Independent W. 3,61* 



MISSISSIPPI. 



ABERDEEN, c. h., Monroe Co., 5,000t p., 
on Torabigbee r. and branch of Mobile <fe 
Ohio Rd., 232 m. from Mobile and about the 
same distance from Columbus, Ky. The 
river is navigable to this point a large por 
tion of the year, and large quantities of 
cotton are shipped down the river to Mo 
bile. 

Examiner T. W. 3,6 15 

W.3,616 

True Republican W. 3,6 17 



MISSISSIPPI. 



ASHLAND, c. h.. Benton Co. 

Benton Co. Argus W. 3,6 1 8 

AUSTIN, c. h., Tunica Co., 500 p., on Mis 
sissippi r., 70 m. below Memphis and 35 N. 
W. ot Sardis. Cotton-shipping point. 

Cotton Plant W. 3,6 19 

BAY ST. LOUIS, c. h., Hancock Co., 
3,000 p.. on Bay St. Louis and New Orleans, 
Mobile & Texas Rd., 50 m. from New Or 
leans and 212 S. by E. of Jackson. A 
watering place, and doing considerable 
trade in lumber, naval stores, cattle and 
cotton. 

Herald W. 3,630 

Sea Coast Republican. . . .W. 3,631 
BILOXI, Harrison Co. 

Mirror W. 3,633 

BOSTON, Hinds Co. 

Weekly W. 3,633 

BOONEVILLE, c. h., Prentiss Co., 1,100 

&., on Mobile & Ohio Rd.. 21 m. from 
orinth and 173 from Meridian. In a cot 
ton-growing district. 

Prentiss Pleader W. 3,634 

BRANDON, c. h., Rankin Co., 756 p., on 
Vicksburg & Meridian Rd., 14 m. from 
Jackson, 60 from Vicksburg and 80 from 
Meridian. In a cotton district. 

Republican W. 3,635 

BROOKHAVEN, c. h., Lincoln Co., 2,030 

&, on New Orleans, Jackson & Great 
orthern Rd., 95 m. from Jackson. En 
gaged in lumber business and a manufac 
turing town. 

Citizen W. 3,636 

Ledger W. 3,637 

CANTON, c. h., Madison Co., 2,465 p., oa 
New Orleans, St. Louis & Chicago Rd., 23 
m. from Jackson. Cotton mart. 

American Citizen W. 3,638 

Mail W. 3,639 

CARROLLTON, c. h., Carroll Co., 700t 
p.. about 96 m. N. of Jackson and 20 W. 
by S. of Grenada. 
Mississippi Conservative .W . 3,6 3 O 

CARTHAGE, c. h., Leake Co., 600t p., 
about 40 m. N. E. of Jackson. 

Carthaginian W. 3,6 3 1 

CHARLESTON, c. h., Tallahatchee Co., 
800 p., 10 m. W. of Mississ.inpi <fe Tennessee 
Rd. at Oakland, 144 N. of Jackson. 
Tallahatchee News W. 3,6 33 

COLUMBUS, Lowndes Co., 6,000t p., on 
Tombigbee r., 140 m. from Jackson. A 
branch railroad connects with Mobile & 
Ohio Rd. at Artesia. The river is navi 
gable for steamboats to this point, making 
it an important shipping point for cotton, 
which is cultivated in the vicinity. 

Democrat W. 3,633 

Index W. 3,634 

Lowndes Independent. ..W. 3,635 

Press W. 3,636 

Patron of Husbandry M. 3 ,6 3 7 

CORINTH, c. h., Alcorn Co., 1,512 p., on 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., at intersection of 
Memphis & Charleston Rd., 94 m. from 
Memphis. Engaged in cotton manufactur 
ing. 

News W. 3,638 

Sub-SoilerandDemocrat.W. 3,639 

CRYSTAL SPRINGS, Copiah Co. 
Monitor W. 3,640 



90 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION, 



MISSISSIPPI. 



MISSISSIPPI. 



DRY GROVE, Hinds Co. 
Diocesan Record of Missis 
sippi M. 3,641 

EDWARDS, Hinds Co. 

Courier W. 3,643 

ENTERPRISE, c. h., Clark Co., 2,000 
p., at junction of Chunky and Oakabilla rs., 
forming the Chickasaha, on Mobile & Ohio 
Rd., 120 m. from Mobile and 95 E. by S. of 
Jackson. An agricultural and lumber 
district. 

Courier. 

FAYETTE, c. h., Jefferson Co., 780 p., 
30 m. E. by N. of Natchez. 

Chronicle W. 3,644 

Vindicator . 

FOREST, Scott Co., 560 p., on Vicksburg 
& Meridian Rd., 45 m. E. of Jackson. 

Register 1 . . . . W. 3,646 

FRIARS POINT, c. h., Coahoma Co., 
2,000t p., on Mississippi r., 270 m. above 
Vicksburg. 

Delta .W. 3 ,64 7 

GREENWOOD, c. h., Le Flore Co. 

Valley Sentinel W. 3,648 

GRENADA, c. h., Grenada Co., 2,000 p., 
junction Mississippi Central and Missis 
sippi & Tennessee Rds., head of navigation 
on Yalabusho r., 112 m. from Jackson, 100 
from Memphis. A cotton-growing region. 

Republican W. 3,649 

Sentinel W. 3,65O 

Southern Rural G e n 1 1 e- 

man W. 3,651 

HANDSBORO, Harrison Co., 650 p., near 
New Orleans, Mobile & Texas Rd., about 
2 m. N. of Mississippi City, on Mississippi 
Sound, and 60 W. of Mobile. Engaged in 
lumber, milling and manufacturing. 

Democrat W. 3,653 

HAZELHURST, Copiah Co., 1.700 p., on 
New Orleans, St. Louis & Chicago Rd., 34 
m. from Jackson and 149 from New 
Orleans. 

Copiahan W. 3,653 

Copiah Herald W. 3,654 

Mississippi Democrat.. . .W. 3,655 
HERNANDO, c. h., De Soto Co., 1,200 p.. 
on Mississippi & Tennessee Rd., 22 m. from 
Memphis and 78 from Grenada. 

Press and Times W . 3 ,6 5 6 

HOLLY SPRINGS, c. h., Marshall Co., 
3,000 p., on Mississippi Central division of 
New Orleans, Jackson & Great Northern 
Rd., 50 m. from Memphis and 180 from 
Jackson, engaged in cotton trade. 
Mississippi Tribune. 

Reporter W. 3,658 

South W. 3,659 

HOUSTON, Chickasaw Co., 720 p., on 
Vicksburg <fc Nashville Rd., about 40 m. 
N. "W. of Columbus. 

Chickasaw Messenger "W". 3,66O 

JACKSON, c. h., Hinds Co., State capital, 
5.85()t p., on Pearl r., and New Orleans, 
St. Louis & Chicago Rd., at intersection of 
Vicksburg & Meridian Rd., 183 m. from 
Ne\v Orleans and 45.E. of Vicksburg. In 
a fertile and populous cotton -growing dis 
trict, and place of active trade. 

Times D. 3,661 

Times and Republican.... W. 3,663 

Clarion W. 3,66 3 

Farmer s Vindicator W. 3,664 



Mississippi Pilot W. 3 ,665 

People s Defense W. 3,666 

Mississippi Teacher M. 3,667 

KOSCIUSKO, c. h., Attala Co., 2,000t p. 
15 m. E. of New Orleans, St. Louis & Chi 
cago Rd., 18 from Mississippi Central Rd., 
and 70 N. by E. of Jackson. Engaged 
principallv in agriculture. 

Central Star W. 3,668 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Holmes Co., 1,300 p., 
about 60 m. N. of Jackson and 12 from line 
of New Orleans, Jackson & Great North 
ern Rd. 

Advertiser W. 3,669 

Holmes Co. Aegis W. 3,6 7O 

LIBERTY, c. h.. Amite Co., 300t p., 
about 25 m. from line of New Orleans, St. 
Louis & Chicago Rd. and 100 S. by W. of 
Jackson. 

Advocate W. 3,671 

Southern Herald W. 3,673 

LOUISVILLE, c. h., Winston Co., 450t 
p., 26 m. W. of Mobile & Ohio Rd., at Ma- 
con, 113 N. E. of Jackson. Centre of trade 
and engaged in agriculture. 

Banner. 
McCOMB CITY, Pike Co. 

Intettigencer W. 3,674 

MACON, c. h., Noxubee Co., 975 p., oa 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., 35 m. from Columbus, 
198 from Mobile. Railroad repair shopa 
are located here. Engaged in agriculture. 
A shipping point for cotton. 

Beacon W. 3,675 

Mississippi Sun W. 3,676 

MAGNOLIA, Pike Co., 530 p., on New 
Orleans, St. Louis & Chicago Rd., 85 m. S. 
of Jackson and 98 from New Orleans. 

Herald W. 3,677 

MERIDIAN, Landerdale Co., 6.000 p., on 
Mobile & OhioRd., 135 m. from Mobile, at 
junction of Vicksburg & Meridian and 
Alabama <fe Chattanooga Rds. Has an 
excellent trade and is growing rapidly. 

Mercury T. \t. 3,678 

W. 3,679 

Gazette W. 3,680 

Southern Baptist W. 3 ,6 8 1 

Southern Homestead W . 3 ,6 8 3 

MONTICELLO, c. h., Lawrence Co. 

Sunny South W. 3,683 

MORTON, Scott Co. 

Scott Co. Democrat. W. 3,6 84 

NATCHEZ, c. h., Adams Co, 9,057 p., oa 
Mississippi r., 279 m. above New Orleans 
and 100 oelow Vicksburg. River trade is 
important, steamboats making regular 
trips between here and other points on the 
river. Noted for its healthful climate. 
Democrat and Courier...!). 3,685 
" ...W. 3,686 
New South W. 3,687 

NEW ALBANY, c. h., Union Co. 
Union W. 3,688 

NEWTON, Newton Co., 400 p., on Vicks 
burg & Meridian Rd., 60 m. E. of Jackson 
and 31 from Meridian. Centre of a corn 
and cotton growing section. 
Bulletin W. 3,689 

OKOLONA, Chickasaw Co., l ,620 p., oa 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., 28 m. from Columbus. 

Prairie News W . 3,690 

Southern States W. 3,691 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MISSISSIPPI. 

OXFORD, c. h., La Fayette Co., 1,422 p., 
on New Orleans, Jackson & Great North 
ern Rd., 167 m. from Jackson. 

Falcon W. 3,693 

Ricochet W.3,693 

PASCAGOULA, Jackson Co. 

Star ofPascagoula W. 3 ,6 9 4 

PITTSBORO, c. h., Calhoun Co. 

Calhoun Democrat W. 3,695 

Calhoun Times W. 

PORT GIBSON, c. h., Claiborne Co., 
l,900t p., on Little Bayou Pierre, about 7 
m. from Mississippi r., 35 from Yicksburg 
and 68 S. W. of Jackson. A cotton-grow 
ing district. 

Southern Reveille W. 3,6 9 7 

Standard W. 3,698 

RAYMOND, c. h., Hinds Co., 500 p., about 
16 m. W. by S. of Jackson. Engaged in 
the cotton trade. 

Hinds Co. Gazette W. 3,699 

RIPLEY, c. h., Tippah Co., l.OOOt p., 
about 30 m. W. by S. of Corinth and 30 E. 
of Holly Springs. 

Advertiser W. 3,70O 

SARDIS, c. h., Panola Co., 2,500 p., on 
Memphis and Tennessee Rd., 50 m. from 
Grenada and 50 from Memphis. 

Panola Star W. 3,70 1 

SATARTIA, Yazoo. 

Sentinel W. 3,703 

SENATOBIA, c. h., Tate Co. 

Republican Signet W. 3,7O3 

Tidal Wave W. 3,7O4 

STARKVILLE, c. h., Oktibbeha Co.. 850 

5., 25 m. W. of Columbus and 125 from 
ackson. 
East Mississippi Times. . . W. 3,705 

News W. 3,7O6 

Whig. 

SUMMIT, Pike Co., 1,000 p., on New Or 
leans and Chicago Rd., 75 m. from Jack 
son. 

Sentinel W. 3,708 

Times W. 3,709 

TUPELO, Lee Co., l,500t p., on Mobile & 
Ohio Rd., 45 m. from Corinth and 74 from 
Columbus. 

Journal W. 3,710 

VAIDEN, Carroll Co. 

Record W. 3,711 

VICKSBURG, c. h., Warren Co., J5,000t 
p., on Mississippi r., at W. terminus of 
Vicksburg & Meridian Rd., 45 m. from 
Jackson and 400 N. from New Orleans. 
Engaged in river trade. Large quantities 
of cotton are shipped from this point. 
Some manufacturing carried on. 

Herald D. 3,713 

" W. 3,713 

Sentinel W. 3,714 

WATER VALLEY, Yallabusha Co.. 
3,500) p., on New Orleans, St. Louis & Chi 
cago Rd., 28 m. from Grenada. 

Courier W. 3,715 

Mississippi Central W. 3 , 7 1 6 

WEST POINT, Lowndes Co., 1.392 p., on 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., 97 in. from Meridian, 
230 from Mobile and about 15 N. E. of Col 
umbus. Engaged in agricultural pursuits 
Cotton the, principal production. 

Southern Advertiser W. 3,717 

WESTVILLE, c. h., Simpson Co., 01 



MISSISSIPPI. 



New Orleans, St. Louis & Chicago Rd., 
about 40 m. S. E. of Jackson. 

Neivs W. 3,7 18 

WI\ONA, Montgomery Co., l,800t p., on 
Mississippi Central division of Great Jack 
son Rd., 89 m. from Jackson. 

Advance W. 3,719 

WOODVILLE, c. h., Wilkinson Co., 
1,000 p., 35 m. S. of Natchez. Railroad 
connects it with Bayou Sara, La. En 
gaged in raising corn, cotton and fruits. 
Trade centre. 

Republican W. 3,7580 

YAZOO CITY, c. h., Yazoo Co., 2,500 p., 
on Yazoo r., 50 m. N. by W. of Jackson, 
and about 25 W. of line of New Orleans, 
Jackson & Great Northern Rd. A ship 
ping point for cotton, which is cultivated 
m large quantities in the vicinity. 

Banner W. 3,731 

Democrat W. 3,733 

Herald W. 3,733 



MISSOURI. 

ALBANY, c. h., Gentry Co., 1,000 p., about 
50 m. N. E. of St. Joseph. Centre of a 
farming and stock-raising country. 

American Freeman W. 3,734 

Democrat W. 3,735 

Ledger W. 3,736 

ALEXANDRIA, Clark Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Mississippi r., at mouth of Des Moines r. 
E. terminus of Missouri, Iowa <fc Nebraska 
Rd., opposite Warsaw, 111., and 4 m. from 
Keokuk, Iowa. 

Commercial W. 3,737 

ALTON, c. h., Oregon Co. 

South Missourian W. 3,738 

APPLETON CITY, St. Clair Co., l.OOOf 
p., on Sedalia division of Missouri, Kansas 
& Texas Rd., 60 m. S. W. of Sedalia, A 
farming district. Shipping point for St. 
Clair and Bates counties. Coal mines in 
operation in the vicinity. 

Appleton Democrat W. 3,739 

Pilot W.3,730 

BELTON, Cass Co. 

Progress W. 3,731 

BETHANY, c. h., Harrison Co., l,200t p., 
on a branch of Big Creek, 60 m. N. E. of St. 
Joseph, 2*3 m. east" of C. R. I. & P. Rd. Cen 
tre of trade. 

Harrison Co. Herald.... W. 3,733 
Harrison Co. Republican. W. 3,733 
BILLINGS, Christian Co. 

Reformer W. 3,734 

BLOOMFIELD, c. h., Stoddard Co., 750 
p., 280 m. S. E. of Jefferson City, 30 W. of 
Charleston and 160 from St. Louis. Cot 
ton, corn and tobacco are the chief pro 
ducts. 

Stoddard Co. Messenger . .W . 3,735 
BOLIVAR, c. h.. Polk Co.. 1.000 p., 110 in. 
S. W. of Jefferson City, 240 S. W.from St. 
Louis, 30 N. of Springfield and 80 E. of 
Fort Scott. Farming and stock-raising 
country, with large mineral resources, but 
little developed. 

Free Press W. 3,730 

Herald W. 3,737 

BOONEVILLE, c. h.. Cooper Co., 6,500t 
p., on Missouri r., and Booneville branch of 



92 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION 



MISSOURI. 



MISSOURI. 



Pacific Rd. of Missouri, 48 m. N- W. of 
Jefferson City. Engaged in trade and river 
commerce. The grape is cultivated in this 
vicinity. Mines of iron, lead, marble and 
stone coal are found here. 

Advertiser D. 3,738 

W. 3,739 

Central Musourier AA r . 3,740 

Eagle W. 3,741 

BOWLING GREEN, c. h., Pike Co., 600 
p., on Louisiana division of Chicago <fc 
Acton Rd.. 10 m. from Louisiana and 92 
from Jefferson City. 

Post-Observer W. 3,742 

BRECKENBRIDGE, Caldwell Co. 

Bulletin W. 3,743 

BROOKFIELD, Linn Co., 2,500 p., on 
Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., 102 in. from St. 
Joseph. Centre of agricultural district. 
Railroad machine shops located here. 

Chronicle.... W. 3.744 

Gazette AV. 3,745 

BROWNSVILLE, Saline Co., 2.2001 p.. 
on Black r., about 20 m AV. of Sedalia. 

Herald W. 3,746 

Missouri Temperance 

Companion W. 3,747 

Saline Co. Messenger AV. 3,748 

BRUNSWICK, Chariton Co., 2,500t p., on 
Missouri r., at mouth of Grand r.. and on 
St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., at 
junction of Brunswick & Chillicothe 
branch, 1 85 m. from St. Louis and 90 from 
Kansas City. Engaged in manufacturing, 
river commerce. 

Brunswicker W. 3, 749 

News W. 3,750 

BUFFALO, c. h., Dallas Co.. 600 p., 32 m. 
N. of Springfield, 220 from St. Louis and 
100 from Fort Scott. Lead and coal mines 
located here. 

Dallas Co. Courier W. 3,75 1 

Reflex AV. 3 , 7 5 3 

BUTLER, c. h., Bates Co., 1,200 p., about 
65 m. S. of Kansas City and 30 X. E. of 
Fort Scott, Kansas. Centre of an agricul 
tural and grazing country. 

Bates Co. Democrat. .". . .AV. 3,753 
Bates Co. Record W. 3,754 

CALIFORNIA, c. h., Moniteau Co., 
2,0001 p., on Missouri & Pacific Rd., 25 m. 
from Jefferson City. County rich in min 
eral resources ; lead and coal predominate. 
Democrat W. 3,7 55 

CAMERON, Clinton Co., 2.000t p., at in 
tersection of Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd. 
and Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rds.. 
and junction of Kansas City division of 
former, 35 m. E. of St. Joseph and 53 from 
Kansas City. Engaged in manufacturing 
and surrounded by an agricultural district. 
Observer .AY. 3,756 

CANTON, Lewis Co., 3,000 p.. on Missis 
sippi r. and St. Louis, Keokuk & North 
western Rd., 22 m. below Keoknk and 200 
above St. Louis. Shipping point for pro 
duce of surrounding country. 
Press W. 3,757 

CAPE GIRARDEAU, Cape Girardeau 
Co., 5,500t p., on Mississippi r.. 50 m. above 
Cairo, 111.. 150 below St. Louis. Has a 
landinp; and river commerce. Surrounded 
by an agricultural country. Minerals found 
here. Seat of St. Vincent College and 



the Southeast Missouri State Normal 
School. Noted for its fine flour. 

News .W. 3,758 

Western Press W. 3,759 

Westliche Presse AV. 3,76O 

College Message M. 3,761 

CARROLLTON, e. h., Carroll Co., 2,500 
p., on St. Louis, Kansas City <fc Northern 
Rd.. about 6 m. from Missouri r., 66 from 
Kansas City and 124 N. W. of Jefferson 
City. 

Carroll Journal AV. 3,762 

Democrat AV. 3,763 

Wakanda Record AV. 3,764 

CARTHAGE, c. h., Jasper Co., 6,000t p., 
near Spring r., 220 m. S. W. of Jefferson 
City and 60 W. of Springfield. Engaged 
in manufactures. Centre of trade. 

Advance AV. 3,765 

Banner AV. 3,766 

Patriot AV. 3,767 

People s Press AV. 3,76 8 

CASSVILLE, c. h., Barry Co., 400 p., 
near S. AV. corner of the S"tate, 55 m. S. 
AV. of Springfield. 

Democrat W. 3,769 

CEDAR CITY, Callaway Co., 1,657 p., on 
Missouri r., opposite Jefferson City, and 
terminus of Louisiana division of Chicago 
& Alton Rd. 

Gazette AV. 

CENTRALIA, Boone Co., 500t p., on St 
Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., at 
junction of Columbia branch, 121 m. from 
St. Louis and 22 fom Columbia. Centre of 
a grazing and agricultural district. Prin 
cipal stock shipping point for four counties. 
Place of active trade in produce and grain. 

Our Fireside Guard AV. 3,771 

CHAMOIS, Osage Co. 

Oxage Co. Leader AV. 3,772 

CHARLESTON, c. h., Mississippi Co., 
l,100t p., on Iron Mountain Rd., 179 m. 
from St. Louis and 12 from Mississippi r. 
and Cairo, 111. In a lumber region, with 
rich soil for general agricultural pur- 



Courier AV. 3,773 

Gazette AV. 3,774 

CHILLICOTHE, c. h., Livingston Co.. 
5,000 p., on Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., at 
crossing of St. Louis, Council Bluffs &. 
Omaha oraneh of St. Louis, Kansas City 
&, Northern Rd., and Grand r., 130 m. 
from Hannibal. An agricultural and 
stock-raising region. Important trade 
centre. Manufactures of various kinds 
carried on. 

Constitution W. 3,775 

Tribune AV. 3,776 

CLARENCE, Shelby Co., 800tp., on Han 
nibal & St. Joseph Rd., 59 m. from Han 
nibal. 

Tribune W.3,777 

CLARKSVILLE, Pike Co., 1,800 p., on 
Mississippi r., 100 m. above St. Louis. En 
gaged in agriculture and river commerce. 
Sentinel W. 3,778 

CLINTON, c. h., Henry Co., 3,000 p., on 
Sedalia division of Missouri, Kansas & 
Texas Rd., 40 m. from Sedalia, 175 W. 
from St. Louis. Engaged in agriculture, 
manufacturing and stock raisintr. 

Advocate W. 3,779 

Henry Co. Democrat AT. 3,780 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



93 



MISSOURI. 



MISSOURI. 



COLUMBIA, c. h., Boone Co., 3,200 p., 35 
m. from Jefferson City and 10 from Mis 
souri r., on Columbia branch of St. Louis, 
Kansas City & Northern Rd. Place of 
active trade and seat of State University. 
Also seat of " Christian Female College" 
and " Stephens Female College." 

Golden Age W. 3,781 

Missouri Herald W. 3,783 

Missouri Statesman W. 3,783 

University Missourian ...M. 3,78* 
COMMERCE, c. h., Scott Co.. 1,267 p., on 
Mississippi r., about 170 m. below St. Louis 
and 35 aoove Cairo, 111. 

Dispatch W. 3,785 

CUBA CITY, Crawford Co. 

Crawford Mirror W. 3,786 

CURRYVILLE, Pike Co. 

Pike Co. Fxpress W. 3,787 

DE SOTO, Jefferson Co. 

Phoenix W. 3,788 

DEXTER CITY, Stoddard Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,789 

DONIPHAN, c. h., Ripley Co. 

Prospect W. 3,790 

EASTON, Buchanan Co. 
Banner, Times and Ob 
server W. 3,791 

EDINA, c. h., Knox Co., 807 p., about 35 
m. S. W. of Keokuk, Iowa, on Quincy, 
Missouri & Pacific Rd., 47 m. W. by X. of 
Quincy, 111. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. Centre of trade. 

Knox Co. Democrat W. 3,793 

Sentinel W. 3,793 

EMINENCE, c. h., Shannon Co. 

Current Wave W. 3,794 

FARMINGTON, c. h., St. Francois Co., 
900t p., about 10 m. E. of the Iron Moun 
tain Rd. and 60 S. of St. Louis. 

New Era W. 3,795 

Times W. 3,796 

FAYETTE, c. h., Howard Co., l,200t p., 
about 12 m. from Missouri r., 60 N. W. of 
Jefferson City and 100 from St. Louis. In 
a farming district. 

Howard Co. Advertiser . .W . 3,797 
PORSYTH, c. h., Taney Co., 560 p., 
on White r., 45 m. S. of Springfield. En 
gaged in agriculture, fruit growing, stock 
raising and lumber manufacturing. 

Pioneer Farmer W. 3 ,79 8 

Times W. 3,799 

FREDERICKTOWN, c. h., Madison 
Co., 2,000t p., on St. Francis r. and Iron 
Mountain Rd., 155 m. from St. Louis. 
Lead and iron found in this vicinity. 

Farmer and Miner W. 3,800 

Plain Dealer W. 3,8O1 

FULTON, c. h., Callaway Co., 2,500t p., 
on Louisiana division of Chicago & Alton 
Rd., 20 m. from Jefferson City. State Lu 
natic and Deaf and Dumb Asylums and 
Westminster College located here. Earth 
enware manufactured. Centre of a stock- 
growing country. 

Enterprise W. 3,803 

Telegraph W. 3,803 

GALLATIN, c. h., Daviess Co., l,600f p., 
near Grand r. and on Chillicothe &. Omaha 
division of St. Louis, Kansas City and 
Northern Rd., about 50 m. E. of St. Joseph. 
Surrounded by a well watered agricultural 
district. 



Democrat W. 3,8O* 

North Misxourian W. 3,8 O5 

GAYOSO, c. h., Pemiscot Co.. 700 p., 
near Mississippi r., at Walker s bend, 40 
m. by water below New Madrid and 310 
E. of Jefferson City. 
South-East Missouri States 
man ...W. 3,8O6 

GLASGOW, Howard Co., 2,000f p., on 
Missouri r., 75 m. from Jefferson City 
and 12 from Fayette. Shipping point for 
produce of county. Large quantities of 
tobacco are raised. Engaged m manufac 
turing. 

Journal W. 3,8 O7 

GLENWOOD, Schuvler Co., 680 p., on 
northern division of St. Louis, Kansas 
City & Northern Rd., 227 m. from St. 
Louis and 50 from Ottumwa, Iowa. Cen 
tre of an agricultural district. Coal found 
here. 

Criterion W. 3,8O8 

GRAHAM, Nodaway Co. 

Headlight W. 3,8O9 

GRANBY, Newton Co. 

Miner W. 3 , 8 1 

GRANT CITY, c. h., Worth Co., 700 p., 
291 m. (mail route) N. W. of Jefferson City, 
60 N. of St. Joseph and 6 from Iowa line. 
A thriving place in the centre of an agri 
cultural and stock raising district. 

Star W. 3,81 1 

Worth Co. Times W. 3,8 13 

GREENFIELD, c. h., DadeCo., 650 p., 
on Big Sac r., 35 m. N. W. of Springfield. 
In an agricultural and stock raising dis 
trict. 

Dade Co. Advocate W. 3,813 

Vedette W. 3,814 

HAMILTON, Caldwell Co., 1,250 p., on 
Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., 50 m. from St. 
Joseph. Mo. A shipping point for counties 
N. and S. Engaged in agriculture and 
manufacturing. 

News W. 3,815 

HANNIBAL, Marion Co., 15,000t p., on 
Mississippi r., 153m. above St. Louis and 
20 below Quincy, 111., and on Hannibal & 
St. Joseph and other Rds. Engaged in 
trade and river commerce. One of the 
most important shipping points in the State. 
Considerable manufacturing done here. 

Clipper D. 3,8 16 

W.3,817 

Courier.^ D. 3,818 

V W.3,819 

Monitor W. 3,830 

HARRISONVILLE, c. h., Cass Co., 
1,032 p., on Osage division of Missouri, 
Kansas & Texas Rd.. 22 m. from Holdeu 
and 32 from Paola, Kansas. In an agri 
cultural and coal district. 

Cass Co. Courier W. 3 , 8 3 1 

HARTVILLE, c. h., Wright Co., on 

Gasconade r., 150 m. (mail route) S. of Jet- 

. ferson City and 20 E. by S. of Springfield. 

Lead, copper and iron ore are found in the 

vicinity. 

Neivs W. 3,8 33 

HERMANN, c. h., Gasconade Co., 1,5001 
p., on Missouri r. and Missouri Pacific Rd., 
81 m. from St. Louis. 

Advertiser W. 3,833 

Gasconade Co. Courier... W. 3,834: 
Hermanner Volksblatt . . .W . 3,835 



94 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MISSOURI. 



MISSOURI. 



HERMITAGE, c. h., Hickory Co., 300t 
p., on Pomme de la Terre r., 90 m. from 
Jefferson City. 

New Era W. 3,83C 

HIL.I.SBORO, c. h., Jefferson Co., 500 p., 
4J m. from St. Louis & Iron Mountain Rd. 
and 40 from St. Louis. Engaged in horti 
cultural pursuits. Milling and manufac 
turing also earned on. Also a mining 
centre. 

Jefferson Democrat ..W. 3,827 

HOLDEN, Johnson Co., 2,027 p., on Mis 
souri Pacific Rd., at. junction of Osage di- 
Tision of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd., 
50 m. S. E. of Kansas City and 14 W. of 
Warren sburg. Agricultural district and 
centre of trade. 

Enterprise ...W. 3,838 

HOPKINS, Nodaway Co. 

Journal W. 3,839 

HOUSTON, c. h., Texas Co., 350 p., 100 
m. S. of Jefferson City, 116 from St. Louis 
and 55 from Rolla, the county seat. 

Democrat W. 3,830 

Texas Co. Pioneer W. 3, 8 3 1 

HUNTSVIL.L.E, c. h., Randolph Co., 
2,500t p., on St. Louis &, Northern Rd., 15:1 
m. from St. Louis and 119 from Kansas 
City. Centre of trade. Engaged in man 
ufactures. Surrounding country contains 
deposits of stone coal. Seat of Mount 
Pleasant College. 

Herald W. 3,833 

INDEPENDENCE, c. b., Jackson Co., 
3,500t p., on Missouri Pacific Rd.. 10 m. 
from Kansas City. 

Herald . W. 3,833 

Sentinel W. 3,834 

IRONTON, c. h., Iron Co., 1,500 p., on St 
Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern Rd., 90 
m. from St. Louis. Agriculture and manu 
facturing are the chief industries. 

Iron Co. Register W. 3,8 35 

South-East Missouri En 
terprise. 

JACKSON, Cape Girardeau Co., 750 p. 
10 m. W. of Cape Girardeau and 1C 
from line of St. Louis & Iron Mountain 
Rd. Centre of an agricultural region. 

Missouri Cash BooJc W. 3,837 

JAMESPORT, Daviess Co. 

Independent W. 3,838 

JEFFERSON CITY, c. h., Cole Co 
State capital, 6,000t p., on Missouri r. am 
Pacific Rd. of Missouri, and terminus o 
Louisiana division of Chicago & Alton Rd 
125 m. from St. Louis. Surrounded by a 
agricultural and mining district. 

State Journal D. 3,839 

W. 3,840 

Missouri Volksfreund. . . .W. 3,841 

People s Tribune W. 3,843 

JOPLIN, Jasper Co. 

Bulletin W. 3,843 

Mining News W. 3,844 

KAHOKA, Clark Co. 

Gazette W. 3,845 

KANSAS CITY, Jackson Co., 42,000t p 
on Missouri r., near mouth of Kansas r 
and centering point of 11 railroads. En 
gaged in manufactures and commerce. 

Evening Mail D. 3,846 

Journal of Commerce D. 3,847 

.T. W. 3,848 



Journal of Commei ca W 3,849 

Kansas Courier D. 3,850 

New s i D. 3,8 5 1 

" W. 3,853 

Post and Tribune D. 3,853 

Westliche Volkszeitung . . . W. 3,8 54 

Times D. 3,855 

" T. W. 3,856 

" .W.3,857 

Price Current W. 3,8 58 

Coin and Stamp Journal. M. 3,859 
KENNETT, c. h., Dunklin Co. 

South-East Advertiser "W. 3,86 O 

KEYTESVIL.L.E, Chariton Co., 529 p., 
on Chariton r. and St. Louis, Kansas City 
& Northern Rd., 174 m. from St. Louis. 
Herald W. 3,86 1 

KINGSTON, c. h., Caldwell Co., 700 p., 
about 8 m. from Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd. 
and 50 E. of St. Joseph. Surrounded by an 
agricultural district. Engaged in milling 
and manufacturing. 

CaldweU Citizen W. 3,863 

Caldwell Co. Sentinel W. 3,863 

KIRKSVII^L,E, c. h., Adair Co., 2,200 
p., on Quincy, Missouri & Pacific Rd., at 
crossing of St. Louis, Kansas City & 
Northern Rd., 70 m. W. of Quincy, 111. An 
agricultural district. A point of consider 
able trade. State Normal School located 
here. 

Journal W. 3,864 

North Missouri Register.. W. 3,865 

KNOB-NOSTER, Johnson Co., 1,600 p.. 
on Missouri Pacific Rd., 207 m. W. of St. 
Louis and 20 from Sedalia. 
Taylor s Local W. 

LACLEDE, Linn Co., l,000t p., on Han 
nibal & St. Joseph and Burlington & 
Southwestern Rds., 109 m. from Hannibal 
and 21 from Chillicothe. In the midst of 
an agricultural country. 

Centennial W. 3,867 

L.A GRANGE, Lewis Co., 1,825 p., on 
Mississippi r. and Mississippi Valley & 
Western Rd., 12 m. from Qnmcy, 111., a.nd 
28 below Keokuk. Engaged in trade and 
river commerce. 
Baptist Battle Flag and 

Church Historian W. 3,868 

Democrat W. 3,869 

LAMAR, c. h., Barton Co., 1,050 p., 150 m. 
S. W. of Jefferson City and 40 from Fort 
Scott, Kansas. 

Barton Co. Advocate W. 3,87O 

Independent W. 3,871 

LANCASTER, c. h., Schuyler Co., 800 p., 
on Missouri, Iowa & Nebraska Rd., 60 m. 
W. by N. of Keokuk, Iowa, and 140 N. by 
E. of Jefferson City. Engaged in agri 
culture, stock raising and manufacturing. 
Wood, coal and water in abundance. 

Excelsior W. 3,873 

L.A PL.ATA, Macon Co., 546 p., on North 
ern division of St. Louis, Kansas City &. 
Northern Rd., 43 m. from Moberly and 88 
from Ottumwa, Iowa. 

Advocate ...W. 3,873 

I.ATHROP, Clinton Co., 780 p., on Kan 
sas Citv division of Hannibal & St. Jos 
eph Rd., at crossing of Lexington and St. 
Joseph branch of St. Louis, Kansas City 
<fc Northern Rd., 38 in. N. of Kansas City 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



I 5 



MISSOURI. 



and about 10 from Plattsburg. A trading 
point, in centre of an agricultural county. 

Monitor W. 3,874 

LEBANON, c. h., Laclede Co., l,500t p., 
on Atlantic & Pacific Rd., 185 m. from St. 
Louis and about 85 from Jefferson City. 
Engaged in agriculture and manufactur 
ing. A trade centre. 

Anti-Monopolist W. 3,8 75 

Journal W. 3,876 

LEXINGTON, c. h.. La FayelteCo., 4,373 
p., on Missouri r. and Lexington branch of 
Missouri Pacific Rd., 120 m. from Jefferson 
City. Engaged in agriculture, manufac 
turing and river commerce. Coal beds in 
vicinity. 

Intelligencer W. 3,8 77 

Miggouri Thalbote W. 3 , 8 7 8 

Register W. 3,879 

LIBERTY, c. h., Clay Co., 1,710 p., on 
Kansas City division of Hannibal &. St. 
Joseph Rd.. 15 m. from Kansas City. Ag 
riculture the chief industry. Manufactur 
ing done here. 

Advance W. 3,88O 

Tribune W. 3,8 8 1 

LINN, o. h., Osage Co., 300t p., 21 m. E. of 
Jefferson City and 12 from Missouri Pacific 
Rd. Centre of an agricultural country 

Osage Co. News - - W. 3 , 8 8 2 

LINNEUS, c. h., Linn Co., 2,000 p., about 
10 m. N. "W. of Brookfield. In an agri 
cultural section. 

Bulletin W. 3,8 83 

LOUISIANA, Pike Co., 4,509 p., on Mis 
sissippi r., 27 m. below Hannibal and 115 
N. of St. Louis. On Louisiana division of 
Chicago & Alton Rd! Shipping point for 
the produce from surrounding agricultural 
district. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Journal W. 3,884 

Riverside Press W. 3,885 

MACON, c. h., Macon Co., 4,000 p., on 
Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., at crossing of 
St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., 70 
m. from Hannibal, 136 from St. Joseph and 
169 from St. Louis. Centre of an agricul 
tural district. Engaged in manufacturing 
and trade. 

Examiner W. 3,866 

Missouri Granger W.3,887 

Republican W. 3,8 88 

Messenger of Peace B. W. 3,889 

MARBLE HILL, c. h., Bellinger Co., 
800 p., on St. Louis & Iron Mountain Rd., 
134 m. S. of St. Louis. Agriculture, mill 
ing and lumber business are the chief in 
dustries. 

Herald ...W. 3,890 

MARSHALL, Saline Co., 1,8001 p., about 
15 m. from Missouri r., at two almost oppo 
site points, and about 87 W. by N. of Jeffer 
son City. 

Saline Co. Democrat "W. 3,891 

Saline Co. Progress W. 3 , 8 92 

MARSHFIELD, c. h., Webster Co., 
1,000 p., on Atlantic & Pacific Rd., 24m. 
N. E. of Springfield and 217 S. W. of St. 
Louis. Surrounded by an agricultural and 
mineral country. 

Democrat W. 3,893 

Farmer s Friend W. 3,894 

AIARYVILLE, c. h., Nodaway Co., 3,000t 
p., on Maryville branch of Kansas City, 
St. Joseph & Council Bluffs Rd., 45 m. &. 



MISSOURI. 



of St. Joseph. A farming region, suitable 
for grain, hogs and cattle, 
Nodaway Co. Republican. Vf. 3,895 

Nodaway Democrat W. 3,896 

MAYSVILLE, c. h., De Kalb Co., 600 p., 
30 m. E. by N. of St. Joseph. Engaged in 
stock-raising and agriculture. 

Register W. 3,897 

MEMPHIS, c. h., Scotland Co., l,500t p., 
on Missouri, Iowa & Nebraska Rd., about 
40 m. "W. of Keokuk and 140 N. of Jeffer 
son City. Ships large quantities of wool, 
and is surrounded by a farming and stock- 
raising district. 

Conservative W. 3,898 

Reveille W. 3 , 8 9 9 

Scotland Co. News W. 3,9OO 

MEXICO, c. h., Audrain Co., 4,500f p., on 
Salt r. and St. Louis, Kansas City & 
Northern Rd., at crossing of Louisiana divi 
sion of Chicago & Alton Rd., 108 m. from 
St. Louis and 52 from Jefferson City. 

Intelligencer W. 3,9O1 

Missouri Messenger W. 3,902 

MIAMI, Carroll Co. 

Index W. 3,903 

MILAN, c. h., Sullivan Co., 1,000 p., 31 m. 
N. of Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., at La 
Clede, and 35 N. E. of Chillicothe. , 

Republican W. 3,904 

Sullivan Standard W. 3,905 

MOBERLY, Randolph Co. 

Daily D. 3,906 

Enterprise- Monitor D. 3,907 

W. 3,908 

Headlight W. 3,9O9 

MONROE CITY, Monroe Co., 400 p., oh 
Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., 30 m. W. of 
Hannibal and 20 N. E. of Paris. 

News W. 3,910 

MONTGOMERY CITY, Montgomery 
Co., l,800t p., on St. Louis, Kansas City & 
Northern Rd., 80 m. from St. Louis. Centre 
of trade. Best business point in county. 
Montgomery Standard ...W. 3,911 
Ray W. 3,912 

MORLEY, Scott Co. 

Transcript W. 3,913 

MOUND CITY, Holt Co. 

Globe W. 3,9 1 4 

MOUNT VERNON, c. h., Lawrence Co., 
1,200 p., about 8 m. from Atlantic & Pacific 
Rd. and 32 W. of Springfield. Its indus 
tries are agriculture, stock-raising and 
fruit-growing. 

Fountain and Journal. . . W. 3,915 
Laivrence Chieftain W. 3,916 

NEOSHO, c. h., Newton Co., 1,100 p., on 
Atlantic & Pacific Rd., 73 m. S. W. of 
Springfield. In the newly-discovered lead 
regions of southwest Missouri. Surround 
ed by an agricultural district and engaged 
in manufacturing and trade. 

Journal W. 3,917 

Times W. 3,9 18 

NEVADA, c. h., 2,000 p., on Sedalia divi 
sion of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd. S- O 
m. from Sedalia, 90 S. of Kansas City and 
20 E. of Fort Scott, Kan. 

Ledger W. 3,9 19 

Living Democrat W. 3,92O 

NEW CAMBRIA, Macou Co. 

Enterprise W. 3,921 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MISSOURI. 



MISSOURI. 



NEW LONDON, c. h., Rails Co., 410 p., 

on Salt r.. 10 m. S. of Hannibal. Surround 

ed by a fertile agricultural district and 

rapidly increasing in population. 

Rails Co. Record ......... W. 3, 



NEW MADRID, c. h., New Madrid Co., 
855 p., on Mississippi r.. about 40 ra. S. by 
W. of Cairo, HI. Has considerable river 
commerce. 
Record .................. W. 3,933 

NORBORNE, Carroll Co. 

Independent ............. W. 3,934 

NORTH SPRINGFIELD, Greene Co. 
South-West .............. W. 3,935 

OAK RIDGE, Cape Girardeau Co. 
School World ............. M. 3,936 

OREGON, c. h., Holt Co., 1,200 p., 2 in. 
from Missouri r., and about 25 in a direct 
line from St. Joseph, 2 from Kansas City, St. 
Joseph & Council Bluffs Rd., and 100 from 
Omaha. Agricultural region and trade 
centre. Some manufacturing done. 
Holt Co. Sentinel ........ VV. 3,937 

Missouri Valley Times... W. 3,938 
OSCEOLA, c. h., St. Clair Co., 800t p., on 
Osage r., 132 m. from Jefferson City and 
60 S. by W. of Seclalia. The Osage r. is 
navigable for boats co this point. 
Sentinel ............ . ..... W. 3,939 

OZARK, Christian Co., 500 p., 15 m. S. E. 
of Springfield. Surrounded by a fruit and 
tobacco growing and fanning country. 
Monitor and Leader ...... W. 3,9 3 O 

PACIFIC, Franklin Co., 1,500 p., at junc 
tion of Atlantic & Pacific with Pacific lid. 
of Missouri, 37 m. from St. Louis. A cen 
tre of business. 
Franklin Co. Democrat.. W. 3,931 

PALMYRA, c. h., Marion Co., 4,000 p., 
on Hannibal & St. Joseph Rd., at junction 
of Quincy branch, 12 m. from Q uincy. Ag 
riculture, manufacture and trade car 
ried on. 

Marion Co. Democrat.. ..W. 3,933 
Spectator ................ W. 3,933 

PARIS, c. h., Monroe Co., l,450t p., on 
Hannibal & Central Missouri division of 
Toledo, Wabash & Western Rd., 40 m. 
W. S. W. of Hannibal. Surrounded by a 
farming district. 
Mercury ................ W. 3,934 

Monroe Co. Appeal ...... W. 3,935 

PEIRCE CITY, Lawrence Co., l,500t p.. 
on Atlantic & Pacific Rd., at junction of 
Memphis, Carthage & Northwestern Rd., 
50 m. from Springfield and 27 from Car 
thage. 
Record .................. W. 3,936 

PERRYVILLE, c. h., Perry Co., 1,000 
p., about 12 m. from Mississippi r. and 85 
S. of St. Louis. 

People s Forum .......... "W. 3,937 

Union .................. W. 3,938 

PIEDMONT, Wayne Co., l,000t p., on the 
Iron Mountain Rd." 112 m. from St. Louis. 
A trade centre. Engaged in agriculture 
and lumber trade. 
Times .................... W. 3,939 

PLATTE CITY, c. h., Platte Co., 650 p., 
on Platte r.. 7 m. from Missouri r. and 20 
V. by W. of Kansas City. 
Landmark ............... W. 3,940 

Platte Co. Advocate ...... W. 3,941 



PLATTSBUR-G, c. h., Clinton Co., 1,700 
p., on S. W. division of Chicago, Rock Is 
land & Pacific Rd., at intersection of Lex 
ington & St. Joseph branch of St. Louis, 
Kansas City <fc Northern Rd., 28 m. S. E. 
of St. Joseph, 33 from Kansas City and 37 
from Leavenworth. 

Clinton Co. Register W. 3,943 

Lever W. 3,943 

PLEASANT HILL, Cass Co., 1,554 p. 
on Missouri Pacific Rd., 37 m. S. E. of 
Kansas City and 248 from St. Louis. En 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Cass Co. Times W. 3,944 

Revieio W. 3,945 

Western Dispatch. . W. 3,946 

POPLAR BLUFF, c.li., Butler Co. 

Bluff Citizen W. 3,947 

New Era W. 3,948 

POTOSI, c. h., Washington Co., 1,000 p., 
on Potosi branch of Iron Mountain Rd., 65 
m. from St. Louis. Extensively engaged in 
the lumber trade. Rich mines of iron and 
lead are worked in the vicinity. 

Independent W. 3,949 

Washington Co. Journal.W. 
PRINCETON, c. h., Mercer Co., 600 p., 
on Grand r. and on the line of the South 
western branch of Chicago Rock Island 
& Pacific Rd., about 45 m. N. of Chilli 
cothe. 

Advance W. 3,95 1 

Telegraph W. 3,953 

QUEEN CITY, Schuyler Co. 

Globe W. 3,953 

RICHLAND, Pulaski Co. 

Sentinel W. 3,954 

RICHMOND, c. h., Pvay Co., 2,500 p., 
about 7 m. from Missouri r. and 40 E. by N 
of Kansas City, on branch of St. Louis. 
Kansas City & Northern Rd., 68 m. from 
St. Joseph. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district. It has fine mercantile and manu 
facturing interests. 

Conservator W. 3,95 5 

Ray Co. Chronicle W. 3,956 

ROCK. PORT, c. h., Atchison Co., 1,000 
p., about 8 m. E. of Missouri r., 60 N. W. 
of St. Joseph, and 4 from Kansas City, St. 
Joseph <fc Council Bluffs Rd. Centre of an 
agricultural region. 

Atchison Co. Journal W. 3,957 

ROLLA, c. h.. Phelps Co., 2,500 p., on At 
lantic & Pacific Rd., 113 m. W. S. W. of 
St. Louis. Situated in an iron mining dis 
trict. Several smelting furnaces in the vi 
cinity. State mining school located here. 

Eagle W. 3,958 

Herald W. 3,959 

Phelps Co. New Era W. 3,960 

ST. CHARLES, c. h., St. Charles Co., 
7.000 p., on Missouri r. at crossing of St. 
Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., 20 m. 
from St. Louis. Engaged in woolen and 
other manufactures and a place of active 
business. Mines of coal are worked in 
the vicinity. 

Cosmos W. 3,961 

Demokrat W. 3,963 

Neivs W. 3,963 

Zeitung. W. 3,964 

Gossip M. 3,965 

ST. GENEVIEVE, c. h., St. Genevieve 
Co., 1,521 p., on Mississippi r., 60 m. below 
St. Louis. Shipping point for the products 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



97 



MISSOURI. 



of the iron works at Iron Mountain. Large 

Quantities of white sand are exported from 
ere to be used in the manufacture of glass. 
Fruit culture and wine making carried on 
to a considerable extent. 

Fair Play W. 3,966 

Free Press. 

ST. JOSEPH, c. h., Buchanan Co., 19,565 
p., on Missouri r., at terminus of several 
important Rds., 206 m. from Hannibal and 
275 from St. Louis. 
Das Westliche Volksblatt..V. 3,968 
.TV. 3,969 

Gazette D. 3,97O 

" W. 3,971 

Herald D. 3,972 

W. 3,973 

Saturday Chronicle W. 3,974: 

ST. LOUIS, c. h., St. Louis Co., 310,864 p., 
on Mississippi r., about 20 m. below the 
mouth of Missouri r. The great metrop 
olis of the "West, and centre of trade 
and commerce of the two great rivers and 
their tributaries. Steamboats ply between 
St. Louis and almost all of the cities and 
towns iu the West and Northwest that can 
be reached by water communication. 
Railroads connect, east and west, with all 
the principal cities in the United States. 

Amerika D. 3,975 

W. 3,976 

Amerika Sonntags- 

blatt Sund. 3,977 

Anzeiger des Western D. 3,978 

....W. 3,979 

Dispatch D. 3,98O 

TV. 3,981 

Globe- Democrat D. 3,983 

S. TV. 3,983 

TV. 3,984 

Journal D. 3,985 

W. 3,986 

Republican D. 3,987 

T.TV. 3,988 

Missouri Republican TV. 3,989 

Times D. 3,990 

" T. W. 3,991 

" TV. 3,993 

Westliche Post. .. . . .D. 3,993 

" W. 3,994 

South St. Louis Neivs..S. TV. 3,995 

Garondelet Revieio TV. 3,996 

Central Baptist TV. 3,997 

Central Christian Advo 
cate TV. 3,998 

Central Law Journal TV. 3,999 

Christian TV. 4,000 

Christian Advocate W. 4,OO 1 

Coleman s Rural World.. W. 4,003 

Commercial TV. 4,OO3 

Commercial Advocate TV. 4, 04 

Commercial Gazette TV. 4,OO5 

Der Herold deft Glaubens.W. 4,006 

Die Abendschule TV. 4,O07 

JBieblatt M. 4,O08 

Dry Goods and Grocery 

Reporter TV. 4,O09 

Journal of Agriculture 

andFarmer.. TV. 4,O10 

Journal of Commerce TV. 4, 1 1 

..S. M. 4,O13 
.... M. 4,013 

Little Watchman TV. 4,O14 

M. 4,015 

Live Stock and Com 
mercial Record TV. 4,016 

Mines, Metals and Arts..W. 4,O17 



MISSOURI. 



Presbyterian TV. 4,O18 

Price Current TV. 4,O19 

Trade Journal TV. 4,03O 

Western Watchman \V. 4,O3 1 

Der Lutheraner S. M. 4 033 

Hardware, Stove and Tin 

Trade Journal S. M. 4,O33 

American Journal of Ed 
ucation M. 4,O34 

American Medical Jour 
nal M. 4,O35 

American Sunday School 

Worker M. 4,O36 

Central Magazine M. 4,O37 

Christian News M. 4,03 8 

Church News M. 4,O39 

Clinical Record M. 4,O3O 

Evangelist M. 4,O3 1 

Fireside Visitor M. 4,O33 

Ford s Christian Reposi 
tory M. 4,033 

Inland Magazine M. 4,034 

Irving Union M. 4,035 

Medical and Surgical 

Journal M. 4,036 

Medical Brief M. 4,O37 

Mercantile Circulator M. 

Midland Farmer M. 4,O39 

Mississippi Valley Pro 
gress M. 4,040 

Missouri Dental Journal.^. 4,O41 

Post Office Bulletin M. 4,043 

Truth M. 4043 

Ware s Valley Monthly. . .M. 4,O44 

Western M. 4,O45 

Western Insurance Re 
view M. 4,046 

Printers Register B. M. 4,047 

Journal of Speculative 

Philosophy Or. 4,O48 

Southern Law Revieiv Qr. 4,O49 

Southern Review Qr. 4,050 

SALEM, c. h., Dent Co., l,500t p., 25 m. S. 
E. of Atlantic & Pacific Rd., at Rolla, and 
120 S. TV. of St. Louis. Centre of an ag 
ricultural region. 

Monitor W. 4,05 1 

Western Success TV. 4, 5 3 

SALISBURY, Chariton Co., l,500t p., on 
St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., 18 
m. E. of Brunswick. Tobacco raised here. 
Press TV. 4,O5 3 

SAVANNAH, c. h., Andrew Co., l,600t p., 
on Hopkins branch of Kansas City, St. 
Joseph & Council Bluffs Rd., ]5 m. from 
St. Joseph. Engaged in agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Andrew Co. Republican.. W. 4,O54 
Mason s and Odd Fellow s 

Reporter TV. 4,055 

Patron of Husbandry TV. 4,O56 

SEDALIA, c. h., Pettis Co., 5,800 p., on 
Missouri Pacific Rd., at junction of Lex 
ington branch and terminus of Sedalia di 
vision of Missouri, Kansas & Texas Rd.. 
64 m. from Jefferson City. Surrounded by 
an agricultural region. Coal in abundance. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Bazoo D. 4,057 

" TV.4,058 

Sunday Morning Bazoo.. W. 4,059 

Democrat D. 4,060 

TV. 1,O61 

Opinion TV. 4,O63 

Times TV. 4,063 

Great South- West M. 4,064 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



MISSOURI. 



SHELBINA, Shelby Co., 1,500 p., on Han 
nibal <fe St. Joseph Rd., 47 m. W. of Han 
nibal. Engaged in tobacco and stock 
raising. 

Democrat W. 4r,O65 

SHELBYVILLE, c. h., Shelby Co., 900 
p. 8 m. from the Hannibal & St. Joseph 
Rd. and 90 N. N. E. of Jefferson City. 

Shelby Co. Herald W. 4,06 6 

SPRINGFIELD, c. h., Greene Co., 
8,500i .. on Atlantic & Pacific Rd., 130 m. 
S. W. of Jefferson City, 241 S. W. of St. 
Louis. The most important place in this 
section of the State and centre of an ag 
ricultural district. 

Advertiser W. 4,06 7 

Leader W. 4, 06 8 

Missouri Patriot W. 4,06.9 

Times W. 4,070 

STEELVILLE, c. h.. Crawford Co., 400 
p., about 10 m. S. of line of Atlantic & Pa 
cific Rd., 95 m. S. W. of St. Louis. En 
gaged in agriculture, coal and iron mining. 

Register W. 4,O71 

STOCKTON, c. h., ;Cedar Co., 500 p., 50 
m. N. W. of Springfield. Engaged in 
agriculture and stock raising. 

Journal W. 4, 7 3 

STOUTLAND, Camden Co. 

Country Standard W. 4,073 

Rustic W. 4,074 

STURGEON, Boone Co., 1,000 p., on St. 
Louis, Kansas City & Northern Rd., 129 
m. from St. Louis. Centre of a thriving 
trade. In the midst of an agricultural and 
stock-raising section. 

Leader W. 4,O75 

TRENTON, c. h., Grnndy Co., 4,000t p., 
near Grand r., and on S. "W. division of 
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rd., 100 
m. from St. Joseph and 26 N. W. of Chilli- 
cothe. Engaged in agriculture and manu 
facturing. Railroad machine shops located 
here. 

Grundy Co. Times "W. 4,0 76 

Republican ~W. 4,077 

TROY, c. h., Lincoln Co., 800 p., about 15 
m. W. of Mississippi r., 15 N. E. of War- 
renton and 55 N. W. of St. Louis. Prin 
cipally engaged in agriculture. A coal 
mine within six miles of town. 

Herald W. 4,O78 

TUSCUMBIA, c. h., Miller Co., 540 p., on 
Osage r., 35 m. S. by W. of Jefferson City. 
Principal branch of industry is mining 
lead and iron. Possesses water power. 
Timber in great abundance in the vicinity. 

Helmet W. 4,079 

Miller Co. Vidette W. 4,0 8 O 

UNION, c. h., Franklin Co., 600t p., about 
8 m. S. of Washing-ton, 55 W. of St. Louis 

Franklin Co. Record W. 4,08 1 

UNIONVILLE, c. h., Putnam Co., 1,200 
p., about 150 m. N. by W. of Jeffersoi 
City, on Burlington & Southwestern Rd. 
130 m. from Burlington. An agricultura 
county. 

Putnam Co. Ledger W.4,082 

Republican W. 4,08 3 

UTICA, Livingston Co. 

Herald W. 4,084 

V AND ALIA, Audrain Co. 

Leader W. 4,085 

VERSAILLES, Morgan Co.. 600 p., 46 



MISSOURI. 



m. S. W. of Jefferson City and 160 W. of 
St. Louis. Engaged in lead mining. Coal, 
iron and copper are found here. 

Gazette W. 4,O86 

VIENNA, c. h., Maries Co. 

Courier W. 4,O 8 7 

WARRENSBURG, c. h., Johnson Co., 
5,000t p., on Missouri Pacific Rd., 213 m. 
from St. Louis and 70 from Kansas City. 
Centre of a fertile and productive farming 
district. Engaged in manufactures. 

News D. 4,088 

Standard D. 4,089 

W. 4,O9O 

Democrat W. 4,091 

Journal ; W. 4,092 

WARRENTON, c. h., Warren Co., 800 
p., on St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern 
Rd., 58 m. from St. Louis and about 15 
from Missouri r. A place of active trade, 
surrounded by an agricultural district. 

Missouri Banner W. 4,093 

W arren Co. Citizen W. 4,O94 

WARSAW, c. h., Benton Co., 1,000 p., on 
Osage r., 80 m. S. W. of Jefferson City. 
Engaged in agriculture, mining and man 
ufacturing lumber. 

Democratic Press W. 4,095 

Times W. 4,096 

"WASHINGTON, Franklin Co., 5,614 p., 
on Missouri r. and on Pacific Rd. of Mis 
souri, 54 m. from St. Louis. A shipping 
point for produce of surrounding country. 
Die Washingtoner Post. . .W. 4,097 
Franklin Co. Observer. ...W. 4,098 
WAYNESVILLE, c. h., Pulaski Co., 
850 p., 65 m S. of Jefferson City and 10 
from the Atlantic & Pacific Rd. 
Gasconade Valley Plain- 
Dealer W. 4,099 

WESTON, Platte Co., 2,200 p., on Mis 
souri r. and Kansas City, St. Joseph & 
Council Bluffs Rd., 7 m. above Leaven- 
worth, Kansas, and 30 direct from St. 
Joseph. An important commercial point. 
Engaged in milling, pork packing, distill 
ing and manufacturing furniture. 

Commercial W. 4,1OO 

WEST PLAINS, c. h., Howell Co., l,000t 
p., about 130 m. S. of Jefferson City. En 
gaged in agriculture and lumber trade. 
Journal W. 4,1O1 



1STEBRASKA. 



ALBION, c, h., Boone Co. 

Review W. 4,102 

ASHLAND, c. h., Saunders Co., 653 p., OB 
Saline r. and Burlington <fe Missouri R. 
Rd., 21 m. E. of Lincoln. Trade centre. 

Saunders Co. Republican.^. 4,103 
AURORA, Hamilton Co. 

Republican , W. 4, 104 

BEATRICE, c. h., Gage Co., l,500t p., on 
Big Blue r. and Beatrice branch of Bur 
lington & Missouri R. Rd., 51 m. from 
Lincoln and about 128 S. W. of Omaha. 
Has water power, which is employed in 
manufacture of flour and lumber. 

Courier W. 4,105 

Express W. 4,106 

Nebraska Teacher M. 4,1O7 

BEAVER CITY, c. h., Furnas Co. 
Western Leader W. 4,108 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



99 



NEBRASKA. 



BELL. CREEK. Washington Co. 

Sentinel W. 4,109 

BLAIR, c. h., Washington Co., 850t p., 3 
m. fpom Missouri r.. at crossing of Sioux 
City & Pacific &. Omaha and Northwestern 
Rds.. "26 m. N. of Omaha and 3 from Mis 
souri r. A corn and wheat-producing 
section. 

Pilot W. 4,110 

Times W. 4,1 11 

BLOOMINGTON, c. h., Franklin Co. 

Guard W. 4, 1 1 3 

BROWNVILLE, c. h., Nemaha Co., 
2,386 p., on Missouri r., in an agricultural 
district, 125 m. below Omaha and an equal 
distance from St. Joseph. 

Nebraska Advertiser W. 4,113 

Nemaha Co. Granger W. 4,114 

CALAMUS, Valley Co. 

Valley Co. Herald W. 4,_*5 

CENTRAL CITY, c. h., Merrick Co., 
500t p., near Platte r. and on Union Pa 
cific Rd., 132m. W. of Omaha. A manu 
facturing place and trade centre. 

Courier W. 4,1 16 

COLUMBUS, c. h., Platte Co., 600 p., on 
Platte r., at junction of Loup r. and Union 
Pacific Rd., 92 m. from Omaha. Business 
centre of a farming and grazing district. 

Era W. 4,117 

Journal W. 

Republican W. 4,119 

CRETE, Saline Co., l,200t p., on Big Blue 
r., at crossing of Burlington & Missouri R. 
Rd., and junction of Beatrice branch. 20 m. 
from Lincoln. 

Saline Co. Post W. 4,1 3O 

Sentinel W. 4, 1 3 1 

DAKOTA CITY, c. h., Dakota Co., 500 
p., on Missouri r., 5 m. from Sioux City, 
Iowa, and 90 from Omaha. Engaged m 
agriculture, commerce, manufactures and 
mercantile pursuits. 

Mail W. 4,123 

DAVID CITY, c. h., Butler Co. 

Butler Co. Press .W. 4,123 

DE WITT, Saline Co. 

Opposition W. 4,134 

EDGAR, Clay Co. 

Exponent vV . 4,135 . 

PAIRBURY, c. h., Jefferson Co., 640 p., 
on St. Joseph & Denver City Rd., 65 m. 
S. W. of Lincoln. 

Gazette W. 4,136 

FAIRMONT, Filmore Co., 500t p., on Bur 
lington & Missouri R. Rd., 53 m. W. of 
Lincoln. 
Bulletin W. 4,137 

FilmoreCo. Review W. 4,138 

FALLS CITY, c. h., Richardson Co., 607 
p., on Atchison & Nebraska Rd., 55 m. from 
Atchison, 102 from Lincoln, 125 below 
Omaha and about 20 W. of Missouri r. at 
Rulo. Centre of an agricultural district. 
Fall wheat and corn the principal products. 

Glcibe Journal "W^. 4, 1 39 

Press W. 4,13O 

FREMONT, c. h., Dodge Co., 2,500t p., 3 
m. from Platte r., on Union Pacific Rd., 47 
N. W. of Omaha and at junction of Sioux 
City & Pacific Rd. 
Herald D. 4,131 



NEBRASKA. 



Herald W. 4,1 33 

Tribune W. 4,133 

GRAND ISLAND, c. h., Hall Co., l,700t 
p., on Union Pacific Rd., 1 m. from 
Platte r., and 154 from Omaha. Engaged 
in agriculture, fruit growing and lumber 
trade. 
Platte Valley TndependentW. 4,134 

Times W. 4,135 

HARVARD, Clay Co. 

Advocate W. 4,136 

HASTINGS, Adams Co. 

Journal W. 4,137 

HEBRON, c. h., Thayer Co., 400 p., on 
Little Blue r., 75 m. S. W. of Lincoln. 
Centre of an agricultural and stock-raising 
country. 

Journal W. 4,138 

Thayer Co. Sentinel W. 4,139 

JUNIATA, c. h., Adams Co., 275t p., 100 
m. W. of Lincoln, on B. & M. Rd. 

A dams Co. Gazette W. 4,140 

KEARNEY, Buffalo Co. 

Press D. 4,141 

Central Nebraska Press.. W. 4,143 

Times D. 4,143 

" W. 4,144 

LA PORTE, c. h., Wayne Co. 

Wayne Co. Review W. 4,145 

LINCOLN, Lancaster Co., 7,000t p., State 
capital, on Salt Creek, 89 m. S. W. of 
Omaha, on Burlington & Missouri R. and 
Midland Pacific and Atchison & Nebraska 
Rds. State buildings located here, also 
several institutions of learning. Some 
manufacturing carried on. 
Evening Star. 
Farmers Blade. 

State Journal D. 4,148 

Nebraska State Journal.. W. 4,149 
Nebraska Staats-Zeitung . . W. 4, 1 5 O 

Spy- 
Hesperian Student M. 4, 1 53 

LOWELL, Kearney Co. 

Register W. 4,153 

MADISON, Madison Co. 

Review W. 4,154 

NEBRASKA CITY, c. h., Otoe Co., 8,000 
p., on Missouri r., at junction of Kansas 
City, St. Joseph & Council Bluffs, Burling 
ton & Missouri R., and eastern terminus of 
Nebraska Rds., 46 m. S. by E. of Omaha. 
Place of trade. 

Nebraska Press D. 4,155 

" W. 4,156 

News W. 4,157 

NELIGH, Antelope Co. 

Journal W. 4,158 

NELSON, c. h., Nuckolls Co. 

Nuckolls Co. Inter-Ocean. W. 4,159 
NIOBRARA, c. h., KnoxCo., on Missouri 
r., 40 m. above Yankton, Dakota, the ter 
minus of the Dakota Southern Rd. 

Pioneer W. 4, 1 6 

NORTH PLATTE, c. h., Lincoln Co., 
l,200t p., near junction of North and South 
Platte rs., and on Union Pacific Rd., 291 m. 
from Omaha. Devoted to agriculture and 
stock-raising. 

Republican W. 4,161 

Western Nebraskian W. 4,163 

OMAHA, c. h., Douglas Co., 16,083 p., on 
Missouri r., opposite Council Bluffs. East-, 



100 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEBRASKA. 



era terminus of TJnion Pacific Rd. West 
ern terminus of Chicago & Northwestern 
Ed., Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, 
Chicago, Burlington & Missouri R., Kansas 
City, Council Bluffs & St. Joseph Rds. 
Important place for trade and manufac 
tures. Repair shops of Union Pacific Rd. 
located here. Largest city in the State. 
Bee..... D. 4r,163 

" W. 4,164 

Herald D. 4,165 

" W. 4,166 

Republican D. 4,167 

W.4,168 

Center Union Agricultur 
ist W. 4,169 

Den Danske Pioneer W. 4,17O 

Folkets Tidning W. 4,1 71 

Pokrok Zapadu W. 4,1 73 

Post and Beobachter W. 4, 1 7 3 

High School M. 4,174 

Nebraska Journal of Com 
merce M. 4,175 

Railroad Conductors Bro 
therhood Magazine M. 4,1 76 

OSCEOLA, c. h., Polk Co. 

Record W. 4,177 

PAPILLION, c. h., Sarpy Co., 600t p., on 
TJnion Pacific Rd., 15 in. from Omaha. 

Times W. 4,178 

PAWNEE CITY, c. h., Pawnee Co., 
1,200 p., about 40m. S. W. of Missouri r.. 
at Brownsville, 70 m. from St. Joseph and 
85 from Atchison, Kansas. In an agricul 
tural and stock raising district. 

Pawnee Republican W. 4, 1 79 

PLATTSMOUTH, Cass Co., 4,000 p.. at 
the confluence of the Platte and Missouri rs. 
The initial point of Burlington & Missouri 
Rd., and on Kansas City and St. Joseph & 
Council Bluffs and the Nebraska Trunk 
Rds., about 20 m. direct S. of Omaha. It 
has a steamboat landing and does a large 
grain, cattle and lumber trade. 

Nebraska Herald W. 4,180 

Nebraska Watchman "W. 4,1 8 1 

PLEASANT HILL, c. h., Saline Co. 

News W. 4,183 

PLUM CREEK, Dawson Co. 

Dawson Co. Pioneer W. 4,1 8 3 

PONCA, c. h., Dixon Co. 
Northern Nebraska Jour 
nal W. 4,184 

RED CLOUD, c. h., Webster Co. 
Chief W. 4,185 

REPUBLICAN CITY, Harlan Co. 

News W. 4,186 

ST. HELENA, Cedar Co. 

Cedar Co. Advocate W. 4,1 8 7 

ST. PAUL, Howard Co. 

Howard Co. Advocate.. .W. 4,188 

SARPY CENTRE, Sarpy Co. 

Sarpy Co. Sentinel W. 4, 1 8 9 

SCHUYLER, c. h., Colfax Co., 600 p., on 
TJnion Pacific Rd., 75 m. from Omaha. 
Centre of trade for four counties. 
Sun W. 4,190 

SEWARD, Seward Co., l,600t p., about 25 
m. W. by N. of Lincoln. Centre of an ag 
ricultural district. Has water power and 
a trade from surrounding counties. 
Nebraska Reporter W. 4, 1 9 1 



NEBRASKA. 



SIDNEY, c. h., Cheyenne Co. 

Telegraph W. 4,193 

STANTON, c. h., Stanton Co. 

Bugle W. 4,193 

STEELE CITY, Jefferson Co. 

News W. 4,194 

SUTTON, c. h., Clay Co. 

Globe W. 4,1 95 

Times W. 4,196 

SYRACUSE, Otoe Co. 

Reporter W. 4,197 

TECUMSEH, c. h., Johnson Co., 850 p., 
28 m. W. of Missouri r., at Brownsville, on 
Atchison & Nebraska Rd., 57 m. E. of Lin 
coln. Big Nemaha r. affords water power 
for mills here. 

Chieftain W. 4,198 

Herald W. 4,199 

TEKAMAH, c. h., Burt Co., 650t p., 45 
m. N. of Omaha. Place of general trade. 

Burtonian . W. 4,3OO 

WAUHOO, c. h., Saunders Co. 

Independent W. 4,301 

Nebraska Reveille W. 4,303 

WEEPING WATER, Cass Co. 

Nebraska Register W. 4,303 

WEST POINT, c. h., Curaing Co., l,2(X)t 
p., on Elkhorn r. and Fremont & Elkhorn 
Valley Rd., 90 m. from Omaha. Has wa 
ter power, which is employed in various 
manufactories. Centre of trade for a large 
district. 

Republican W. 4,304 

WISNER, Cuming Co. 

Times W. 4,3O5 

YORK, York Co., 350 p., about 36 m. W. 
by N. of Lincoln. 
Sentinel W. 4,3O6 



NEVADA. 



AUSTIN, c. h., Lander Co., 4,000 p., near 
Reese r., 165 m. E. of Virginia City, 90 S. 
of Central Pacific Rd. at Battle Moun 
tain. Several quartz mills are here and 
large quantities of silver produced annu 
ally. Silver mining the chief industrial 
pursuit. 
Reese River Reveille W. 4, 3 7 

BELMONT, c. h., Nye Co. 

Courier W. 4,308 

CARSON CITY, c. h., Ormsby Co., State 
capital, 3,042 p., on Virginia & Truckee 
Rd., 4 m. from Carson r. and 170 *c a di 
rect line from San Francisco. The city 
derives its support from State business and 
lumber trade from Sierra Nevada Moun 
tains. 

Appeal. 

Nevada Tribune D. 4,3 10 

COLUMBUS, Esmeralda Co. 
Borax Miner. 

ELKO, c. h., Elko Co., l,500t p., on Hum- 
boldt r. and Central Pacific Rd., 460 m. 
N. E. of Sacramento, Cal., and 275 W. of 
Ogden. Some manufacturing done here. 

Independent D 4,313 

W. 4,313 

Pout W. 4,314 

EUREKA, Lander Co., 6,000t p., 85 m. 
from Central Pacific Rd. and 80 E. of Aus- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



101 



NEVADA. 



tin. Terminus of E. P. Rd. Engaged in 
mining and smelting silver ores and refin 
ing silver. 

Sentinel .V. 4,315 

GENOA, o. h.. Douglas Co. 

Carton Valley News W. 4,2 1 6 

GOLD HILL, Storey Co., 6,000 p., 14 m. 
N. by E. of Carson City, and connected to 
it by a railroad. In the mountains and 
surrounded by rich mines of gold and sil 
ver, which are extensively worked, produc 
ing large quantities of precious metal annu 
ally. 

News D. 4,217 

HAMILTON, c. h., White Pine Co., 1,825 
p., in a rich silver mining district, about 
200 m. E. of Carson City. The Treasure 
Hill mining districts are among the richest 
in the State. Large and comprehensive 
reduction works are located here. Stage 
lines connect wi\,h all the town and mining 
districts in this section of the route, mak 
ing it a trade centre. 

\\ hi te Pine News W. 4, 2 1 8 

PIOCHE, Lincoln Co., 3,000t p., about 100 
ra. S. E. of Hamilton, and near Utah line. 
Rich mines found here, which are being de 
veloped in a rapid and quite satisfactory 
manner. Machinery and appliances for re 
duction of ore are being put m operation on 
an extensive scale, making it a place of 
activity and rapid growth. 

Journal D. 4,2 19 

Record D. 4,220 

RENO, Washoe Co., 2,500t p., on Truckee 
r. and Central Pacific Rd., 11 m. from E. 
base of Sierra Nevada mountains and 22 
from Virginia City. Centre of trade. The 
river furnishes water power, which is par 
tially developed. 

Nevada State Journal D. 4,221 

....W. 4,222 

SILVER CITY, Lyon Co. 

Lyon Co. Times W. 4,223 

SUTRO, Lyon Co. 

Independent W. 4,224 

VIRGINIA CITY, c. h., Storey Co., 7,008 
p., 15 m. N. E. of Carson City and 20 from 
Reno. Metropolis of the State. A city of 
active trade. Rich mines of gold and sil 
ver in the vicinity. Machinery for hoisting 
and reduction of ore is brought into use, 
giving employment to large amount of cap 
ital and labor. 

Chronicle D. 4,225 

Territorial Enterprise D. 4,226 

...W. 4,227 

WINNEMUCCA,Hiimboldt Co., l.SOOt p., 
on Humboldt r. and Central Pacific Rd., 
324 m. N. E. of Sacramento, Cal., and 420 
from Ogden. Centre of trade, and sur 
rounded by a farming and mining country. 

Humboldt Register D. 4,228 

41 W. 4,229 

Silver State D. 4,23O 



NEW HAMPSHIRE. 



AMHERST, c. h., Hillsborough Co., 1,500 
p., on Souhegan r., 18 m. S. of Concord and 
10 S. W. of Manchester. 
Farmers Cabinet W. 4,23 1 

CLAREMONT, Sullivan Co.. 4,200 p.. on 



NEW HAMPSHIRE. 



Connecticut r. and Southern division of 
Vermont Central Rd., 7 in. from Windsor 
and 42 from Brattleboro. Considerable 
manufacturing done here. 
Compendium. 

Granite State Journal W. 4,233 

National Eagle W. 4,234 

Northern Advocate W. 4,235 

COLEBROOK, Coos Co., l,600t p., on 
Connecticut r., 140 m. from Concord. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. En 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Northern Sentinel W. 4.236 

CONCORD, State capital, Merrimack Co., 
13,000 p., on Merrimac r., and at junction 
of four railroads, near centre of State, 75 
m. from Boston and 48 from Lowell. Cen 
tre of trade and engaged in manufacturing. 

Monitor D. 4,237 

Independent Statesman.. W. 4,238 

Patriot D. 4,239 

New Hampshire Patriot.. W. 4,24O 

People. W. 4,241 

New England Monthly M. 4,242 

DOVER, c. h., Strafford Co., 10,ll2t p., on 
Coeheco r., Boston & Maine and Ports 
mouth & Dover Rds., 12 m. from Ports 
mouth and 67 from Boston. Centre of bus 
iness for this part of State. Engaged in 
manufacturing. 

Foster s Democrat D. 4,243 

W. 4,244 

Democratic Press D. 4,245 

Enquirer W. 4,246 

Morning Star W. 4,247 

EAST CANAAN, Grafton Co., 1,877 p., on 
Northern Rd., 51 m. N. of Concord and 120 
from Boston. Railroad station for four ad 
joining towns. Engaged in lumbering 

Canaan Reporter W. 4,248 

EXETER, c. h., Rockingham Co., 4,000 
p., on Exeter r. and Boston & Maine Rd., 
50 m. from Boston. Engaged in cotton and 
other manufactures. 

News Letter W. 4,249 

FISHERSVILLE, Merrimack Co. 

Rays of Light W. 4,250 

FRANKLIN FALLS, Merrimack Co., 
3,000f p., on Merrimac r. and Northern 
Rd., at junction of Bristol branch, 19 m. N. 
of Concord. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Merrimack Journal W. 4,25 1 

GREAT FALLS, Strafford Co., 4,504 p.. 
on Salmon Falls r., Boston & Maine and 
Portland, Great Falls &. Con way Rds., 74 
m. from Boston. One of the largest cotton 
and woolen manufacturing places in the 
State. 

Journal W. 4,252 

HANOVER, Grafton Co., 2,085 p., 60 m. 
from Concord, on Connecticut r. Dart 
mouth College located here. 

Dartmouth W. 4,25 3 

Granite State Journal W. 4,254 

HILLSBORO BRIDGE, Hillsborough 
Co., 1,595 p., at terminus of Contoocook R. 
Rd., 26 m. from Concord. Centre of trade, 
and engaged in manufacturing and lumber 
business. 

Hittsboro Messenger W. 4,255 

HINSDALE, Cheshire Co., 1,342 p.. on 
Connecticut and Ashuelot rs. and Ashuelot 
Rd.. 60 m. from Concord, 55 N. of Spring 
field, Mass.. and 70 from Boston. Engaged 
in manufacturing. 



102 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW HAMPSHIRE. 



Star Spangled Banner M. 4,356 

Mirror Qr. 4,35 7 

KEENE, c. h., Cheshire Co., 6,500t p., at 
junction of Cheshire and Ashuelot Rds. 
Engaged in trade and manufactures. 

Cheshire Republican W. 4,358 

Granite State Journal W. 4,359 

New Hampshire Sentinel . W. 4,36 

United States M. 4,361 

LACONIA, c. h., Belknap Co., 2,309 p., on 
Boston, Concord & Montreal Rd., 27 m. 
from Concord. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Democrat "W. 4,363 

LAKE VILLAGE, Belknap Co., 3,361 
p., at outlet of Winnipiseogee Lake, on 
Boston, Concord & Montreal Rd., 29 m. 
from Concord. Engaged in woolen and 
hosiery manufactures, and has several 
large machine shops. 

Times W. 4,363 

LANCASTER, c. h., Coos Co., 2,548 p.. 
on Israel s r., near junction with Connecti 
cut, and on Boston, Concord & Montreal 
Rd., 135 m. N. of Concord, 25 from White 
Mountains. Centre of trade for Southern 
Coos. 

Coos Republican W. 4,364 

Independent Gazette W. 4,365 

LEBANON, Grafton Co., 3,094 p., on 
Northern Rd., 65 m. from Concord. Centre 
of considerable trade. Engaged in manu 
factures. 

Granite State Free Press. W. 4,366 
Neiv Hampshire News....Vf. 4,367 
LITTLETON, Grafton Co., 2,446 p., on 
Boston, Concord &. Montreal Rd., 113 m. 
N. of Concord. Engaged in manufactures 
and centre of trade. A summer resort. 
Connected by stages with all the principal 
points in the White and Franconia Moun 
tains. 

Argus W. 4,368 

White Mountain RepublicW. 4,369 

LOUDON RIDGE, Merrimack Co., 1,282 

p., on Soucook r., 12 m. from Concord. 

Engaged in agriculture and manufactures. 

Household Messenger M. 4,370 

MANCHESTER, Hillsborough Co., 
23,536 p., on Merrimac r., at junction of 
several Rds. The river furnishes water 
power, which is very largely employed in 
cotton, woolen and other manufactures. 

Mirror and American D. 4,371 

Mirror and Farmer W. 4,373 

Union iD. 4,373 

Union Democrat W. 4,374 

New Hampshire Sunday 

Globe W. 4,375 

Saturday Night Dispatch.TT. 4,376 
Whitney s New Hampshire 
Journal of Music M. 4,377 

MILPORD, Hillsborough Co. 

Enterprise W. 4,378 

NASHUA, Hillsborough Co., 12,000t p., on 
Nashua r., near its junction with Mem- 
mac r. A manufacturing place and ter 
minus of six Rds. 

Gazette D. 4,379 

" W. 4,380 

Telegraph D. 4,381 

...W. 4,383 

NEW MARKET, Rockingham Co. 
Rockingham Co. Adver 
tiser . W. 4,383 



NEW HAMPSHIRE. 



NEWPORT, c. h., Sullivan Co., 2,500 p., 
on Sugar r., 35 m. N. W. by W. of Con 
cord. Engaged in manufactures. 
New Hampshire Argus and 

Spectator W. 4,384 

PETERBORO, Hillsborough Co., 2,236 
p., on Monadnock Rd., Contoocook r., 60 
m. from Boston, 30 from Nashua and Man 
chester, and 50 from Concord. Cotton, 
woolen and general manufacturing done 
here. 

Transcript W. 4,38 5 

PLYMOUTH, c. h., Grafton Co. 

Gra/ton Co. Journal W. 4,386 

PORTSMOUTH, e. h., Rockingham Co., 
10,000t p., and commercial metropolis of 
the State, on Piscataqua r.. and only sea 
port in the State. Engaged in manufac 
turing and ship building. A TTnited 
States Navy Yard is located on the op 
posite side of the river. 

Chronicle D. 4,387 

New Hampshire Gazette. W. 4,388 

Evening Times D. 4,389 

States and Union W. 4,3 9O 

Journal W. 4,391 

ROCHESTER, Strafford Co., 6,000t on 
Dover & Winnipiseogee Rd., 10 m. N. of 
Dover. A manufacturing place. 
Courier and Farmington 

Advertiser W. 4,393 

SUNCOOK, Merrimack Co. 

Journal W. 4,393 

WILTON, Hillsborough Co. 

Journal W. 4,394 

WOLFBOROUGH, Carroll Co., 1.995 p.. 
on Winnipiseogee Lake, 40 m. from Con 
cord, 80 from Boston, and in direct com 
munication with all of the thoroughfares 
in the State. A summer resort. Engaged 
in manufacturing. 

Granite State News W. 4,395 



NEW JERSEY. 



ARLINGTON, Hudson Co. 
Journal and Saturday 

Gazette W. 4,396 

ASHBURY PARK, Monmouth Co. 

Journal W. 4,397 

ATLANTIC CITY, Atlantic Co. 

Atlantic Co. Review W. 4,398 

BAYONNE CITY, Hudson Co., 3,834 p.. 
on New Jersey Central Rd., about 4 m. S. 
W. of Jersey City. Place of residence for 
merchants and others doing business in the 
city. 

Bayonne Herald and Green 
ville Register W. 4,399 

Hudson Co. Times W. 4,3OO 

BELLEVILLE, Essex Co. 

Record W. 4,30 1 

BELVIDERE, c. h., Warren Co., 3,800 
p., on Pequest r., near its junction with 
the Delaware, 50 m. above Philadelphia, 
and on Belvidere, Delaware & Flemington 
Rd. The falls in the river furnish water- 
power, which is employed in manufactures. 

Apollo W. 4,303 

Warren Journal W. 4,303 

BEVERLY, Burlington Co., 1,418 p., on 
Delaware r., above the outlet of Rancocas 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



103 



NEW JERSEY. 



Creek, and on Amboy division of Pennsvl 
vania Ed.. 15m. F. E. of Philadelphia. 
Engaged in fruit and truck-raising and 
canning. 

Visitor W. 4,304: 

BLOOMFIELD, Essex Co., 6.000 p., on 
Bloomfield branch of Morris <fe Essex Rd. 
and Morris Canal, Engaged in manufac 
turing. Residence of persons doing business 
in Newark and New York. 

Record W. 4,305 

BOONTON, Morris Co., 4,000t p., on Rock- 
away r., Morris Canal and Boonton branch 
of Delaware, Lackawanna & Western Rd., 
32 m. from New York. 
Bulletin W. 4,306 

BORDENTOWN, Burlington Co., 6,041 

&., at mouth of Delaware and Raritan 
anal, on Amboy division of Pennsylvania 
Rd., 57 m. from New York and 28 from 
Philadelphia. Connected by rail with 
Trenton. Engaged in manufactures. 
Register W. 4,3O7 

BRICKSBURG, Ocean Co 3,000t p., on 
New Jersey Southern Rd., 22 m. from Long 
Branch. 
Times and Journal TY. 4,308 

BRIDGETON, c. h., Cumberland Co., 
7,000f p.. on Cohansy r., at terminus of West 
Jersey Rd., at its junction with New Jer 
sey Southern Rd., 38 m. from Philadelphia. 
Has manufactories of glass, iron and nails. 
Surrounded by a farming countrv. 

Daily D 4,3O9 

Chronicle W. 4,310 

Advertiser and Review... W. 4,311 

New Jersey Patriot W. 4,3 1 2 

We^t Jersey Pioneer W. 4.313 

American Favorite M. 4,3 14 

BURLINGTON, Burlington Co., 6,842 p., 
on Delaware r. and Amboy division of 
Pennsylvania Rd., 18m. from Philadelphia. 
Engaged in commerce and manufactures. 
Seat of Burlington College. Connected by 
daily line of steamers with Philadelphia. 
Neio Jersey Enterprise. . . W. 4,3 15 
New Jersey Gazette and 
Burlington Co. Adver 
tiser W. 4,316 

CAMDEN, c. h., Camden Co., 20,045 p., on 
Delaware r., opposite Philadelphia, 87 m. 
from New York. Engaged in commerce 
and manufactures and an important suburb 
of Philadelphia, to which it is connected 
by ferries. Several railroads centre here. 

" Post D. 4, 3 1 7 

Democrat W. 4,318 

New Republic W. 4,319 

Sunday Argus W. 4,320 

West Jersey Press W. 4,321 

CAPE MAY CITY, Cape May Co., l,300t 
p., on Atlantic Ocean, at southern point of 
New Jersey, terminus of Millville & Cape 
May Rd., 81 m. S. of Philadelphia. Fash 
ionable summer resort. 

Star of the Cape W. 4,322 

Wave W. 4,323 

CARLSTADT, Bergen Co., 2,500t p., on 
Hackensack branch of Erie Rd., 10 m. 
from New York. 
Freie Prcsse W. 4,324 

CLINTON, Hunterdon Co., 1,000 p., on 
New Jersey Central Rd., 52 m. W. of Jt-r- 



NKW JERSEY. 



sey C itv. Several mills hero obtain watei 
power from a branch of Raritan r. 

Democrat W. 4,325 

CRANPORD, Union Co. 

Courier W. 4,326 

DECKERTOWN, Sussex Co. 

Sussex Co. Independent.. V?. 4,327 
DOVER, Morris Co., 3,044 p., on Morris 
& Essex division of Delaware, Lackti- 
wanua & Western Rd. Chester and Hi 
beruia Rds. form a junction at this place 
with Delaware. Lackawanna & Western 
Rd. Surrounded by an agricultural dis 
trict and engaged in manufactures. 

Index W. 4,328 

Iron Era W. 4,329 

EAST ORANGE, Essex Co. 

Gazette W. 4,33O 

EGG HARBOR, Atlantic Co., l,503t p., 
on Mullica r. at its entrance into Swan 
Bay, 42 m. from Philadelphia, on Camden 
& Atlantic Rd. Cigar and cloth and shoe 
factories located here. 

Atlantic Democrat W. 4,331 

Atlantic Journal W. 4,332 

Der Pilot . . . W. 4,333 

Der Zeitgeist: W. 4,3 34 

ELIZABETH, c. h., Union Co., 25,800f 
p., on Staten Island Sound, at intersection 
of New Jersey and Central Rds., 11 m. 
from New York. Engaged iu manufac 
tures and domestic commerce. 

Herald D. 4,335 

Central New Jersey 

Herald W. 4,336 

Journal D. 4,337 

New Jersey Journal W. 4,338 

Monitor D. 4,339 

Freie Presse S. W. 4,340 

Freie Zeitung W. 4,341 

ELIZABETHPORT,;Union Co., 8,000 p. 
Register W. 4,342 

EWGLEWOOD, Bergen Co., 5,000f p., on 

Northern Rd. of New Jersey. 15 m. from 

New York. Thriving village and home of 

a large number of New York businessmen. 

Times W. 4,343 

FLEMINGTON, c. h., Hunterdon Co.. 
], 800 p., on Flemington and New Jersev 
Central Rds., 50 m. from Philadelphia. 
Centre of a large mercantile trade. 
Hunterdon Co. Democrat^. 4,344 
Hunterdon Republican. . . W. 4,345 

FREEHOLD, c. h., Monraouth Co., 
4,800t p., on Jamesburg branch of Pennsyl 
vania Rd. Engaged in agriculture and 
centre of trade. 

Monmouth De-mocrat W. 4,346 
Monmouth Inquirer W. 4,347 

FRENCHTOWN, Huuterdon Co., 912 
p., on Delaware r. and on Belvidere & Del 
aware Rd., 32 m. N. W. of Trenton and 18 
from Easton, Pa. Engaged in milling of 
various kinds. 
Hunterdon Independent. .W. 4,348 

Press W. 4,349 

GLOUCESTER CITY, Camden Co., 
2,710 p., on West Jersey Rd. opposite 
Philadelphia and adjoining Camden. En 
gaged in manufactures. 
Reporter W. 4,350 

HACKENSACK:, c. h.. Bergen Co., 7,000 
p.. on Hackensack r. and Rd., 13 m. from 



104 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW JERSEY. 



NEW JERSEY. 



New York. Residence of a large number 
of New York business men. 
New Jersey Citizen. .. .S. W. 4,351 
Bergen Co. Democrat and 
Neii} Jersey State Reg 
ister W. 4,353 

Bergen Index W. 4,353 

New Jersey Republican 
and Bergen Co. Watch 
man W. 4,354 

HACKETTSTOWN, Warren Co., 2,202 
p., on Morris & Essex division of Dela 
ware, Lackawauna & Western Rd., 62 in. 
from New York. An agricultural district. 
Engaged in manufactures. 

Gazette W. 4,35 5 

Herald W. 4,356 

HADDONFIELD, Camden Co. 

Basket W. 4,35 7 

HAMMONTON, Atlantic Co., 2,000 p., on 
the Camden & Atlantic and New Jersey 
Southern Rds., 28 m. from Camden, 30 from 
Philadelphia and 90 from New York. En 
gaged in fruit growing and shoe and other 
manufactures. 

Item W. 4,35 8 

South Jersey Republican. W. 4,359 
HARRISON, Gloucester Co. 

Dispatch W. 4,360 

East Newark Record W. 4,36 1 

HIGHTSTOWN, Mercer Co., 1,500 p., 
in East Windsor township, on Amboy di 
vision of Pennsylvania Rd., 49 m. from 
New York. Branch railroad radiates from 
this point, extending to Pembertou and Mt. 
Holly. 

Gazette W. 4,363 

HOPEWEL.L, Mercer Co. 

Herald W. 4,363 

JERSEY CITY, c. h., Hudson Co., 
120,000t p., on Hudson r., opposite New 
York and 1 m. distant, connected by lines 
of ferry boats. Commerce and manufac 
tures are extensive. Thousands reside 
here who do business in New York. 

Argus D. 4,3 64 

Evening Journal D. 4,365 

Hudson Co. Volksblatt....T>. 4,366 
Die Wacht am Hudson.. W. 4,367 

Press D. 4,368 

Herald W. 4,369 

Hudson Co. Democrat... W. 4,37O 

Hudson Co. Journal W. 4,371 

" (Ger.) W. 4,373 
Jersey Times and Bergen 

Index ..W. 4,373 

Society Courier W. 4, 3 74 

Standard W. 4,375 

KEYPORT, Monmouth Co., 2,613t p., on 
Raritan Bay, 24 m. from New York. Does 
shipping trade. Oysters, clams, canned 
fruits, trucking and fruit growing in sur 
rounding country. 

Weekly W. 4,376 

L.AMBERTVIL.LE, Hunterdon Co., 
4,500t p., on Delaware r. and Belvidere & 
Delaware Rd., at junction of Flemington 
Rd., 46 m. from Philadelphia. Engaged in 
manufacturing. 

Beacon I W. 4,377 

Record W. 4,378 

LONG BRANCH, Monmonth Co., 3,800 
p., on Long Branch &. Seashore Rd.. 33 in. 
from New York. A fashionable summer 
resort. 

News... W. 4,379 



MATAWAN, Monmouth Co., l,500t p., on 
Raritan Bay, near Keyport. 

Journal W. 4,380 

MIL.LVIL.L.E, Cumberland Co., 8,000t p., 
on Maurice r. and Millville & Cape May 
Rd., 40 m. from Philadelphia. Engaged in 
manufactures of cotton, iron and glass. 

Herald W. 4,381 

Republican W. 4,383 

MORRISTOWN, c. h., Morris Co., 5,737t 
p., on Delaware, Lackawanua & Western 
Rd., 32 m. from New York. Centre of an 
agricultural district. 

Jerseyman W. 4,38 3 

Morris Republican. W. 4,384 

True Democratic Banner.^. 4,385 
MOUNT HOL.L.Y, Burlington Co., 4,100t 
p., on Rancocas r., 7 m. from Burlington, 
18 from Camden, and connected thereto by 
railroad. Railroad also connects with 
Medford. Engaged in agriculture and 
manufacturing. 

Herald W. 4,386 

New Jersey Mirror W. 4,38 7 

NEWARK, c. h., Essex Co., 123,000t p., 
on Passaic r., 9 m. from New York, on New 
Jersey and Morris & Essex and Newark & 
New York Rds. Engaged in manufactures 
amounting to about $25,000,000 annually. 
Domestic commerce is quite extensive. 
Large number of persons living here have 
business in New York. 

Advertiser D. 4,388 

Sentinel of Freedom W. 4,3 89 

Evening Courier D. 4,39O 

" " W. 4,391 

Journal D. 4,393 

W.4,393 

Morning Register D. 4,394 

New Jersey Freie. Zeitung.D. 4,395 

Der Erzaehler W. 4,3 96 

Catholic Citizen W. 4,397 

Essex Co. Press W. 4,398 

Helvetia W.4,399 

New Jersey Hausfreund.W. 4,40 O 

Sunday Call W. 4,401 

Die Geqenwart S. M. 4,4O3 

Artisan .M. 4,4O3 

New Jersey Pharmaceuti 
cal Record M. 4,4O4 

Young Men s Advocate... T&. 4,405 
New Jersey Eclectic Medi 
cal and Surgical Jour 
nal B. M. 4,406 

American Church Review. Qr. 4,407 
NEW BRUNSWICK, c. h., Middlesex 
Co., 18,000t p., on Raritan r. and Pennsyl 
vania Rd., 30 m. from New York. En 
gaged in manufactures. 

Fredonian D. 4,408 

W. 4,4O9 

Times.... D. 4,410 

" W. 4,411 

Home Advocate M. 4,413 

Targum M. 4,413 

NEWFIEL.D, Gloucester Co., 500 p., on 
West Jersey Rd., 30 m. S. of Philadelphia, 
Engaged in manufacturing and fruit-grow 
ing. 
Rural Banner. 

NEW MONMOUTH, Monmouth Co. 
Spirit of the Age. 

NEWTON, c. h., Sussex Co., 2.600f p., on 
Sussex Rd., 60 m. from New York. Trade 
centre. Engaged in agriculture and min 
ing. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



105 



NEW JERSEY. 



NEW JERSEY. 



New Jersey Herald and 

Sussex Co. Democrat... W. 4,416 

Sussex Register W. 4,4: 17 

OCEAN GROVE, Monmouth Co. 

Record W. 4,418 

ORANGE, Essex Co., 10,919t p., on Morris 
<fe Essex Rd., 12 m. from New York. En- 
iraged in manufacturing. 

Chronicle W. 4,419 

Journal W. 4,43O 

Volksbote. W. 4,431 

PASSAIC, Passaic Co., 3,200 p.. on Passaic 
r. and Erie & Boonton branch of De,la- 
\vare, Lackawanna & Western Eds., 5 m. 
from Paterson, 13 from New York city. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Herald W. 4,4:33 

Item W. 4,433 

PATER SON, c. h.. Passaic Co., 39,000t p., 
on Passaic r. and Morris canal, and Erie. 
Boonton branch cf Delaware, Lackawanna 
& Western, New Jersey Midland and 
Paterson &. Newark Rds., 16 m. from New 
York and 13 from Newark. The falls in 
the river furnish water power, which is em 
ployed in manufactures. 

Guardian D. 4,434 

W.4,435 

Press D. 4,4:36 

" W. 4,437 

Volksfreund S. W. 4,43 8 

New Jersey Stoats ZeitungW. 4,439 
PERTH AMBOY, Middlesex Co., 3,755t 
p., at head of Raritan Bay, 25 m. from New 
York. Engaged in domestic commerce. 
At terminus of Perth Ambpy & Wood- 
bridge branch of Pennsylvania Rd., oppo 
site Tottenville, at southern terminus of 
Staten Island Rd., and connected with it 
by steamer. Also on the line of the New 
York &. Long Branch Rd. 

Gazette W. 4,43 

Middlesex Co. Democrat.. W. 4,431 
PHIL.L.IPSBURG, Warren Co., 7,328tp., 
on Delaware r. and New Jersey Central 
Rd., opposite Easton. Penn., and 74 m. 
from New York. Engaged in manufac 
tures. 

Warren Democrat W. 4,433 

PL.AINFIEL.D, Union Co., ll,000t p.. on 
New Jersey Central Rd., 24 m. from New 
York. An agricultural district. 

Central New Jersey Times W. 4,433 
Constitutionalist W. 4,434 

PRINCETON, Morcer Co.. 4,000 p.. at 
the terminus of Princeton branch of Penn 
sylvania Rd., and on Delaware and Rari 
tan Canal, 49 m. from New York. Seat of 
Princeton College. 

Press W. 4,435 

RAHWAY, c. h., Union Co., 8,000t p.. on 
Rah way r. and New Jersey Rd., 20 m. 
from New York, and at junction of Wood- 
bridge & Perth Amboy Rd. Engaged in 
manufactures. 

Advocate and Times W. 4,436 

National Democrat W. 4,437 

RED BANK, Monmouth Co., 5,447 p., on 
Neversinkr., and Port Monmouth branch 
of New Jersey Southern Rd., 26 m. from 
New York. 
New Jersey Standard W. 4,438 

RUTHERFORD, Bergen Co. 

Beraen Co. Herald W. 4,439 



SALEM, c. h.. Salem Co., 4.555 p.. on Sa 
lem r., 2 in. from Delaware r., at terminus 
of Salem Rd., 34 m. from Philadelphia. 
Centre of an agricultural district and place 
of active trade. Glass manufactories locat 
ed here. 

National Standard W. 4,44O 

Sunbeam W. 4,441 

SMITH VILiLJE, Burlington Co., on Ran- 
cocas i. and Camdeu & Burlington Co. Rd., 
2 m. E. of Mt. Holly. Engaged in manu 
facturing all kinds of wood working ma 
chinery. 

New Jersey Mechanic W. 4,443 

SOMERVH.L.E, c. h., Somerset Co., 
3,243t p., on Raritan r. and New Jersey 
Central Rd., 36 m. from New York. In 
the midst of a prosperous agricultural dis 
trict. 

Somerset Gazette W. 4,443 

Somerset Messenger W. 4,444 

Somerset Unionist W. 4,445 

SOUTH AMBOY, Middlesex Co. 

Argus W. 4,446 

SOUTH ORANGE, Essex Co., 2,963 p., 
on Morris & Essex Rd., 8 m. from Newark 
and 16 from New York. Prosperous town, 
rapidly increasing in importance. 

Bulletin W. 4,447 

SWEDESBORO, Gloucester Co., 1,200 
p., on the Swedesboro & West Jersey Rd., 
17 m. from Philadelphia. Manufacturing, 
farming and fruit-growing are the princi 
pal industrial pursuits. 

Times W. 4,448 

TOM S RIVER, Ocean Co., 3,062 p., at 
head of Tom s r. Bay and terminus of 
Tom s R. branch Rd. Engaged in coast 
ing trade and cranberry culture. 

New Jersey Courier W. 4,449 

New Jersey Good Tem 
plar W. 4,45O 

TRENTON, c. h., Mercer Co.. State capi 
tal, 30,000t p., on Delaware r., at head of 
steamboat navigation, 30 m. from Phila 
delphia and 60 from New York, and on 
mam branch of Camden & Amboy Rd. 
and Delaware & Raritan Canal. Pos 
sesses abundant water power. Several 
potteries located here. 

Emporium D. 4,45 1 

Evening Star D. 4,453 

Free Press D. 4,453 

" W. 4,454 

State Gazette D. 4,455 

" W. 4,456 

True American D. 4,45 7 

W. 4,458 

Herald W. 4,459 

New Jersey Stoats Jour 
nal W. 4,460 

Public Opinion W. 4,46 1 

TUCKERTON, Burlington Co. 

New Jersey Coast News...~W. 4,463 
VINEL.AND, Cumberland Co., 7,077 p., 
on West Jersey & Vineland Rd., 35 m. 
from Philadelphia. Rapidly increasing in 
population. Engaged in fruit-growing and 
general farming. 

Journal D. 4,463 

Advertiser W. 4,464 

Independent W. 4,46 5 

Weekly W. 4,466 

Bible Banner M. 4,46 7 

WASHINGTON, Warren Co., 2,280t p., 



106 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW JERSEY. 



NEW YORK. 



on Morris &. Essex and Delaware, Lacka- : 
wanna & Western Rds., 65 m. W. of Jer- j 
sey City. A branch railroad connects with i 
the Central Rd. at Hamptoii Junction. I 
Farming interests centre here. Cabinet 
organs and canal boats are made here. 
%tar w. 4,468 

WEST HOBOKEN, Hudson Co., 4,132 
p.. on Palisades, W. of and adjoining Hobo- 
ken City, in. from Hudson r. Residence of 
many business men from New York. En 
gaged in manufactures. 

Palisade New* W. 4,469 

WHITE HOUSE, Hunterdon Co., 500t 
p., m. from New Jersey Central Rd., 45 
m. W. of Jersey City. 

Family Casket W. 4,470 

WOODBURY, c. h.. Gloucester Co., 2,028t 
p., on West Jersey Rd., 8 in. from Phila 
delphia, 7 from Camdcn and 3 from Dela 
ware r. Centre of agricultural region, 
supplying New York and Philadelphia 
markets. 

Constitution and Farmers 
and Mechanics Adver 
tiser W. 4,471 

WOODSTOWN, Salem Co., 1,914 p.. 10 m. 
from the Delaware r. and 25 from Philadel 
phia. Stage lines connect daily with trains 
on Salem arid West Jersey & Swedespprt 
Rds. ; also steamboat landing for Phila 
delphia. Marl deposits and limestone 
quarries are located here. Surrounded by 
an agricultural region. 
Register W. 4,47* 



NEW YORK. 



ADAMS, Jefferson Co., 1,352 p., on Rome, 
Watertown & Ogdensburgh Rd., 14 m. from 
Watertown and 59 from Rome. Situated 
in an agricultural region, and containing 
several mills and manufactories. Central 
business point for the southern portion of 
the county. 
Jefferson Co. Journal W. 4,473 

ADDISON, Steuben Co., 2,218 p., on Canis- 
teo r. and Erie Rd.. 30 m. from Elinira, 300 
from New York, 150 from Buffalo. Dairy 
ing and lumber manufacturing earned on. 
An iron foundry and woolen factory are lo 
cated here. Centre of an agricultural dis 
trict. 
Advertiser W. 4,474 

ALBANY, c. h., Albany Co., State capital, 
86,OJ3f p.. on Hudson r., 142m. from New 
York. Centre of an immense trade ; at 
junction of several railroads, and at the 
entrance of Erie Canal to the Hudson. 
Connected by river and canals to Lake 
Erie, Lake Ontario and Lake Champlain. 
Engaged in lumber trade. 

Argus D. 4,475 

" S. W. 4,476 

W. 4,477 

Evening Journal D. 4,478 

" " .... S. W. 4,479 

W. 4,480 

Evening Post D. 4,48 1 

Evening Times D. 4,48 3 

" W. 4,483 

Frei* Blaetter D. 4,484 

Rerold. D. 4,48 5 

Knickerbocker D. 4,486 



Morning Express D. 4,487 

Cultivator and Country 

Gentleman W. 4,48 8 

Laiv Journal W. 4,489 

Press and Legislative 

Journal W. 4,49O 

Sunday Press W. 4,49 1 

ALBION, c. h., Orleans Co., 3,322 p., on 
Erie Canal and New York Central Rd., 30 
m. from Rochester. A trade centre, and 
contains several mills and manufactories. 

Orleans American W. 4,493 

Orleans Republican W. 4,493 

ALFRED CENTER, Allegany Co., 
2,500 p., near line of Erie Rd., 340 m. from 
New York and 11 W. of Hornellsville. 
Sabbath Recorder W. 4,494 

ALLEOANY, Cattaraugus Co. 

Journal W. 4,495 

AMENIA, Diitchoss Co., 1,250 p., on New 
York & Harlem Rd., 88 m. from New York. 

Tim-es W. 4,496 

AMSTERDAM, Montgomery Co., 5,426 
p., on Mohawk r., 33 m. from Albany and 
on New York Central Rd. Engaged in the 
manufacture of knit goods and other arti 
cles, which creates an active business in all 
branches of trade. 

Democrat W. 4,497 

Recorder W. 4,498 

ANDES, Delaware Co., 2,840 p., 12 m. from 
Rondout & Oswego Rd. and 60 from 
Kingston, in a farming and lumbering dis 
trict. 

Recorder W. 4,499 

ANDOVER, Allegany Co., 2,000 p., on 
Erie Rd., 18 m. S. W. of Hornellsville. 
Centre of a farming region. 

Citizen W. 4,5 OO 

ANGELICA, c. h., Allegany Co., 1,708 p 
on Geneva Valley Canal and r., and Erie 
Rd. In a lumbering district and possess 
ing mills and manufactories. 
Republican W. 4,5O1 

ANTWERP, Jefferson Co. 

Gazette W. 4,503 

ARCADE, Wyoming Co., 900t p., in China 
township, and on Buffalo, New York & 
Philadelphia Rd., 35 m. from Buffalo. Cen 
tre of a dairy country, doing a thriving 
trade. The largest village within a radius 
of 15 miles. 

Leader W. 4,5O3 

ATTICA, Wyoming Co., 2,2001 p., on Ton- 
awanda r. and Hornellsville branch of Erie 
Rd., 31 in. from Buffalo. A branch rail 
road connects with the New York Central 
at Batavia. 

News W. 4,5 04 

AUBURN, c. h., Cayuga Co., 20,000t p., at 
outlet of Owasco Lake, and on New York 
Central and Southern Central, Midland A- 
Auburn and Homer Rds., 326 m. from 
New York. Possesses water power, and 
engaged in manufacturing and agriculture. 
One of the State Prisons is located here. 

Advertiser D. 4,5O5 

Journal W. 4,5O6 

Bulletin D. 4,5 07 

Morning News D. 4,5O8 

News and Democrat W. 4,5 09 

Cavuqa Co. Independent. W. 4,5 1O 
True Press AY. 4,5 1 1 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIB 



NEW YORK. 



AVON SPRINGS, Livingston Co. 

Avonian . W. 4,5 1 3 

BABYLON, Suffolk Co., l,500t p.. on 
Southern, also ou tlie Flushing, North Side 
& Central Rd., and on Great South Side 
Bay, 35 m. E. of Brooklyn. Agricultural 
country surrounding. 

South Side Signal W. 4,5 1 3 

BAINBRIDGE, Chenango Co., 1,000 p., 
on Susquehauna r. and Albany <fe Susque- 
hnnna Kd., 31 m. from Binghamton. 

Republican and Review.. W. 4,514 
BALDWINSVIL.LE, Ouondaga Co., 
2,220f p., on Seneca r. and Oswego &. Syra 
cuse Kd., 12 ra> fuom Syracuse and con 
nected with it by canal. Engaged in man 
ufactures. 

Oaondaga Gazette W. 4,5 15 

BAL.L.STON SPA, c. h., Saratoga Co., 
2,970 p., on Kensselaer & Saratoga Kd., 30 
m. from Albany 25 from Troy and 7 from 
Saratoga Springs. Engaged* in manufac 
tures and is a place of summer resort. 

BalMon Democrat W. 4,5 16 

Ballston Journal W. 4,5 1 7 

BATAVIA, c. h., Genesee Co., 5.000t p., 
on Tonawanda Creek and Erie, 3Sew York 
Central <fe Hudson K. Rds., at junction of 
Canandaigua, . Tonawauda & Attica 
branches, 37 m. from Buffalo, 32 from Ro 
chester. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district. Centre of trade. Several manu 
factories are located here. 

Progressive Batavian W. 4,5 18 

Republican Advocate W. 4,519 

Spirit of the Times W. 4,53O 

BATH, c. h., Steuben Co., 6,236 p., on 
Rochester division of Erie Rd., 75 m. 
from Rochester, Surrounded by an ag 
ricultural district and centre of trade. 
Some manufacturing done here. 

Steuben Courier W. 4,5 a 1 

Steuben Farmers Advo 
cate W. 4,5 a ?i 

BELMONT, c. h., All 
on Genesee r. and on 
ter power, which is eiuployed in manufac 
turing. Centre of lumber* and wool-grow- 
img district. 

Alleganian W. 4,523 

BINGHAMTON, c. h., Broorne Co., 
16,000t p., at junction of Cheuango and 
Susquehanna rs. and on Erie Rd., terminus 
of Albany & Susquehauna, Syracuse & 
Binghamton and Valley Rds. The water 
power is very good. Manufacturing an 
mercantile business done here. 

Democrat. . . , D. 4,5 34 

W. 4,535 

Republican D. 4,5 3 6 

Broome Republican "W. 4,5 3 7 

Times D. 4,538 

\V.4,539 

Democratic Leader W. 5,530 

BOONVIL.LE, Oneida Co., l,700t p., on 
Black R. Canal and Utica & Black R. Rd., 
31 in. from TJtica. 

Herald W. 4,531 

BREWSTER, Putnam Co., 1,110 p., on 
New York &. Harlem Rd., 55 m. N. ol 
New York. Centre of a milk producing 
oountrv. Two iron mines are located here 
Second village in size on Harlem Rd. 

Putnam Co. Standard. . .W. 4,533 
BROCK.PORT, Monroe Co., 2,847 p., or 



gauy Co., BfiOt p., 
Qrie Rd. Has wa- 



ork ( en 

gaged in ma 
rtjpleineuts and 




the Erie Canal and New. 
17 m. W. of Rochest 
ufactiiriug agriculti 
other articles. 

Democrat 

Republic 

BROOKLYN, c. h., Kings CoTNSijBlfit 

p., on W. end of Long Island. Separated- 

from New York by East r. Engaged in 
commerce and manufactures, and tlu- 
dwelling place of many business men of 
New York. The United States have a 
Navy Yard here. 

Brooklyner Presse D. 4,535 

Times D. 4,536 

Gazette W. 4,537 

Triangle S. M. 4,538 

Argus D. 4,539 

Brooklyner Freie Presse..T>. 4,540 

Long islander Sund. 4,541 

Eagle D. 4,543 

Programme D. 4,543 

Union D. 4,544 

Anzeiqer W. 4,545 

Frideris Harold W. 4,546 

Leader and New Lots 
Journal. 

Reform W. 4,548 

Review W. 4,549 

South Brooklyn News . . .W. 4,5 5 O 

Sunday Sun. W. 4,5 5 1 

National Monitor B. W. 4,553 

Church Magazine M. 4,5 5 3 

BUFFALO, c. h., Erie Co., 152,000 p., at 
eastern extremity of Lake Erie, and con 
nected with Albany by Erie Canal and 
New York Central Rd. Lake commerce 
is extensive, centering here from all points 
West. Manufactures are various and im 
portant, embracing iron, leather, agricul 
tural implements, machinery, distilled 
spirits, &c. 

Commercial Advertiser... .1). 4.554 
T. W. 4,555 
Commercial Patriot and 

Journal W. 4,5 56 

Courier B. 4,557 

Evening Republic D. 4,558 

Courier W. 4,559 

Demokrat D. 4,56O 

Weltbuerger W. 4,561 

Express D. 4,563 

W. 4,563 

Freie Presse .1). 4,564 

" W. 4,565 

Post IX 4,566 

Taglicher Republikaner. ..D. 4,567 

VoWs-Freund D. 4,568 

" W.4,569 

Aurora W. 4,570 

Catholic Union W. 4,571 

Christian Advocate W. 4,573 

Le Phare des Lacs W. 4,573 

Scientific Commercial W. 4,5 74 

Sonntags-Herold W. 4,575 

Sunday Indepe n dent 

Leader W. 4,576 

Sunday News W. 4,5 77 

Tribune W. 4,578 

Globe M. 4,579 

Medical and Surgical 

Journal M. 4,58O 

Our Record M. 4,581 

Our Young Men s Paper. M. 4,583 
Homozopathic Quarterly. 
Knowltoris Hand-Book of 
Business Education . . . Qr. 4,584 



108 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



CAMBRIDGE, Washington Co., 1,850. 
p., on White ( reek and Rensselaer &. Sara 
toga Rd., 33 m. from Albany. 

Washington Co. Post W. 4,585 

CAMDEN, Oneida Co., 1,703 p., on Rome, 
Watertown & Ogdensburgh Rd., 18m. from 
Rome. 

Advance W. 4, 5 8 6 

Journal W. 4,587 

CANAJOHARIE, Montgomery Co., 
1,882 p., on Mohawk r. and Erie Canal, 
and New York Central Rd.. 55 m. from 
Albany and 40 E. of TJtiea. Centre of a 
large farming and dairy section and en 
gaged in manufactures. 

Radii and Tax Payer s 

Journal W. 4,588 

CANANDAIGUA, c. h., Ontario Co., 4,862 
p., at outlet of Canandaigua Lake, and on 
Auburn branch of New York Central Rd., 
29 m. E. of Rochester and at intersection 
of Northern Central Rd. Centre of trade, 
surrounded by an agricultural district. 

Ontario Co. Journal W. 4,589 

Ontario Co. Times W. 4,590 

Ontario Repositom and Mes 
senger W. 4,591 

CANASERAGA, "Allegany Co.. 800 p., 
on Buifalo division of Erie Rd., 79 m. S. 
E. of Buffalo and 12 from Hornellsville. 
Centre of trade. 

Times W. 4,592 

CANASTOTA, Madison Co., l,418t p., on 
New York Central Rd. and Erie Carml, 
and the terminus of the Canastota &. Caze- 
novia Rd., 20 m. E. of Syracuse. 

Herald . ...W. 4,593 

CANTON, c. h., St. Lawrence Co., 2,540 
p., on Grasse r., and a branch of Rome, 
Watertown &. Ogdensburgh Rd., about 18 
m. from Ogdeusbuvgh. Several manufac 
tories are located here. 

St. Laivrence PlaindealerW . 4,594 
CAPE VINCENT, Jefferson Co., 1,200 p., 
on the St. Lawrence r., 25 m. from Water- 
town, and connected with it by railroad. 
A steam ferry connects with Kingston, 
Ont. 

Eagle W. 4,595 

CARMEN, c. h., Putnam Co., 500t p., 4 m. 
from New York & Harlem Rd., and 55 
from New York. Devoted to farming and 
dairying. 

Putnam, Co. Courier W. 4,596 

Putnam Co. Monitor W. 4,597 

CARTHAGE, Jefferson Co., 2,860 p., on 
Black r., 16 m. from Watertown, on Utica 
& Black R. Rd., 17 from Watertown. 
Surrounded by an agricultural district 
and largely engaged in manufacturing. 

Farmer s Journal W. 4,598 

Northern New Yorker W. 4,599 

Republican W. 4,6OO 

CASTILE, Wyoming Co. 

Castilian W. 4,601 

CATSKILL, c. h., Greene Co., 6,000t p., 
on Hudson r.. Ill m. from New York. 
The passage-way through which thousands 
of pleasure seekers proceed to the wonder 
ful natural scenery of the Catskill Moun 
tains. Engaged in manufactures. 

Examiner W. 4,602 

Recorder W. 4,603 

CAZENOVIA, Madison Co., l,821t p., on 



NEW YORK. 



Cazenovia, Canastota & DeRnyter Rd., 
also Syracuse & Chenango Rd. Agricul 
ture and the manufacture of cheese com 
prise the principal industrial pursuits. 
Favorite summer resort. 

Republican W. 4,6 04 

CENTRAL, SQUARE, Oswego Co. 

Union W. 4,605 

CHAMPLAIN, Clinton Co., 5,080 p., at 
head of Lake Champlain, on Chazy r. and 
western division of Vermont Central Rd., 
114 m. from Ogdensburgh. 

Journal W. 4,6O6 

CHATEAUGAY, Franklin Co., 3,000 p., 
on Chateaugay r. and Western division of 
Vermont Central Rd., 72 m. from Ogdens- 
burgh and 12 from Malone. 

Star W. 4,6O7 

CHATHAM VILLAGE, Columbia Co., 
2.000 p., on New York & Harlem Rd., at 
its intersection with Boston & Albany Rd., 
128 m. from New York and 24 from Albany. 
Manufacture of paper is carried on. 

Chatham Courier W. 4,608 

CHERRY VALLEY, Otsego Co., 844t 
p., at terminus of Cherry Valley branch of 
Albany & Susquehanna Rd., 23 m. from 
Cobleskill. 

Gazette .W. 4,609 

Temperance Investigator .W . 4,6 1O 
CHITTENANGO, Madison Co., L500 p., 
on Chittenaugo Creek and New York 
Central Rd.. 14 m. E. of Syracuse. 

Madison Co. Times W. 4,6 11 

CLAYTON, Jefferson Co. 

Independent .W. 4,6 12 

CLEVELAND, Oswego Co., 900t p., on 
Oneida Lake, and New York & Oswego 
Midland Rd., 41 m. from Oswego. 30 from 
Fulton. 

Lake-Side Press W. 4,613 

CLINTON, Oneida Co., 1,640 p., in Kirk- 
land township, 9 m. from Utica, on Che 
nango Canal and Utica, Clinton & Bing- 
hamton Rd. Engaged in cotton, lumber, 
iron and other .manufactures. Several 
institutions of learning are located here, 

Courier W. 4,614 

Hamilton Literary Month 
ly M. 4,615 

CLYDE, Wayne Co., 3,200 p., in Galen 
township, on Clyde r., Erie Canal and 
Central Rd., 8 m". from Lyons ami 38 W. 
of Syracuse, 45 E. of Rochester. Engaged 
in manufacturing and a place of active 
trade. 

Times W. 4,616 

COBLE SKILL, Schoharie Co., l,700tp., 

on Albany & Susquehanna Rd.. 45 in. from 

Albany. A branch railroad connects with 

Cherry Valley. Agricultural works here. 

Index W. 4 , 6 1 7 

COEYMANS, Albany Co., 850t p., on 
Hudson r., 12 m. from Albany, 1 from 
Athens & Schenectady Rd. and 1J from 
Hudson R. Rd. Engaged in manufactures. 
Blue stone quarrying carried on. 
Herald W. 4,618 

COHOCTON, Steuben Co. 

Valley Times W. 4,619 

COHOES, Albany Co.. 17,51 6t p., on Mo 
hawk r., New York Central and Re:is- 
selaer &, Saratoga Rds., and Erie and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



109 



NEW YORK. 



Chatrvplaiu Canals, 9 in. from Albany and 3 
from Troy. Has water power, which is 
employed in manufacturing. 

Eagle D. 4,63O 

News D. 4,631 

Cataract W. 4,633 

Democrat W. 4,633 

L Avenir National W. 4,634 

La Patrie Nouvelle W. 4,635 

COLD SPRING, Pntnam Co., 2,379t p., on 
Hudson r. and Ed., 52 m. from New York. 

Recorder W. 4,636 

COLLEGE POINT, Queens Co. 
Long Island Ceniral Zei- 

tung TV. 4,637 

COOPERSTOWN, c. h., v>tsego Co., 
2,300 p., at outlet of Otsego Lake, on 
Cooperstown & Susquehanna Valley Rd., 
connected with Albany & Susquehanna 
Rd., 75 in. from Albany. Business place 
and centre of trade. 

Freeman s Jow nal W. 4,638 

Republican and DemocratW. 4,639 
CORNING, Steubeu Co., 5,300t p., on Che- 
muug r. and Erie Rd., at the junction of 
Rochester branch. Corning & Blossbnrg 
Rd. here forms a junction with Erie. En- 
eased in manufacture and lumber trade. 

Democrat W. 4,630 

Independent W. 4,631 

Journal W. 4,633 

CORNWALL, Orange Co. 

Times W. 4,633 

CORTLAND, c. h., Cortland Co., 4,100 p., 
on Tioughnioga r., and Syracuse, Bing- 
hamton &. New York Rd., at its junction 
with Ithaca & Cortland Rd., 36 m. from 
Syracuse. 

Cortland Co. Democrat.. W. 4,634 
Standard and Journal. . .W . 4,635 
COXSACKIE, Greene Co., 4,000 p., on 
Hudson r. and Athens & Schenectady Rd., 
22 m. from Albany. Engaged in brick 
making and back country trade. 

News W. 4,636 

CUBA, Allegany Co., 2,500 p., on Erie Rd., 
50 m. W. 01 Hornellsville. Surrounded by 
an agricultural district. Noted for its 
dairy products. 

Herald W. 4,637 

Patriot W. 4,638 

DANSVILLE, Livingston Co., 3,387 p., 
on Canaseraga Creek, at the terminus of 
the Dansville & Mt. Morris branch of the 
Erie Rd., 49 m. from Rochester. Engaged 
in milling and various manufactures, and 
the centre of an agricultural district. 

Advertiser W. 4,639 

Express W. 4,64O 

Laws of Life and Journal 

of Health M. 4,641 

National Record M. 4,643 

DELHI, c. h., Delaware Co., l,530t p., on 
west branch of Delaware r. Terminus of a 
branch of Midland Rd., and the centre of a 
fine grazing and butter producing country. 

Delaware Express W. 4,643 

Delaware Gazette W. 4,644 

Delazvare Republican W. 4,645 

DEPOSIT, Broome Co., 2,000 p., on Erie 
Rd., 175 m. from New York. Located 
partly in Delaware Co. Freight houses oi 
company located here. 

Courier W. 4,646 

Times and Democrat W. 4,647 



NEW YORK. 



DE RUYTER, Madison Co., 6SSH p., on 
a branch of the New York &. Oswego 
Midland Rd. 

New Era W. 4,648 

DOWNSVILLE, Delaware Co. 

News W. 4,649 

DRYDEN, Tompkins Co., 1,250 p., on 
Southern Central Rd., 36 m. from Auburn 
and 34 from Owego. Centre of an agri 
cultural district. 

Herald W. 4,650 

DUNDEE, Yates Co., 1,500 p., in Starkey 
township, near Seneca Lake and Northern 
Central Rd. Centre of an agricultural dis 
trict. 
Record W. 4,651 

DUNKIRK, Chautauqua Co., 7,000t p., a 
port of entry on Lake Erie, at junction of 
Erie and Lake Shore & Michigan Southern 
Rds. The Dunkirk, Warren & Pittsburgh 
Rd. also forms a junction here, opening a 
direct route to the oil, coal and iron region 
of Pennsylvania. A commercial centre 
and place of active trade. 

Advertiser and Union W. 4,65 

Journal W. 4,65 3 

EAST ALBANY, Albany Co. 

News "..W. 4,654 

EAST AURORA, Erie Co. 

Erie Co. Advertiser W. 4,655 

EAST NEW YORK, Kings Co. 12,300t 
p., just E. of Brooklyn, with which it is 
connected by horse cars. The Brooklyn 
Central & Jamaica Rd. runs E. from here. 

Long Island Record W. 4,6 56 

Sentinel W. 4,6 5 7 

EDGEWATER, Richmond Co., E. aide 
of Staten Island. Connected to New York 
city by a ferry. 

Staten Island Leader W. 4,658 

ELIZABETHTOWN, c. h., Essex Co., 
1,488 p., on Bouquet r., 9 m. from Lake 
Cham plain and 126 from Albany. Sur 
rounded by a district containing immense 
quantities of iron ore. 
Post W. 4,659 

ELLENVILLE, Ulster Co., 3,300t p., oil 
Ellenville branch of Oswego & Midland 
Rd., and on Delaware & Hudson Canal, 
75 m.- from New York. Centre of trade. 
Considerable manufacturing done here. 

Banner of Liberty W. 4,6 6 

Journal W. 4,661 

Press W. 4,663 

ELLICOTTVILLE, c. h., Cattaraugus 
Co., 1,000 p., in an agricultural district. 
12 m. from Erie Rd. at Salamanca. 
Cattaraugus Union W. 4,66 3 

ELMIRA, c. h., Chemung Co., 20,500t p., 
on Chemung r. and Canal, and Erie, 
Lehigh Valley and Northern Central Rds. 
Engaged in manufacturing. Seat of the 
new State Reformatory. 

Advertiser D. 4,664 

W. 4,665 

Gazette D. 4,66 6 

" W. 4,667 

Chemung Co. Journal W. 4,668 

Husbandman W. 4,669 

Leader W. 4,670 

Sunday Morning Herald.W. 4,671 

Weed. M. 4,673 

Bistoury Qr. 4,673 



110 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



FAIRPORT, Monroe Co. 

Herald ...W. 4,614 

FAYETTEVILLE, Ouondaga Co., 
l,800f p., near Erie Canal, 7J m. from Syra 
cuse. Engaged in milling, lime and plas 
ter, with one of the best water powers in 
the county. 

Recorder W. 4,675 

FISHKILL, Dutchess Co., 795t p., on 
Fishkill Creek and Dutchess & Columbia 
Rd. Centre of an agricultural district, 5 
m. from Fishkill Landing. 

Journal W. 4,676 

FISHKILL LANDING, Dutchess Co., 
2,500 p., on Hudson r. and Hudson R. Rd., 
at junction of Dutchess & Columbia Rd., 
opposite Newburgh, 60 m. from New York. 
Centre of trade and engaged in various 
manufactures. 
FishkiU Standard ......... W. 4,6 7 7 

FLATBUSH, Kings Co., 6,309 p., 3 m. S. 
of Brooklyn. 

Kings Co. Rural Gazette. W. 4,678 
FLUSHING, Queens Co., 8,000t p., situat 
ed on Flushing Bay, Long Island, Flushing 
<fe North Side Rd., 8 m. from New York. 

Times D. 4,679 

Long Island Times "W. 4,68 

Journal W. 4,6 8 1 

FONDA, c. h., Montgomery Co., 1,750 p., 
on Mohawk r. and New York Central Rd., 
at junction of Johnstown & Gloversville 
branch, 42 m. from Albany. 

Mohawk Valley DemocratW. 4,6 8 3 
FORESTVILLE, Chautauqua Co., 722 
p., on Erie Rd., 8 m. E. of Dunkirk 

Chautauqua Farmer W. 4,683 

FORT COVINGTON, Franklin Co. 
St. Lawrence Valley Re 
cord W. 4,684 

FORT EDWARD, Washington Co., 
o,i26t p., on Hudson R. & Reusselaer & 
Saratoga Rd., at junction of Glens Falls 
branch, 49 m. from Troy. Engaged in 
paper and other manufactures. 

Gazette W. 4,685 

FORT PLAIN, Montgomery Co., 1,797 
p., in Minden township, on Mohawk r. and 
Erie Canal, 58 m. from Albany. 

Mohawk Valley Register. .W. 4,686 
FRANKLIN, Delaware Co., 1,150 p., on 
Ouleout Creek, 3 m. S. of Albany & Sus- 
quehanna Rd. at Otego. An agricultural 
community and seat of Delaware Literary 
Institute. 

Register W. 4,687 

FRANKLINVILLE, Cattarangus Co. 

Argus W. 4,68 8 

FREDONIA, Chautauqua Co., 300t p., 
on Dunkirk, Warren & Pittsburgh Rd. 
State Normal School is located and manu 
facturing done here. 

Censor W. 4,689 

FRIENDSHIP, Allegany Co.. l,500t p., 
on Erie Rd., 42 m. W. of Hornellsville, 84 
E. of Dunkirk. Dairying and farming are 
the principal industries. 

Register W. 4,69O 

FULTON, Oswego Co., 5,000t p., on Oswe- 
go r. and Delaware, Lackawanna & West 
ern Rd., and New York & Oswego Mid 
land Rd., 25 m. from Syracuse and 12 from 
Oswego. Has water power, which is em 
ployed in manufactories. 



NEW YORK. 



Patriot and Gazette W. 4,69 1 

Times W. 4,6958 

FULTONVILLE, Montgomery Co., 1,500 
p., in Glen township, on Mohawk r., and 
Erie Canal and Central Rd., 44 m. from 
Albany. Coal, grain, cheese and produce 
depot. 

Montgomery Co. Repub 
lican W. 4,693 

GENESEO, c. h., Livingston Co., 2,500 
p., on Genesec r. and Danville & Mt. Mor 
ris branch of Erie Rd., 28 m. from Roch 
ester. 

Livingston Republican. ..W. 4,694 
GENEVA, Ontario. Co., 6,027t p., on Sen 
eca Lake, and Cayuga & Seneca Canal 
and New York Central Rd. Interested in 
nursery business. Connected by steamer 
with Watkins, on Canaudaigua & Elmi- 
raRd. 

Courier W. 4,695 

Gazette W. 4,696 

GLEN COVE, Queens Co., on Hempsteud 
Harbor, on a branch of Long Island Rd., 
28 m. N. E. of Brooklyn 

Echo W. 4,697 

Gazette W. 4,698 

GLEN S FALLS, Warren Co., 6,500f p., 
on Hudson r. and connecting with Rens- 
selaer & Saratoga Rd. by a branch to Fort 
Edward, 50 m. above Albanv. 

Messenger W. 4,699 

Republican W. 4,7UO 

GLOVERSVILLE, Fulton Co., 7,500t 
p., 8 m. from Fonda and Erie Canal, 50 
from Albany, and on Fonda, Johnstown & 
Gl oversville Rd. Engaged in manufactur 
ing gloves and mittens. Does a thriving 
wholesale trade with the northern counties. 

Advertiser 

Century W. 4,703 

Intelligencer and Repub 
lican W. 4,703 

Standard W. 4,7O4 

GOSHEN, c. h., Orange Co., 3,000 p., on 
Erie Rd., 58 m. from New York. An agri 
cultural district. 

Democrat W. 4,7O5 

Independent W. 4,7O6 

GOUVERNEUR, St. Lawrence Co., 1,627 
p., on Oswegatchie r., and Rome, Water 
town & Ogdensburgh Rd.. 34 m. from Og- 
densburgh. Manufacturing done here, the 
river furnishing abundant power. Centre 
of a thriving trade. 

Herald W. 4,7O7 

Times W. 4,708 

GOWANDA, Cattaraugus Co., 1,290 p., on 
Buffalo & Jamestown Rd., 32 m. from Buf 
falo on the north and 24 from Jamestown 
on the south. 

Gazette W. 4,7O9 

GRANVILLE, Washington Co., 850 p., 
on Albany & Rutland and Rensselaer & 
Saratoga Rds., and Methawee r., 68 m. 
from Albany. . Engaged in manufactures 
of various kinds. Slate quarries are work 
ed in this vicinity. 

Sentinel W. 4,71O 

GREENBUSH, Rensselaer Co., 7,000t p., 
on Hudson R. and Boston, Harlem & Al 
bany Rds. Engaged in pork packing, 
flour mills and general manufacturing. 

Evening Star W. 4,711 

Kensselaer Co. Gazette... W, 4,713 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



Ill 



NEW YORK. 



GREENE, Chenango Co., 1,025 p., on Che- 
mingo r., Chenango Canal and Utica divi 
sion of Delaware, Lackawanna <fc Western 
Kd., 56 m. from Syracuse and 20 from 
Binghaniton. A thriving place, in an agri 
cultural district. 

Chenango A merican W. 4, 7 1 3 

GREENPORT, Suffolk Co., 2,000t p., at 
E. terminus of Long Island Rd., 95 m. from 
New York. Engaged in foreign and do 
mestic commerce and agriculture. 

Flood and Field W. 4,714: 

Republican Watchman. ..W. 4,715 

Suffolk Times W. 4,716 

GREENWICH, Washington Co., 2,000 
p. in Greenwich township, on Battenkill 
r., 8 m. IT. W. of Cambridge. Engaged in 
manufacturing. 

People s Journal W. 4,7 17 

GROTON, Tompkins Co., 1,560 p., on 
Owasco Inlet, in N. E. part of county, on 
Southern Central Rd., 15 m. from Ithaca 
and 27 from Auburn. N. Y. Centre of a 
dairying country. Engaged in manufac 
turing carriages, agricultural implements 
and other articles. 
Journal W. 4,718 

HAMBURG, Erie Co. 

Erie Co. Independent. .. W. 4,719 

HAMILTON, Madison Co., l,548t p., 28 
m. from Utica, on the TJtica. Clinton & 
Binghamton Rd. and Chenango Canal. 
Seat of Madicon University, Theological 
Seminary and several other schools, also 
Colgate Academy. 
Democratic Republican. .W. 4,73O 
Democratic Volunteer... .W. 4,721 

Madisonensis S. M. 4,733 

HAMMONI>SPORT, Steuben Co., 1,000 
p., on Crooked Lake, 8 m. from Bath. En 
gaged in grape-growing and manufactur 
ing wine. 
Herald W. 4,733 

HANCOCK, Delaware Co., 3,069 p., on 
Erie Rd., 164 m. N. W. of New York. En 
gaged in tanning and lumber manufac 
tures. 
Herald W. 4,734 

HANNIBAL., Oswego Co., 840 p., about 12 
m. S. of Oswego. 
Reveille W. 4,735 

HAVANA, Schuyler Co., l.SOOt p., on 
Northern Central Rd., 3 m. from Watkins 
and 18 from Elmira. 

Enterprise W. 4,736 

Journal W. 4,737 

HAVERSTRAW, Rockland Co., 6,412 
p., on Hudson r., 37 m. from New York. 
Engaged in manufacturing brick. 
Rockland Co. Messenger.. W. 4,738 

HEMPSTEAD, Queens Co., 2,316 p., on 
South Side Rd., 20 m. from New York. 
Rockaway Beach, noted as a summer re 
sort, is in this township. Engaged in 
manufacturing, agriculture and the oyster 
trade. 

Inquirer W. 4,739 

queens Co. Sentinel W. 4,730 

HERKIMER, c. h., Herkimer Co., 2,250t 
p., on Mohawk r., New York Central Rd. 
and Erie Canal, 78 m. from Albany. In a 
great cheese and dairy district. 
Democrat and Gazette. ...W. 4,73 1 



NEW YORK. 



HIGHLAND, Ulster Co. 

Journal W. 4,733 

HIGHLAND PALLS, Orange Co. 

Journal W? 4,733 

HOLLEY, Orleans Co., 1,200 p., on Erie 
Canal and New York Central Rd., 22 m 
from Rochester. Engaged in general 
trade and manufacturing. 

Standard W. 4,734 

HOMER, Cortland Co., 2,008 p., on Syra 
cuse & Binghamton Rd., 34 m. from Syra 
cuse and 3 from Cortland. Some manufac 
turing done here. 

Cortland Co. Republican.^. 4,735 
HONEOYE FALLS, Monroe Co., 921 
p., on Honeoye Creek, and on Canandai- 
gua branch ot New York Central Rd., 19 
m. from Canandaigua and 16 S. of Roches 
ter. Engaged in a variety of manufactures. 

Free Press. 

HOOSICK FALLS, Rensselaer Co. 
Rensselaer Co. Standard. W. 4,737 
HOPE, Hamilton Co. 

Hamilton Co. Press W. 4,738 

HORNELLSVILLE, Steuben Co., 
8,000t p., on Cauisteo r. and Erie Rd. 
Buffalo branch of Erie Rd. radiates from 
this point. A place of business and cen 
tre of trade. 

Canisteo Vattey Times W. 4,739 

Herald W. 4,74O 

Tribune W. 4,741 

HORSEHEADS, Chemung Co., 3,400t p., 
6 m. from Elmira, on Chemung Canal and 
Northern Central Rd. Engaged in farm 
ing, milling and general manufacturing. 

Free Press W. 4,743 

Journal W. 4,743 

HUDSON, c. h., Columbia Co., 8,615 p., on 
E. bank of Hudson r. and on Hudson R. 
Rd., at terminus of Hudson branch of Bos 
ton & Albany Rd., 116 m. from New York. 
Engaged in commerce and manufactures. 

Register D. 4,744 

Gazette W. 4,745 

Star D. 4,746 

Columbia Republican and 

Star W. 4,747 

Columbia Co. Farmer W. 4,748 

Helping Hand M.;4,749 

HUNTINGTON, Suffolk Co., 2,500f p., on 
Huntingtou Bay and Syosset branch of 
Long Island Rd., 35 m. from New York. 

Long Islander W. 4,75O 

Su/olk Bulletin W. 4,7 5 1 

ILION, Herkimer Co., 4,500tp., on Mohawk 
r., New York Central Rd. and Erie Canal, 
llm. from Utica. Engaged in manufac 
turing arras, sewing machines, agricultural 
implements and other articles. 

Citizen W. 4,753 

Watchword W. 4,753 

IR VINGTON, Westchester Co. 
Courier and Tarrytown 
News W. 4,754 

ITHACA, c. h., Tompkins Co., <M>58tp., at 
the head of Cayuga Lake, at junction of 
Cayuga division of Delaware, Laekawanna 
<fc Western with Ithaca & Cortland Rd. 
Cayuga Lake steamboat line touches here. 
Engaged in manufactures. Seat of Cor 
nell University. 

Journal D. 4, 755 

" ....,....W. 4,756 



112 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



CornellEra W. 4,757 

Democrat W. 4,758 

Ithacan W. 4,759 

Poultry Organ of Central 

New York M. 4,760 

JAMAICA, c. h., Queens Co., 3,791 p., on 
Long Island & South Side and Brooklyn 
Central Eds., 12 m. from Brooklyn. Resi 
dence of merchants doing business in New 
York city. Engaged in market garden 
ing. 
Katholische Kirchen Zei- 

tung W. 4,76 1 

Long Island Democrat. . .W. 4,762 

Long Island Farmer W. 4,763 

Standard W. 4,764 

JAMIE STOWN, Cha"tauqua Co., 7,500t 
p., at outlet of Chautauqua Lake, on At 
lantic & Great Western Rd., connected by 
steamers with various points on the lake. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Democrat D. 4,765 

Chatauqua Democrat W. 4,766 

Journal D. 4,767 

" W. 4,768 

Folkefs Rost W. 4,769 

Grange W. 4,770 

JEFFERSON, Schoharie Co., 1,712 p., 
in the southern part of the county, about 12 
m. from the line of Albany & Susquehanua 

Jeffersonian W. 4,771 

JEFFERSONVILLE, Sullivan Co.. 700 
p., on Callicoons Creek, about 10 m. from 
Erie and the same distance from Midland 
Rd., about 16 N. W. of Monticello. 

Sullivan Co. Record W. 4,772 

JOHNSTOWN, c. h., Fulton Co., 4,600t 
p., in Johnstown township, on Cayadutta 
Creek and Fonda, Johnstown & Glovers- 
ville Rd., 4 m. from Fonda. Engaged in 
mercantile pursuits, manufacturing, <fec. 
A large number of glove and mitten fac 
tories are located here. 

Fulton Co. Democrat W. 4,773 

Fulton Co. Republican... W. 4,774 

Journal W. 4,775 

JORDAN, Onondaga Co., l,500t p., on 
Erie Canal and New York Central Rd., 17 
m. from Syracuse. Engaged in manufac 
tures. 

Transcript W. 4,776 

KATONAH, Westchester Co. 

Recorder W. 4,777 

KEESEVILLE, Essex Co., 2,500 p., on 
An Sable r., 4 m. from Lake Champlam and 
14 from Burlington, Vt. Some manufac 
turing done here. 

Essex Co. Republican W. 4,778 

KINDERHOOK, Columbia Co., 4,060t 
p., on Boston & Albany Rd., 5 m. from 
Hudson r. at Stuyvesant Landing, 16 from 
Albany. Engaged in cotton warp and pa 
per manufacture. 

Rough Notes W. 4,779 

KINGSTON, c. h., Ulster Co., 20,000 p., 
en Hudson r. at the mouth of Rondout 
Creek, 91 m. from New York, at terminus 
of Hudson & Delaware Canal and Rondout 
& Oswego Rd. Engaged in manufactures. 
Has a large river commerce. The amount 
of business transacted here is as large as at 
any point on the Hudson between New 
York and Albany. 
Frwman D. 4,780 



NEW YORK. 



freeman W. 4,781 

Argus W. 4,783 

Courier W. 4,78 3 

Journal W. 4,784 

Press W. 4,785 

LANSINGBURGH, Rensselaer Co.. 7.00U 
p., on Hudson R. & Benniugton Rd. A 
suburb of the city of Troy and 10 m. above 
Albany. Engaged in manufacturing 
brushes and oil-cloth. 

Courier W. 4,786 

Gazette W. 4,78 7 

LE ROY, Genesee Co.. 2,634 p., on Oatka 
Creek and New York Central Rd., 46 m. 
from Buffalo and 28 S. W. of Rochester. 
Location of Ingham University; largest 
female university in western New York. 

Gazette W. 4,78 8 

Genesee Courier W. 4 , 7 8 9 

LIBERTY, Sullivan Co., 700 p., on New 
York & Oswego Midland Rd., 100 m. from 
New York. In an agricultural district. 

Local Echo. W. 4,790 

LIMA, Livingston Co., 2,915t p., 7 m. E. of 
Erie Rd. at Avon and 4 S. of Honeoye 
Falls. The seat of Geuesee College and the 
Wesleyan Seminary. 

Recorder W. 4,79 1 

LISLE, Broome Co., 3,443t p., on Tioughni- 
oga r. and Syracuse & Binghamton Rd., 23 
m. from Bmghamton. Lumber district. 
Large quantities of butter shipped from 
here. 

Gleaner W. 4,793 

LITTLE FALLS, Herkimer Co., 5,989t 
p., on Mohawk r. and New York Central 
Rd., 20 m. from Utica. The falls in the 
river furnish immense power. Consider 
able manufacturing done here. Engaged 
in dairying and the manufacture of cheese. 

Herkimer Co. News W. 4,793 

Journal and Courier W. 4,794 

Central New Yorker W. 4,795 

LIVERPOOL, Onondaga Co., 1,555 p., in 
central part of State, on Syracuse North 
ern Rd. and Oswego Canal, 5 m. from 
Syracuse. Large manufacturing interests 
and market gardening. Principal branch 
of industry is manufacture of salt. 
Gazette W. 4,796 

LIVONIA, Livingston Co. 

Gazette W. 4,797 

LOCKPORT, c. h., Niagara Co., 15,000t 
p., on Erie Canal and New York Central 
Rd., 19 m. from Niagara Falls. The locks 
in the canal furnish water power, which is 
used in manufacturing. Stone quarrying 
is done here and it is in the centre of an 
agricultural district. 

Journal D. 4,798 

Niagara Journal W. 4,799 

Times D. 4,8 OO 

" W.4,801 

Union D. 4, 8 3 

Niagara Democrat W.4,8O3 

Catholic Visitor W. 4,8O4 

Niagara Pionier W. 4,8 O5 

LONG ISLAND CITY, Queens Co., 
10,000 p., on East r., N. of Brooklyn, and at 
W. terminus of Long Island & Flush 
ing and North Side Rds. An important 
suburb of New York city. Engaged in 
manufactures. 

Courier W. 4,806 

Star... ...W, 4,807 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



113 



NEW YORK. 



NEW YORK. 



LOWVILLE, e. h.. Lewis Co., 2,000 p., 
on Utica & Black R. Rd., 59 in. from Utica. 
1 from Black r. and Canal, and 2(5 from 
Watei-town. Centre of a dairy and agri 
cultural district. 
Journal and Republican. W. 4,808 

Leans Co. Democrat W. 4,809 

L YONS, c. h., Wayne Co., 5,200t p., on Erie 
Canal and Central" Rd., 36 m. from Roches 
ter. 

Republican W. 4,8 1 

Wayne Democratic Press. W. 4,811 
MADRID. Franklin Co. 

Neien W. 4 , 8 1 3 

MALONE, c. h.. Franklin Co., 7,186 p., on 
Salmon r. and Western division of Ver 
mont Central Rd., 60m. from Ogdensburgh. 
Equal distance from Rouse s Point. An 
agricultural district and centre of trade. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Franklin Gazette W. 4,8 13 

Palladium W. 4,8 14 

MARATHON, Cortland Co., 896t j>.. on 
Syracuse & Binghamton Rd. and TioiU h- 
nioga r., 50 m. from Syracuse and 30 from 
Binghamton. A farming district, pro 
ducing butter and other produce. 

Independent W. 4,815 

MARGARETVILLE, Delaware Co., 
500t p., on E. branch of Delaware r., 23 
in. S. E. of Delhi. 

Utilitarian W. 4,8 16 

3IATTEAWAKT, Dutchess Co., 4,106t p., 
on Fishkill Creek. 1 m. above Fishkill 
Landing, and on Dutchess & Columbia Rd. 
Engaged in manufactures. 
Gould s Household Com 
panion. 
MATTITUCK, Suffolk Co. 

Fancier g Herald M. 4,8 1 8 

MAYVILLE, c. h., Chautauqua Co., l,300t 

&, on Chautauqua Lake and Buffalo, 
orry & Pittsburgh Rd., 20m. from James 
town, to which it is connected by steamer. 
An agricultural district. 

Sentinel W. 4,8 19 

MEDINA, Orleans Co., 3,732t p., on Orch 
ard r., Erie Canal and New York Central 
Rd., 40 m. from Rochester and 50 from 
Buffalo. Centre of trade. Has water 
power, which is used in various manufac 
tures. 

Orleans Democrat W. 4,8 2O 

Triune W. 4,831 

MEXICO, Oswego Co., 1.300 p., on Salmon 
Creek, near Lake Ontario and Rome & 
Oswego Rd. Agricultural implements and 
other articles manufactured here. A 
centre of trade. 

Deaf-Mutes Journal W. 4,832 

Independent W. 4,833 

MIDDLTEBURGH, Schoharie Co., 1,000 
p., on Middleburgh & Schoharie Valley Rd., 

5 m. from Schoharie, 38 W. of Albany. 
Gazette W. 4,824 

JHIDDL.EPORT, Niagara Co. 

Mail W. 4,835 

MIDDL.ETOWX, Orange Co., 6,049 p., 
on Erie Rd., at intersection of New York 

6 Oswego Midland Rd.. 67m. from New 
York. A trade centre. 

Argus D. 4,8 36 

W. 4,827 

Evening Press D. 4,8 3 8 



Orange Co. Press W. 4,829 

Mercury W. 4,830 

Signs of the Times S. M. 4,831 

MOHAWK, Herkimer Co. 

Independent W. 4,8 33 

Prohibitionist W. 4,8 33 

MOIRA, Franklin Co. 

Journal W. 4,834 

MONTGOMERY, Orange Co., 4.000 p. 
on Walk-ill r. and Montgomery & Walkill 
Valley branch of ErieRd., G9 m. from New 
York city and 10 from Goshen. A fanning 
region, having some manufactures. 

Republican and StandardW. 4,835 
MONTICELLO, c. h., Sullivan Co., 1,200! 
p., on Monticello and Port Jervis branch of 
New York <fc Erie Rd., 90 in. from New 
York, near centre of Sullivan Co. 
Republican Watchman... W. 4,836 
Sullivan Co. Republican . .W . 4,837 
MORAVIA, Cavuga Co., 2,350f p., on 
Owasco Lake ana Southern Central Rd., 18 
m. S. S. E. of Auburn. Surrounded by a 
farming district, making it a market for 
the sale of agricultural produce. Manu 
facturing done here. 

Valley Register W. 4,8 38 

MORRIS, Otsego Co., 2,550 p., on Butter 
nut s Creek, in a thickly settled farming 
country. Hops and wool, butter an--i 
cheese are the principal products. 

Chronicle W. 4,8 39 

MORRISVILLE, c. h., Madison Co., 
850 p., 3 m. from New York & Oswego 
Midland Rd., and 12 S. of Oneida. 

Madison Observer W. 4,84O 

MOUNT KISCO, Westchester Co. 

Weekly W. 4,841 

MOUNT MORRIS, Livingston Co., 2,500 
p., on Genesee Valley Canal, at terminus of 
Dansville & Mt. Morris branch of Erie Rd. 
Engaged in manufacturing and agricul 
ture. 

Enterprise W. 4,842 

ITyiio?! and Constitution.. W. 4,843 
MOUNT VERNON, Westchester Co., 
4,200 p., on Harlem & New Haven Rd.. 17 
m. N. of New York. 

Chronicle. W. 4,844 

Eaatchester Independent.. W. 4,843 
Westchester Co. Anzeiger.W. 4,846 
NAPLES, Ontario Co., l,200t p., on C.-iii;i;! 
daigua inlet. 4 m. from Lake and about 20 
S. of Cauaudaigua. 

Record W. 4,84-7 

NEWARK, Wayne Co., 2,500t p., in Area 
dia township, on Erie Canal and on the di 
rect branch of N. Y. C. & H. R. Rd. and 
the Ontario Southern Rd., 30 m. E. of 
Rochester and 50 W. of Syracuse. 

Courier W. 4, 848 

Union W. 4,8 49 

NEWARK VALLEY, Tioga Co. 
Tioga Co. Herald W. 4,8 5 O 

NEW BALTIMORE, Greene Co 
Sun W. 4,851 

NEW BERLIN, Chenungo Co., 2,460 
p., on TJnadilla r. and Sidney Plains & 
New Berlin branch of New York <fc Oswe 
go Midland Rd., 20 m. from Sidnev Plains 
Gazette W. 4,853 

NEWBURGH, c. h., Orange Co., 17014 
p., on W. bant of Hudson r., 61 m. from 



114 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



New York. A braiieli railroad connects it 
with Erie Ed. at Goshen. Engaged in 
cotton, woolen and other manufactures 
and centre of trade. Surrounded by an 
agricultural district. 
Journal D. 4,8 53 

W.4,854 

Telegraph D. 4, 8 5 5 

W. 4,856 

Horq,e, Farm and Or 
chard W. 4,857 

Our Friend M. 4,858 

\EW LEBANON, Columbia Co., 2,080 
p., on Harlem Extension Ed., 18 m. from 
Chatham Four Corners. Some manufac 
turing done here. 

Druggist M. 4,859 

Journal of Materm MedicdM.. 4,860 
NEW PAL.TZ, Ulster Co., 950 p., on Wai- 
kill r. and Montgomery & Walkill Valley 
Ed., 37 m. from Goshen and 12 from Kings 
ton. Country agricultural. 

Independent W. 4,86 1 

Times W. 4,863 

NEW ROCHEL.LE, Westchester Co., 
4.678t p., on New York & New Haven Ed., 
20 m. from New York. 

Pioneer W. 4,863 

Press W. 4,864 

NEWTOWN, Queens Co. 
Long Island Journal and 

Volte-Blatt W. 4,865 

Queens Co. Safeguard. ... W. 4,8 66 
Register W. 4,867 

NEW YORK, c. h., New York Co., 926,- 
341 p., on Manhattan Island. Great com 
mercial and business centre of the United 
States. 

Bulletin and Auction Re 
cord D. 4,868 

City Record D. 4,869 

Commercial Advertiser . . .D. 4, 8 TO 
Spectator and Commercial 

Advertiser W. 4,8 7 1 

Courrier des Etats Unis. .D. 4,873 
" ..W. 4,873 

Evening Express D. 4, 8 74 

S. W. 4,875 

TV. 4,876 

Eveninn Mrtil . .. ... D. 4, 8 7 7 

" W.4,878 

Evening Post. . . D. 4, 8 7 9 

..S.W. 4,880 

" W.4,881 

Evening Telegram D. 4, 8 8 3 

Sunday Telegram W. 4,8 83 

Financial Record and In 
vestor s Manual D. 4,8 84 

Graphic D. 4,885 

Herald.... ...D. 4,886 

" W.4,887 

Journal of Commerce D. 4,8 8 8 

..S.W. 4,889 
....W. 4,890 
Le Messager Franco-Amer- 

wain-- D. 4,891 

Le Messager Franco- Amer- 

icain S. W. 4,893 

News D. 4, 8 93 

" W. 4,894 

" Sund. 4,895 

New Yorker Demokrat D. 4,896 

....W. 4,897 
Beobachter am _H<feon.Sund.4,898 

New Yorker Journal D. 4,899 

" W. 4,900 



NEW YOEK. 



Xew Yorker Presse D. 

" W. 

Neiv Yorker Tages-Nach- 
richten D. 

Sonntags Nachrichten W. 

Register D. 

Skandinavisk Post D. 

" W. 

" ....Sund. 

Staats-Zeitung D. 

W. 

Sund. 

Stage D. 

Star D. 

Sunday Star W. 

Sun : D. 

" W. 

" Sund. 

Times D. 

" S.W. 

" W. 

Tribune D. 

" S.W. 

W. 

Witness D. 

" .... ...W. 

World I). 

" S.W. 

" W. 

El Cronista S. W. 

La Independencia S. W. 

Reporter and Harlem Lo 
cal S.W. 

Shipping and Commercial 
List and Price-Cur 
rent S. W. 

Aavertisers Gazette W. 

Albion W. 

American Art Journal... W. 

American Commercial 
Times W. 

American Grocer W. 

American Newspaper Re 
porter and Printers Ga 
zette W. 

American Railroad Jour 
nal W. 

American Trade Journal.~W. 

Appleton s Journal W. 

Arcadian W. 

Army and Navy Journal. W. 

AtlantiscJie Blaetter und 
Neiv Yorker Kladder- 
adatsch W. 

Baptist Union W. 

Baptist Weekly W. 

Belletristisches Journal. . SW. 

Boys of New York W. 

Boys of the World W. 

Bulletin of the Hours of 
Closing the Foreign 
Mails W. 

Catholic Review W. 

Chimney Corner W. 

Christian Advocate W. 

Christian at Work W. 

" " M. 

Christian Intelligencer. . . W. 

Christian Union "W. 

Chronicle W. 

Church Journal and Gos 
pel Messenger W. 

Churchman W. 

Church Union W. 

Clipper W. 

Coal Trade Journal W. 

Commercial and Finan 
cial Chronicle W. 



4,9O1 
4,9O3 

4,903 
4,904 
4,9O5 
4,906 
4,907 
4,908 
4,909 
4,910 
4,911 
4,913 
4,913 
4,914 
4,915 
4,916 
4,917 
4,918 
4,919 
4,93O 
4,931 
4,933 
4,933 
4,934 
4,935 
4,936 
4,937 
4,938 
4,939 
4,930 

4,931 



4,933 
4,933 
4,934 
4,935 

4,936 
4,937 



4,938 

4,939 
4,940 
4,941 
4,943 
4,943 



4,944 
4,945 

4,946 
4,947 
4,948 
4,949 



4,950 
4,951 
4,953 
4,953 
4,954 
4,955 
4,956 
4.957 
4,958 

4,959 
4,960 
4,961 
4,963 
4,963 

4,964 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



115 



NEW YORK. 


NEW YORK. 


Commercial Gazette and 
Shoe and Leather Chron- 
fcfe. 
Corner Stone W. 4,966 


Ledger W 5,O24 


Liberal Christian .W 5,O25 


Living Issue W. 5,O26 


Mackey s A. B. C. Guide. W. 5,O27 
Mackey s Office Directory. W. 5,O28 
Maritime Register W 5,O29 


Oountimi-Hmixe Monitor. W. 4,967 
Courier W 4r,968 


Crockenj and Glass Jour 
nal 4,969 


Medical Record W. 5,O3O 


Mercantile Journal W 5,O31 


Day-Book W. 4,9 70 


Metal Worker W. 5,O32 


Days Doing* W 4,971 


Methodist W 5,O33 


Der Freischutz W. 4,9 7 2 
Deutscher Volksfreund...W. 4,973 
Deutsches Volksblatt W. 4,9 74 
Digest W. 4,975 


Mirror W. 5,O34 


Moore s Rural New 
Yorker W. 5,O35 
Morrisania Tagblatt W. 5,036 
Nachrichten aits Deutsch- 
land und der Schioeiz. . W. 5,O37 
Nation W. 5,038 


Dispatch W 4,976 


Dramatic News W. 4,9 7 7 

Druggists Journal W. 4,978 


Dry Goods Journal W. 4,979 
Echo W 4,9 8 O 


National Police Gazette.. W. 5,O39 
Nautical Gazette W. 5,04O 


Engineering and Mining 
Journal W. 4,981 
Era W. 4,9 8 2 


NeueHeim W. 5,041 


New Jerusalem MessengerW . 5,042 
New Yorker. 
New Yorker Musik Zei 
tung W 5,044 


Evangelist W. 4,983 


Examiner and Chronicle.W. 4,984 
Family Story Paper W. 4,985 
Fireside Companion. "W. 4,986 
Forest and Stream W. 4,987 


Norden W 5,O45 


Nordstjernan W. 5,O46 


North New Yorker and 
Westchester Clarion W. 5,047 
Observer W 5,O48 


Fortschritt W. 4,988 


Frank Leslie s Boys and 
Girls Weekly W. 4,9 8 9 


Oil, Paint and Drug Re 
porter W. 5,O49 


Frank Leslie s Illustrated 
Neiospaper W. 4,99O 


Paper Trade Journal W. 5,050 
Paper Trade Reporter . . . W. 5,O5 1 
People s Pulpit W 5,052 


Erank Leslie s Ittustrirte 
Zeitung W. 4,9 9 1 
Frank Leslie s Lady s 
Journal W 4,992 


Progressive Atnerican W. 5,O53 
Public W. 5,054 


Free Lance W. 4,993 


Publishers Weekly. . . W. 5,O55 


Freeman s Journal and 
Catholic Register W 4,994 


Railroad Gazette W. 5,056 


Real Estate Record and 
Builders Guide W. 5,057 


Germania ...W 4,995 


Girls and Boys of Amer 
ica . W 4,996 


Rod and Gun. W 5,O58 


Saturday Journal W. 5,059 


Gospel Sower W 4,997 


Schnedderedengg W 5,06 O 


Grocer. W 4,998 


School Journal W. 5,061 


Grocer and Country Mer 
chant. W 4,999 


Scientific American W 5,O62 


Scotsman and Caledonian 
Advertiser W. 5,O63 


Grocer s Price- Current W. 5,OOO 
Grocery and Provision Re 
view ~W 5 OO1 


Scottish American Jour 
nal W 5,064 


Handels-Zeitung W 5,OO2 


Sheldon s Dry Goods 
Price List W. 5,065 


Hardicare Price- Current.W. 5,003 
Harness and Carriage 
Journal W. 5,004 
Harper s Bazar W. 5,OO5 
Harper s Weekly.. W 5,O06 


Shoe and Leather Re 
porter W. 5,066 


South W 5,O67 


Spirit of the Times W. 5,06 8 


Hebrew Leader ~W 5^OO7 


Sporting New Yorker W. 5,069 
Sportsman W^ 5 07O 


Home Journal ~W 5 008 


Humphrey s Paint and 
Oil Trade and Whole 
sale Druggist "W. 5,009 


Stockholder W 5,071 


Story Teller. .. . W. 5,072 


Sunday Citizen ..W. 5,073 


Illustrated Christian 
Weekly W. 5,01O 
Illustrated Weekly W 5,011 


Sunday Democrat W. 5,074 
Sunday Mercury W. 5,075 


Sunday School Advocate. W. 5,076 
S. M. 5,077 
Sunday Times and Noah s 
Messenger .W. 5,078 


Independent W 5,O12 


Insurance and Real 
Estate Journal W 5,013 


Internal Revenue Record 
and Customs Joum,al..W. 5,014 
Irish American W 5,015 


Tablet W 5,079 


Telegrapher W. 5,O80 


Thompson s Bank Note 
and Commercial Re 
porter W 5,O 8 1 


Irish Democrat. . W 5,O16 


Irish World W 5 017 


Iron Age W 5,O18 


Thompson s Bank Note 
and Commercial Re 
porter S M 5,082 


Jewteh Gazette "W". 5,019 


Jeioish Messenger "W^ 5,O20 


Jewish Times W. 5,0/81 


Thompson s Bank Note 
and Commercial Re 
porter M. 5,O83 
Tobacco Leaf... ...W. 5,084 


Law and Equity Re 
porter. ~W 5 0/32 


Le Bulletin de New York.W. 5,023 



116 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



NEW YORK. 



Touchstone W. 5,O85 

Trade Bureau W. 5 ,08 6 

Trade Journal W. 5,O8 7 

Trade Reporter W. 5,O88 

Truth Seeker W. 5,089 

Turf, Field and Farm...W. 5,O90 
United States Economist 
and Dry Goods ReporterW. 5,O91 

Vindicator W. 5,O93 

Watt Street Journal W. 5,093 

Weekly W. 5,094: 

Westchester Times W. 5 ,095 

Westchester Union W. 5,096 

Wild Oats W. 5,O97 

Wine and Fruit ReporterW. 5,O98 
Woodhull and Claflin s 

Weekly W. 5,O99 

Young American W. 5,100 

Young Christian Soldier. W. 5,101 
Catholic Total Abstinence 

Union B. W. 5,103 

Heart and Hand B. W. 5,1O3 

Heirath s Anzeiger. . . . B. W. 5 , 1O4 

Lutherische Herald. . . . B. W. 5,105 

Notions and Fancy 

Goods Record.. .....ft. W. 5,1O6 

Advocate and Family 

Guardian S. M. 5,1O7 

American Bookseller... S. M. 5,1O8 
American Gas Light 
Journal and Chemical 

Repertory S. M. 5,1O9 

American Stationer S. M. 5,1 10 

Appleton s Railway and 
Steam, Navigation 

Guide S.M. 5,111 

Bonfort s Wine and Li 
quor Circular S. M. 5,113 

Deutsch-Amerikanische 
Geioerbe und Indus 
trie Zeitung S. M. 5,113 

El Educador Popular.. S. M. 5,114- 
El Mundo Nuevo 
America Illustrada..S. M. 5, A 15 

Fraternity Record S. M. 5,116 

Journal of the Telegraphs. M. 5 , 1 1 7 
Munson s Phonographic 

News S.M. 5,118 

Music Trade Review... S. M. 5,119 
National Bankruptcy 

Register Reports S. M. 5,130 

Operator.... . S. M. 5,131 

Road S.M. 5,133 

Shipper s Gazette and Trav 
eler s Guide S. M. 5,133 

United States Counterfeit 
Detector. 

Aldine..... M. 5,135 

American Age M. 5,136 

American Agriculturist.. -M.. 5,137 
American Brewers Gazette 
and Malt and Hops 

Trades Review M. 5,138 

American Builder M. 5,139 

American Checker PlayerM. 5,13O 

American Chemist M. 5,13 1 

American Industries M. 5,133 

American Journal of Mi 
croscopy M. 5,133 

American Law Times and 

Reports M. 5,134 

American Mechanic M. 5,135 

American Messenger M. 5,136 

American Missionary M. 5,137 

American Progress M. 5,138 

American Register and 

HotelGuide M. 5,139 

Amerikanuche BierbrauerM.. 5,140 



Amerikanischer Bots- 

chafter M. 5,141 

Animal Kingdom M. 5,14-3 

Anthony s Photographic 

Bulletin M. 5,143 

Aquatic Monthly and Nau 
tical Revieio M. 5 ,144 

Bankers Magazine M. 5,14-5 

Bee Keepers Magazine.. .M. 5,146 

Bible Society Record M. 5,14-7 

Book Buyer M. 5,148 

Brmvne s Phonographic 

Monthly M. 5,14-9 

Ccecilia M. 5,15O 

Carpet Trade : M. 5,151 

Carpet Trade Review. 

Carrier Dove M. 5,153 

Catholic World. 

Child s Paper M. 5,155 

Christian Patriot M. 5,156 

Christian World M. 5,157 

Chronotype. 

Church Gazette M. 5,1 59 

Clothier and Hatter M. 5,16O 

Comic Monthly M. 5,16 1 

Commercial Bulletin M. 5,163 

Confectioner M. 5,163 

Cricket on the Hearth. . . .M. 5,164: 
Cutters Monthly Journal 
of American Fashions.. M.. 5,165 

Das Archiv M. 5,166 

Delineator M. 5,167 

Demorest s Illustrated 

Monthly M. 5,168 

Deutsche Kirchenblatt. . . .M. 5,169 

Domestic Monthly M. 5,17O 

Druggists Advertiser M. 5,171 

Druggists Circular and 

Chemical Gazette M. 5,173 

Eclectic Magazine M. 5,173 

ElAteneo M. 5,174- 

El Comercio M. 5,175 

ElEspejo M. 5,176 

Family Journal M. 5,177 

Fire Record M. 5,178 

Foreign Missionary M. 5,179 

Frank Leslie s Boys of 

America M. 5,180 

Frank Leslie s Budget of 

Fun M. 5,181 

Frank Leslie s Lady s 

Magazine M. 5,1 83 

Frank Leslie s Popular 

Monthly M. 5,183 

Galaxy M. 5,184r 

Good Cheer.... M. 5,185 

Good Words M. 5,186 

Grand Army Gazette M. 5,1 87 

Guide to Holiness M. 5,188 

Hall s Journal of Health.^. 5,189 
Harper s New Monthly 

Magazine M. 5,19O 

Hat. Cap and Fur Trade 

Review M. 5,191 

Herald of Health M. 5,193 

Historical Magazine M. 5,193 

Home Journal of Health. M.. 5,194 

Home Missionary M. 5,195 

Housekeeper M. 5,196 

Hub.... M.5,197 

Importer and United 
States Customs Record -M. 5,198 

Insurance Age M. 5,1O1 

Insurance Law Journal.. M. 5,3OO 

Insurance Monitor M. 5,30 1 

Insurance Times M. 5,3O3 

Jeweler s Circular and 
Horological Review M. 5,3O3 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



117 



NEW YORK 



Johnstons Dental Miscel 
lany M. 5,30* 

Journal of Education M. 5, 05 

Journal of Homoeopathy. 

Kind Words M. 5,3O7 

La Crerne de la Creme. . . .M. 5,3O8 
Ladies Floral Cabinet 
and Pictorial Home 

Companion M. 5,309 

Le Beau Monde M. 5,31O 

Life Boat M. 5,311 

Linthicum s Journal of 

New York Fashions ... .M. 5,313 
Little Gem and Young 

Folks Favorite M. 5,313 

Manufacturer & Builder.. M. 5,314 
Manufacturers Review <& 

Industrial Record M. 5,315 

Matrimonial Advertiser . .M. 5,316 

Medical Journal M. 5 ,3 1 7 

Merry Masker M. 5,318 

Methodist Episcopal 
Church Missionary Ad 
vocate M. 5,319 

Millers Journal and Hy 
draulic Engineer M. 5,33O 

Milliner and Dressmaker^. 5,331 
Millinery Trade Review.. M.. 5,333 
Mirror. 

Mirror of Fashion M. 5 ,334 

Missionary Echo & Stand 
ard Bearer. 

Monthly Record of Scien 
tific Literature M. 5,336 

Monthly Record of the 
Five Points House of 

Industry M. 5,337 

Morning M. 5,338 

Morning Light M. 5,339 

Mother s Magazine M. 5,330 

Musical Globe M. 5,331 

My Paper M. 5,333 

National Agriculturist and 

Working Farmer M. 5,333 

National Bank Note Re 
porter and Financial 

Gazette M. 5,334 

National Car Builder. . . .M. 5,335 

National Protestant M. 5,336 

National Teacher s 

Monthly M. 5,337 

National Temperance Ad 
vocate M. 5,338 

New Century M. 5,339 

NewEra M. 5,34O 

New Remedies M. 5,341 

NormalOlasf M. 5,343 

NovoMundo M. 5,343 

Old and Young M. 5,344 

Orpheus M. 5,345 

Our Own Fireside M. 5,346 

Painters Magazine M. 5,347 

Parish Visitor. 

Patent Right Gazette M. 5,349 

Patron s Gazette M. 5,35O 

Pen and Plow. 
Peters Household Melo 
dies M. 5,353 

Peters Parlor Music M. 5 ,35 3 

Pet Stock, Pigeon and 

Poultry Bulletin. 
Philomathean. 
Phrenological Journal and 

Life Illustrated M. 5,356 

Phunny Fellow M. 5,35 7 

Pictorial World M. 5,35 8 

Pleasant Hours M. 5,359 

Plumbers and Gasfitterf 
Journal. 



Popular Science Monthly. M. 5,361 

Record of the Year M. 5,363 

Register of the American 
Church Missionary So 
ciety. 

Safeguard M. 5,364 

Sailors Magazine and 

Seamen s Friend M. 5,365 

St. Chrysostom sMagazineM. 5,366 

St. Nicholas M. 5 ,36 7 

Sanitarian M. 5,368 

Schermerhorn s Monthly.. M. 5,369 

Science of Health M. 5,37O 

Scribner s Monthly M. 5,371 

Sewing Machine Journal . . M. 5,373 
Sewing Machine World... M.. 5,373 

Sheltering Arms M. 5,374 

Spectator M. 5,375 

Spirit of Missions. 

Student s Journal M. 5,377 

Sunbeam. 

Sunday School Class Class 
mate. 

Sunday School Journal . .M. 5,3 8 O 
Tailors Monthly Review . .M. 5,381 
Technologist or Industrial 

Monthly M. 5,383 

Temperance Magazine and 

Home Gem M. 5,383 

Texas New Yorker M. 5 ,3 84 

Treasure Trove M. 5,385 

Undenvriter and General 
Joint Stock Register. . . .M. 5,386 

Union in Christ M. 5 ,3 8 7 

United States Insurance 

Gazette. M. 5,388 . 

United States Mail and 

Post Office Assistant M. 5,389 

Van Nostrand s Eclectic 

Engineering Magazine. M.. 5,390 
Voice from the Old Brew 
ery M. 5,391 

Watchmaker and Jeweler .M. 5,393 

Work and Play M. 5 ,39 3 

Working Church M. 5 ,394 

Workshop M. 5,395 

Young Catholic. 

Your Paper M. 5,397 

Youth s Temperance Ban 
ner M. 5,398 

American Bibliopolist .B. M. 5,399 
Catholic Book Xews...K. M. 5,3OO 
International Review . .B. M. 5,3O1 

Medical Eclectic B. M. 5,303 

American Garden Qr. 5,3O3 

American Journal of Ob 
stetrics Qr. 5,304 

American Life Assurance 
Magazine and Journal 

of Actuaries Qr. 5,305 

Circular del Joyero Or. 5 , 3O6 

Fur, Fin and Feather Qr. 5,3O7 

Happy Hours Qr. 5 , 3O 8 

Little Wanderer s Friend. 
Methodist Quarterly Re 
view Qr. 5,3 10 

Musical Monitor Qr. 5 ,3 11 

National Quarterly Re 
view Qr. 5,313 

Physician and Pharma 
cist Qr. 5,313 

Presbyterian Quarterly 

and Princeton Review . . Qr. 5,314 
Typographic Messenger . . . Qr. 5,315 
NIAGARA PALLS; Niagara Co., 3,GOOt 
p., on Niagara r., near the Falls, 22 m. 
from Buffalo. A place of summer resort. 
Noted for its scenery. 

Gazette _W. 5,316 



118 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



NICHOL,VILliE, St. Lawrence Co. 

Herald W. 5, 317 

NORTHPORT, Suffolk Co. 

Advertiser W. 5,3 18 

Suffolk Co. Journal W. 5,3 19 

NORWICH, c. h., Chenango Co., 5,000 p., 
on Chenango r. and New York & Oswego 
Midland and the Delaware, Lackawanna 
<fe Western Rds., 40 m. from Binghamton, 
50 from TJtica. Engaged in manufactures. 

Chenango Telegraph W. 5,33 O 

Chenango Union W. 5,3/81 

NORWOOD, St. Lawrence Co. 

Commercial Advertiser .. .W . 5,333 
NUNDA, Livingston Co., 1,875 p., 2^ m. from 
line of Buffalo division of Erie Rd. and 67 
from Buffalo. Engaged in manufactures. 

Livingston Democrat W. 5,333 

News W. 5,334 

N Y ACK, Rockland Co., 3,438 p., on Hudson 
r. and terminus of Northern New Jersey 
Rd., 29 m. from New York. Largest vil 
lage in Rockland County. 

City and Country W. 5,335 

Rockland Co. Journal.... W. 5,336 
OGDENSBURGH, St. Lawrence Co., 
12,000t p., on St. Lawrence r., at mouth of 
Oswegatchie, and at terminus of Ogdens- 
burgh & Lake Champlain and Rome, 
Watertown &, Ogdensburgh Rds. Engaged 
in commerce and manufacturing. 

Journal D. 5,337 

St. Lawrence Republican.. W 5,338 

Advance W. 5,439 

OLEAN, Cattaraugus Co., 1,327 p., on 
Alleghany r. and Genesee Valley Canal, 
at junction of Buffalo, New York & Phila 
delphia Rd. with Erie Rd., 69 m. from 
Buffalo. Lumbering business of Olean im 
portant. Situated in an agricultural region. 

Times W. 5,330 

American Socialist W. 5,33 1 

ONEIDA, Mndison Co.. 3.289t p., in Lenox 
township, at intersection of New York 
Central Rd. jvith New York & Oswego 
Midland Rd.. 26 m. from Syracuse, 27 from 
TJtica and 12 from Rome. Centre of an 
agricultural and hop-growing district. 

Democratic Union W. 5,333 

Dispatch W. 5,333 

ONEONTA, Otsego Co., 3,000t p., on Sus- 
quehanna r. and Albany & Susquehanna 
Rd., 82 m. from Albany, 60 from Bingham 
ton. Engaged in manufactures. Albany 
& Susquehanna Rd. machine shops located 
here. 

Commercial W. 5,334 

Herald and Democrat.... W. 5,335 

ONTARIO, Wayne Co. 

Sun W. 5,336 

OSWEGO, c. n., Oswego Co., 20,910 p., 
on Oswego Canal and Oswego r., at its 
entrance to Lake Ontario, and terminus o1 
four important railroads. Has extensive 
commerce, flour being one of the princi 
pal articles of trade. Manufactures are 
carried on here, river furnishing power. 
Leading lake port for grain and lumber. 

Palladium .. D. 5,337 

W. 5,338 

Times D. 5,339 

" W. 5,340 

OVID, c. h., Seneca Co., 800 p., between 



NEW YORK. 



Seneca and Cayuga Lakes, about 20 m. S. 
of Waterloo. 

Independent W. 5 ,341 

OWEGO, c. h., Tioga Co., 5,246t p., 250 
m. W. of New York city, on Erie Rd., 
Chenango Canal and Southern Central Rd., 
and Owego r., at its junction with the 
Susquehanna. Engaged in manufactures 
and lumber trade. 

Gazette W. 5,343 

Time* W. 5,343 

Tioga Co. Record W. 5,344 

OXFORD, Chenango Co., 3,500 p., on 
Chenango r. and Canal, New York & Os 
wego Midland Rd., and Delaware, Lacka 
wanna & Western Rd. (TJtica branch), 33 m . 
from Binghamton, 60 from TJtica. Centre 
of a rich agricultural district and some 
what engaged in manufacturing. 

Times W. 5,345 

PAINTED POST, Steuben Co., 1,415 p., 
at junction of Conhocton and Tioga rs., 
and on Erie Rd., at junction of Susquiv 
hanna aud Rochester divisions, 20 m. W. 
of Elmira. Engaged in general manufac 
turing. 

Gazette.... W. 5,346 

Times W. 5,347 

PALMYRA, Wayne Co., 3,000t p., on Erie 
Canal and line of New York Central Rd., 
22 m. from Rochester. 

Courier. W. 5,348 

Wayne Co. Journal W. 5,349 

PARISH, Oswego Co. 

Mirror W. 5,350 

PATCHOGTJE, Suffolk Co., a small town 
near south shore of Long Island, about 60 
m. E. of New York. 

Advance W. 5,351 

PAWNING, Dutchess Co., 1,743 p., on 
Harlem Rd., 67 m. N. of New York. 

Rural Home W. 5,353 

PEEKSKIL.L, Westchester Co., 7,000t 
p., on Hudson r. and Hudson R. Rd., 48 m. 
from New York. Several iron foundries 
are located here, and give employmeHt to a 
large number of men. 

Highland Democrat W. 5,353 

Messenger W. 5,354 

PENN YAN, c. h., Yates Co., 4,2001 p., in 
Milo township, at outlet of Crooked Lake, 
on Northern Central Rd., 43 in. from El 
mira. Crooked Lake furnishes water 
power, which is employed in manufactures. 
Surrounded by a farming and fruit-growing 
district. 

Democrat ,...W. 5,355 

Express W. 5,3 56 

Yates Co. Chronicle W. 5,357 

PERRY, Wyoming Co., 1,200 p., at outlet 
of Silver Lake and on Rochester & Pine 
Creek Rd., 45 m. from Rochester. Pos 
sesses water power from the lake. 
Star W. 5,358 

PHELPS, Ontario Co., 1,850 p., on Flint 
Creek and New York Central Rd., 5 m. 
from Geneva and 15 E. of Canandaigua. 
Centre of a wealthy agricultural district. 
Engaged in raising fruit and stock for the 
New York market. An important gypsum 
and plaster depot. 

Ontario Citizen and NewsW. 5,359 
Neighbors Home Mail. . . W. 5,36O 

PHCENIX, Oswego Co., 1,418 p., on Oswe- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



119 



NEW YORK. 



NEW YORK. 



go r. and Canal, and near lino of New 
York &. Oswego Midland and Oswego & 
Syracuse Rds., 16 m. from Syracuse and 20 
from Oswego. A farming district. Fine 
water power, which is employed in manufac 
turing. 

Register W. 5,361 

PINE PLAINS, Dutchess Co., 750 p., on 
Dutchess & Columbia and Poughkeepsie 

6 Eastern Rds., 26 m. from Poughkeepsie. 
Herald W. 5,363 

PITCHER, ChenangoCo. 

Otselic Valley Register... W. 5,363 
PL ATTSBURGH, c. h., Clinton Co., 8,396 
p., with harbor on Lake Champlain, and 
at junction of Plattsbtirgh & Montreal and 
Whitehall & Pittsburgh Rds. Sarenac r. 
furnishes water power. Engaged in man 
ufacturer and lake commerce. 

News W. 5,364 

Republican W. 5,365 

Sentinel. "W. 5,366 

PORT BYRON, Caynga Co.. 1.200t p., 
on New York Centi-alRd. and Erie Canal, 

7 in. from Auburn and 26 from Syracuse. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Chronicle "W. 5,367 

PORT CHESTER, Westchester Co. 
3,797 p., on New Haven Rd., 29 m. N. E. 
of New York. Situated near Long Island 
Sound. Engaged in iron and other manu 
factures. 

Journal W. 5,368 

PORT HE WRY, Essex Co., 3,000t p.. on 
Lake Champlain. Engaged in manufac 
tures and iron mining. 

Herald "W. 5,369 

Record AY. 5 ,3 70 

PORT JEFFERSON, Suffolk Co., 2,000t 
p., a village on Port Jefferson Bay and 
Long Island Sound, about 63 m. E. of 
Brooklyn. 

Long Inland Leader W. 5,371 

PORT JERVIS, Orange Co., 9,000t p., 
on Delaware r. and Erie Rd. and Dela 
ware & Hudson Canal, 88 m. from New 
York. Engaged in manufactures. Erie 
Rd. machine shops located here. 

Union D. 5,373 

Tri- States Union W. 5,373 

Evening Gazette T. W. 5,374 

Gazette W. 5,375 

POTSDAM, St. Lawrence Co., 2,891 p., 
on Racket r. and Rome, Watertown & 
Ogdensburgh Rd. A place of active trade. 
Engaged in lumber and other manufac 
tures. One of the State Normal and Train 
ing Schools located here. 

Courier and Freeman W. 5,376 

POUGHKEEPSIE, c. h., Dutchess Co., 
20.080 p., on E. bank of Hudson r., ter 
minus of Poughkeepsie. Hartford &, Boston 
.and on Hudson R. Rds., 75 m. from New 
York. Engaged in manufacturing and 
river commerce and centre of trade. Sev 
eral institutions of learning are located 
here. Styled the City of Schools." 

Eagle D. 5,377 

; W. 5,378 

News D. 5,379 

W. 5,380 

Press D. 5,38 1 

Telegraph TV. 5,383 

Dutches Farmer W. 5,383 

Stern am Hudson W. 5,384 



Sunday Courier "W. 5,385 

Real Estate Register and 

Commercial Advertiser. M.. 5,386 
PRATTSBURGH, Steuben Co., 700 p., 
in the Northern part of Steubeu County, 
50 m. from Rochester. 

News W. 5,387 

PRATTSVILLE, Greene Co. 

News W. 5,388 

PTJLASKI, c. h., Oswego Co., 1,800 p., on 
Salmon r., 4 m. from Lake Ontario, and on 
Oswego branch of Rome, Watertown & 
Ogdensburgh Rcl., 24 m. from Oswego. En 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Democrat W. 5,3 89 

RANDOLPH, Cattaraugus Co., 2,500t p., 
on Atlantic & Great Western Rd., 16 m. 
E. of Jamestown. Engaged in agriculture 
and manufacturing butter and cheese. Has 
a good lumber trade. 

Register W. 5,390 

RED HOOK, Dutchess Co., 1,000 p., 
about 3 m. from Barrytowu, on Hudson r. 
and Hudson R. Rd.. 20 in. N. of Pough 
keepsie. In an agricultural district. 

Journal W. 5,391 

Aurora Borealis Qr. 5,393 

RE3ISEN, Oneida Co. 

Y Cenhadwr American- 

aido M. 5,393 

RENSSELAERVILLE, Albany Co., 
2,492 p., on Cats kill Creek, 20 m. S. W. of 
Albany. 

Press W. 5,394 

RHINEBECK, Dutchess Co., l,800t p., 
on E. bank of Hudson r., opposite King 
ston, and on Hudson R. Rd. Some manu 
facturing done here and market for a farm 
ing district. 

Gazette W. 5,395 

RICHFIELD SPRINGS, Otsego Co.. 
l,00()t p., on Utica, Cheuango and Susque- 
hanna Valley Rd., 35 m. from Utica and 10 
N. of Cooperstown. 
Mercury W. 5 ,396 

RICHMONDVILLE, Schoharie Co., 630 

p., on Albany &, Susquehanna Rd., 50 m. 

from Albany. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Centre of trade for the surrounding country. 

Schoharie Co. Democrat . . W. 5 , 39 7 

RIVERHEAD, c. h., Suffolk Co., l,800t 
p., on Peconic r. at its entrance into Great 
Peconic Bay, and on Long Island Rd., 73 
m. E. of Brooklyn. 
News I W. 5,398 

ROCHESTER, c. h., Monroe Co., 90,039t 
p.. on Genesee r., 7 m. from Lake Ontario. 
The river has several falls within the city 
limits that furnish abundant power, which 
is very largely employed for manufacturing 
purposes. A number of flouring mills are 
located here. This is the centre of the 
nursery interest of New York State and is 
an agricultural market. The commerce is 
important, having communication with 
Lake Ontario through Genesee r., and with 
Buffalo and Albany by means of the Erie 
and Genesee Valley Canals, and the Cen 
tral Rd. and its branches, several of which 
converge at this point. A branch of the 
Erie Road also connects with the main line 
at Corning. 
Beobachter I). 5,399 

;,..". W. 5,4:00 



120 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK. 



Democrat and Chronicle..!). 5,4:01 

" S. W. 5,403 

W. 5,403 

Evening Express I). 5,4:04 

* T.W. 5,405 

W. 5,4:06 

U ,don and Advertiser D. 5,407 

S. W. 5,408 

Republican W. 5,4O9 

Volksblatt D. 5,410 

W. 5,411 

American Rural Home..W. 5,413 

Times W.5,413 

5 . >. Xah und Fern W. 5 ,4 1 4 

Earnest Christian and 

Golden Rule M. 5,415 

Fruit Recorder M. 5 ,4 1 6 

Hospital Review M. 5,417 

Industrial School Advo 
cate M. 5,418 

University Record M. 5 ,41 9 

West End Journal and 

Orphan s Advocate M. 5,430 

Tick s Floral Guide Qr. 5,431 

ROCKVIL.L.E CENTER, Queens Co., 
650 p., about 17 m. from New York. 

South Side Observer W. 5,433 

ROME, c. h., Oneida Co., 11,000 p., on Mo 
hawk r.. at junction of Black r. &. Erie 
Canal. New York Central and terminus of 
Home, Watertown & Ogdensburgh, Oswego 
& Rome and Home & Clinton Rds., 14 m. 
from Utica. An active business place, en 
gaged in railroad iron and other manufac 
tures. In the heart of a farming and dairy 
region. 

Roman Citizen W. 5 ,43 3 

Sentinel W. 5,434 

ROSENDAI/E, Ulster Co. 

Blade W. 5,435 

SAG HARBOR, Suffolk Co., 1,723 p., on 
branch of Long Island Rd., 100 m. from 
New York. Engaged in commerce and 
whale fishery. Centre of trade for sur 
rounding towns. 

Corrector W. 5,436 

Express W. 5,437 

ST. JOHNSVIL.L.E, Montgomery Co. 
Interior New Yorker W. 5,438 

SALAMANCA, Cattaraugus Co. 

Cattaraugus Republican. W, 5,439 

SAL.EM, c. h., Washington Co., 1,500 p., or 
Albany <fc Rutland Rd., 48 m. from Albany 

Press W. 5,430 

SANDY CREEK, Oswego Co., 1,1001 p. 
on Sandy Creek and Rome, Watertown &, 
Ogdensburgh Rd., 47 m. from Rome. 

News...:. W.5,431 

SANDY HILL, c. h.. Washington Co. 
2,500t p., on Hudson r., and Glen s Fall 
branch of Renssdaer &. Saratoga Rd., 5: 
in. N. of Albany. Has water power am 
engaged in manufacturing. 

Herald W. 5,433 

Saw Mitt. 

SARATOGA SPRINGS, Saratoga Co 
7,516 p. in winter and about 25,000 in sum 
mer, 38 m. from Albany, on Rensselaer <! 
Saratoga Rd. A fashionable waterin 
place. 

Saratoqian D. 5,434 

W. 5,435 

Saratoga Democratic- Ban 
ner .. W. 5,436 



NEW YORK. 



Saratoga Sentinel W. 5 ,43 7 

Saratoga Sun W. 5 ,43 8 

AUGERTIES, Ulster Co., 3,731 p., on 
Hudson r. at mouth of Esopus Creek, 12m. 
above Kingston. Country almost exclu 
sively agricultural. 

Telegraph W. 5,439 

CHENECTADY, c. h., Schenectady 
Co., 13,0()0t p., on Mohawk r. and Erie 
Canal and New York Central Rd., at junc 
tion of Schenectady division of Rensselaer 
& Saratoga Rd., 16 m. from Albany. En 
gaged in manufacturing, and surrounded 
by an agricultural district. Seat of Union 
College. 

Evening Star D. 5 ,44O 

Reflector W. 5,441 

Union I). 5,443 

" W. 5,443 

Dcutecher Anzeiger W. 5,444 

Gazette W. 5,445 

Poultry Graphic S. M. 5,446 

College Spectator M. 5,447 

3CHENEVUS, Otsego Co., 800t p., on Al 
bany & Susquebanna Rd., 67 m. from Al- 
banv. Thriving town. Centre of trade. 

Monitor W. 5,448 

SCHOHARIE, c. h., Schoharie Co., 1,650 

E., on Schoharie r. &. Schoharie Valley 
ranch of Albany & Susquehanna Rd., 40 
in. from Albany. 

Republican W. 5 ,449 

Union W. 5,450 

SCHUYLERVIL.LE, Saratoga Co., 
1,367 p.. on Hudson r. & Champlain 
Canal, about 28 m. N. of Troy. 

Saratoga Co. Standard . . W. 5 ,45 1 
SENECA FALLS, Seneca Co., 6,000 p., 
on Seneca r. and New York Central Rd., 
43 m. from Syracuse. The river has a fall 
at this point which affords a fine water 
power, which is employed in manufacturing 
agricultural implements, fine engines and 
other articles. 

Reveille W. 5,453 

Seneca Co. Courier W. 5,45 3 

Coiving s Illustrated Jour 
nal. 

SHAKERS, Albany Co., 3,000 p., about 8 
m. N. W. of Albany. Engaged in raising- 
seeds and manufacture of brooms. 

Shaker M. 5,455 

SHARON SPRINGS, Schoharie Co. 

Gazette W. 5,456 

SHERBURNE, Chenango Co., 2.915t p.. 
on Chenango r. and Utica, Chenango & 
Susquehanna Valley Rd., 9 m. from Nor 
wich and 43 from Utica. 

News W. 5,457 

SING SING, Westchester Co., 6 ; 000 p., in 
Ossining township, on Hudson r. and Hud 
son R. Rd., 33 m. from New York. Quar 
ries of lime-stone are located here. Also 
file and other manufactories. 

Democratic Register W. 5,458 

Republican W. 5,459 

SKANEATELES, Onondaga Co., 2,200t 

K., on Skaneatelos Lake, and 7 m. from Au- 
urn and 18 from Syracuse. Engaged in 
manufacturing and * an active business 
place. A summer resort. 

Democrat W. 5,460 

Free Press W. 5,461 

SMYRNA, Chenango Co. 

Citizen W. 5,463 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



121 



NEW YORK. 



NEW YORK. 



SODUS, Wayne Co. 

Wayne Co. Alliance W. 5 ,46 3 

SOUTHOLD, Suffolk Co., l,500t p., on 
Long Island Rd., 4 m. from Greenport. 
Long Island Traveler. . . .W. 5,464 
SPRING VALJLEY, Rockland Co. 

RockLand Advocate W. 5 ,465 

SPRINGVIL.L.E, Erie Co., 850t p., on 
Spring Creek, 30 m. from Buffalo, in a 
farming district. 

Journal and Herald W. 5,466 

STAMFORD, Delaware Co., l,571t p., 60 
m. from Albany and 75 from Rondput. 
Engaged in agriculture and manufacturing. 

Mirror W. 5,467 

STAPL.ETON, Richmond Co., 9,000 p., on 
Staten Island, 6 m. from New York, and 
to which it is connected by a steamboat. 

Itichiiiond Co. Gazette W. 5,468 

SUSPENSION BRIDGE, Niagara Co., 
5.500 p., on Niaerara r. and New York Cen 
tral Rd., 18 m. from Lockport, 12 from St. 
Catharines, Ont. 

Journal W. 5 ,469 

SYRACUSE, c. h., Onondaga Co., 54,099t 
p.. on Onondaga Lake and Erie Canal, at 
intersection with Oswego Canal. Several 
railroads centre here. Engaged in the 
manufacture of salt and other articles. 

Courier D. 5 ,470 

Onondaga Courier W. 5,471 

Journal D. 5,472 

W. 5,473 

Standard D. 5,474 

W. 5,475 

Freie Presse S. W. 5,476 

American Wesleyan W. 5,477 

Central Demokrat W. 5 ,478 

Northern Christian Advo 
cate W. 5,479 

Sunday News W. 5,48 O 

Union. W. 5 ,48 1 

Children s Banner S. M. 5,483 

Aurora Brazileira M. 5,48 3 

School Bulletin and New 
York State Educational 

Journal M. 5,484 

Typo M. 5,485 

TARRYTOWN, Westchester Co., 5.000 
p., on Hudson R. Rd., 27 m. from New 
York. 

Argus W. 5,486 

TICO1VDEROGA, Essex Co. 

Sentinel W. 5,487 

TONA WANDA, Niagara Co., 6,000f p., 
on Niagara r., at outlet of Tonawanda 
Creek, opposite Grand Island and on Erie 
Canal, where it is crossed by Buffalo <fe Ni 
agara Falls Rd., also Erie Rd., 10 m. N. of 
Buffalo. Engaged in manufacturing lum 
ber and other articles. 

Herald W. 5,488 

Lake Shore Enterprise....^. 5,489 
TROY, c. h., Rensselaer Co., 48,253t p., at 
head of steamboat navigation, on E. Dank 
of Hudson r., 6 m. from Albany. Hudson 
R., New York Central, Rensselaer & Sara 
toga and Troy <fe Boston Rds. centre here. 
Engaged in manufactures, stoves, iron. I 
steel, being the principal, and having a i 
large river commerce. 

Press D. 5,49O 

" W.5,491 

Times D. 5,492 

" W. 5,493 



Wldg D. 5,494 

" W. 5,4ii5 

Northern Budget W. 5 ,496 

Sunday Trojan W. 5,49 7 

Volksfreund W. 5,498 

TRUMANSBURG, Tompkins Co., 1,400 
p., 2 m. from Cayuga Lake and 9 from 
Ithaca. 

Tompkins Co. Sentinel.. .W. 5,499 

UNADIL.LA, Otsego Co., 1,000 p., on Sus- 
quehanna r. and Albany & Susquehanna 
Rd., 95 m. from Albany. Some manufac 
turing done here. 
Times W. 5,50O 

UNION, Broome Co., 2,538 p., on Erie Rd., 
9 m. from Binghamton and 13 from 
Owego. Engaged in lumber business, farm 
ing and dairying. 

News .* W. 5,501 

UNION SPRINGS, Cayuga Co., 1,500 p., 
on Lake Cayuga. 9 m. S. W. of Auburn. 
Engaged in manufacturing agricultural im 
plements, carriage hubs, etc. Centre of 
trade. 
Advertiser W. 5,502 

UTICA, c. h., Oneida Co., 33,800t p., on Mo 
hawk r., Erie Canal and New York Cen 
tral Rd., 95 m. from Albany, at terminus 
of Cheuango Canal and centering point for 
several railroads extending north and 
south. Engaged in various manufactures. 
Centre of an agricultural district. 
Morning Herald and Ga 
zette D. 5,5O3 

Herald and Gazette W. 5,504 

Observer D. 5,505 

W. 5,506 

Deuteche Zeitung T. W. 5,5 O 7 

Christian Leader W. 5 ,5 O 8 

YDrych W. 5,5O9 

Steam Engine M. 5,5 1O 

T Cyfaill oV Hen Wlad..M. 5,5 1 1 
American Journal of In 
sanity M. 

WAI.DEN, Orange Co., ],448t p.. on Wai- 
kill r. and Montgomery <fc Walkill Valley 
branch of Erie Rd., 4 m. from Montgomery 
and 10 N. W. of Newburgh. 
Herald and Recorder W. 5,513 

W ALTON, Delaware Co., l,380t p., on 
W. branch of Delaware r. and New York 
& Oswego Midland, at junction of Delhi 
Branch Rd., 17 m. S. W. of Delhi and 23 
from Sidnev Plains. 

Chronicle W. 5,514 

WAPPINGERS FALLS, Dutchess 
Co., 3,000t p., on Wappingers Creek, 1 m. 
from Hudson R. Rd. Manufacturing done 
here. 

Wappingers Chronicle . . . W. 5,515 

WARSAW, c. h., Wyoming Co., 3,206 p., 
on Allen s Creek and Hornellsville Branch 
Rd., 48 m. from Buffalo. A business place. 

Arcade Times W. 5 ,5 16 

Western New Yorker W. 5,517 

Wyoming Co. Democrat. W. 5,518 

WARWICK, Orange Co., l,096t p., on 
branch of Erie Rd., 9 m. from Greycourt. 

Advertiser W. 5,5 19 

Orange Co. Crusader W. 5,52O 

WATERFORD, Saratoga Co.. 4,700t p., 
on Rensselaer <fc Saratoga Rd. and Hud 
son r., near the mouth of Mohawk r., 4 m. 



122 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEW YORK 



from Troy and 10 above Albany. En 
gaged in various manufactures. 

Advertiser W. 5,531 

WATERLOO, c. h., Seneca Co., 4,086 p., 
on New York Central ltd. and Cayuga 
and Seneca Canal, 18 m. from Auburn. 
Engaged in manufacturing shawls and 
woolen goods, agricultural implements, 
carriages and other articles. 

Observer W. 5 ,5 33 

WATERTOWN, c. h., Jefferson Co., 
9,336 p., on Black r. and on Home, Water- 
town & Ogdensburgh Rd., 71 m. from 
Rome and on Utica &, Black R. Rd., 91 m. 
from Utica. A railroad extends from here 
to Cape Vincent, on the St. Lawrence r. 
The falls here furnish power, which is de 
veloped to some extent. The manufac 
tures are various and extensive. 

Despatch D. 5 , 5 3 3 

lie-Union W. 5,534 

Times D. 5,535 

Reformer W. 5,536 

Post W. 5,537 

WATERVIL.LE, Oneida Co., i.eoot p., 

in Saugerfield township, on TJtica, Che- 
nango & Susquehanna Valley Rd., 21 m. 
from Utica. 

Times W. 5,538 

W ATKINS, c. h., Schuyler Co., 3,000t p., 
on Seneca Lake, on Northern Central Rd., 
connected with Geneva at the other end of 
the lake, about 35 in. distant, by steamers, 
and 20 from Elmira. In an agricultural 
and grape-growing district. The famous 
Watkins Glen is located here, it is annu 
ally visited by from 50,000 to 75,000 people. 

Express W. 5,539 

Schuyler Co. Democrat...^. 5,530 
WAVERLY, Tioga Co., 4,150t p., on 
Chemung r. and Erie Rd., at junction of 
Lehigh Valley and Geneva, Ithaca & Ath 
ens Rds., 17 ni. from Elmira. Surrounded 
by farming lands, and shipping point for 
grain and butter. 

Advocate W. 5,5 31 

Enterprise W. 5,533 

Review W. 5 , 5 3 3 

For Everybody. 

WAYL.AND, Steuben Co. 

Press W. 5 ,5 35 

WEEOSPORT, Cayuga Co., 1,8001 p., on 
Erie Canal and New York Central ct 
Southern Central Rd., 10 m. from Auburn. 
Engaged in manufacturing, etc. 
Sentinel W. 5,536 

WELLS, Hamilton Co., 817 p., on Sacon- 
daga r., 80 m. N. W. of Albany. 
Journal and Republican.. W. 5,537 

WELLSVILLE, Allegany Co., 4,000t 
p., on Genesee r. and Erie Rd., 27 m. "W". 
of Hornellsville. Engaged in tanning, and 
has considerable trade with Northern 
Pennsylvania. 

Allegany Co. Reporter . . . W. 5,538 
Allegany Democrat W. 5,539 

WESTCHESTER, Westchester Co., 
6,0] 5 p., on Westchester Creek. 5 m. from 
Harlem. Country residences for New York 
merchants. 

Manhattan Monthly W. 5,5*0 

WESTFIELD,ChautauquaCo., 3,000 p., 
on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd.. 
57 m. from Buffalo and 31 from Erie, Pa. 



NEW YORK. 



Engaged in manufacturing agricultural 
implements and other articles. 

Republican W. 5,5*1 

WEST NEW BRIGHTON, Richmond 
Co., 6 m. from New York city, with which 
it is connected by ferry. Manufacturing 
done here. 

North Shore Advocate. . . W. 5,5*3 
WEST TROY, Albany Co., 12,000 p., on 
W. bank of Hudson r., opposite Troy, and 
to which it is connected by bridge and a 
steam ferry. Engaged in manufacturing 
and lumber trade. Watervliet Arsenal 
an important United States post is locat 
ed at this place. 

Albany Co. Democrat W. 5,5*3 

Herald W. 5,5** 

"WEST WINFIELD, Herkiraer Co., 
1,561 p., on Richfield Springs branch of 
Utica, Chenango & Susquehanna Valley 
Rd., 21 m from Utica and 13 from Rich 
field Springs. 

Winfield Standard W. 5 ,5 *5 

WHITEHALL,, Washington Co., 5,000 
p., on Lake Champlain, at mouth of Poult- 
ney r. Connected to various ports on the 
Lake bv steamers, and by railroad to Troy 
and Albany. Some manufacturing done 
here. 

Chronicle W. 5,5*6 

Times W. 5,5*7 

\VHITE PLAINS, c. h., Westchester 
Co., 2,630 p., on New York &, Harlem Rd., 
26 m. from New York. 
Eastern State Journal. . . W. 5,5*8 

Westchester News W. 5,5*9 

WHITESTONE, Queens Co., 2,500t p. 
Terminus of Flushing & North Side Rd. 
Engaged in commerce and manufacturing. 

Herald W. 5,550 

WHITNEY S POINT, Broome Co. 

Nioga Reporter W. 5,551 

WINDHAM, Greene Co., l,488t p., oa 
Batavia Creek, 25m. W. of Catskill. 
Journal W. 5,553 

WINDSOR, Broome Co. 

Advance W. 5,553 

WOLCOTT, Wayne Co. 

Lake Shore News W. 5,55* 

\VORCESTER, Otsego Co. 

Times ....;. W. 5,555 

YONKERS, Westchester Co., IS.OOOt p., 
on Hudson r. arid Hudson R. Rd., 17 m. 
from New York. Engaged in various 
manufactures and the residence of many 
persons doing business in New York. Sev 
eral institutions of learning are located 
here. 

Gazette W. 5,556 

Herald W. 5,557 

New York Republikaner . . W. 5,558 

Statesman W. 5,559 

Westchester Deutsche Zei- 
tung W. 5,56O 



NORTH CAROLINA. 



ASHEBORO, c. h.. Randolph Co. 
Randolph Regulator W. 5,561 

ASHEVILLE, c. h.. Buncombe Co., 2.500t 
p., near French Broad r., 255 m. W. of 
Raleigh. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



123 



NORTH CAROLINA. 

North Carolina Citizen.. V?. 5,563 

Pioneer W. 5,563 

Western Expositor W. 5,564: 

BAKERSVILLE, c. h., Mitchell Co. 

Independent W. 5,565 

CHARLOTTE, c. h., Mecklenburg Co., 
6,000 p., on Sugar Creek and Wilmington, 
Charlotte & Rutherford Rd., at terminus of 
North Carolina division of Richmond & 
Danville and Charlotte, Columbia & Au 
gusta Rds. 

Bulletin D. 5,566 

T.W.5,567 

Courier W. 5,568 

Observer D. 5,569 

W. 5,570 

Democrat W. 5,571 

Southern Home W. 5,572 

Southern Mechanic M. 5,573 

CONCORD, c. h., Cabamis Co. 

Register TV. 5,5 74: 

Sun TV.5,575 

D ANBURY, c. h., Stokes Co., 500 p., 112 
m. N. N. TV. of Raleigh and 10 from Vir 
ginia State line. 

Reporter TV. 5,576 

DURHAM, Orange Co., 3,000f p., on North 
Carolina Rd., 25 m. from Raleigh. Tobac 
co manufacturing the principal branch of 
iudustry. 

Tobacco Plant TV. 5,577 

ELIZABETH CITY, c. h., Pasquotank 
Co., 2,000 p., on Pasquotank r., 20 m. from 
Albemarle Sound. Connected by a daily 
line of steamers with Norfolk, Va. En 
gaged in lumber and grain trade. 

Economist TV. 5,578 

North Carolinian TV. 5,5 79 

FAYETTEVILLE, c. h., Cumberland 
Co., 5,0001 p., on Cape Fear r., at the head 
of navigation, and terminus of Western 
Rd. Centre of trade, and a shipping point 
for lumber, tar, turpentine, &c. Engaged 
in the manufacture of cotton goods. 
Educator. 

North Carolina Gazette... W. 5,581 
Public Spirit W. 5,583 

GOLDSBORO, c. h.. Wayne Co., 3,0001 
p., on Ncuse r. and Wilmington &. Weldon 
Rd., 84 m. from Wilmington. The Atlan 
tic & North Carolina Rd. terminates here ; 
also E. terminus of North Carolina divi 
sion of Richmond & Danville Rd. One of 
the most important trade centres in State. 
In centre of cotton region and agricultural 
section. 

Carolina Messenger... S.W. 5,583 
Transcript o.nd Messenger W. 5,584: 
Carolina Household Mag 
azine. 

GRAHAM, c. h., Alamance Co. 

Alamance Gleaner TV. 5,586 

GREENSBORO, c. h., Guilford Co., 
4,000t p., on the North Carolina division of 
Richmond & Danville Rd.. at the junction 
of Richmond, Danville & Piedmont Rd., 81 
m. from Raleigh. A place of trade. En 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Central Protestant W. 5,587 

Masonic Journal W. 5 ,5 8 8 

New North State W. 5,5 89 

Patriot W. 5,59O 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Pitt Co., 1,500 p., 
on Tar r., about 30 m. above Washington 



NORTH CAROLINA. 



and 103 E. of Raleigh. Tar and turpentine 
are products of vicinity. 

Register W. 5,591 

Tar River Beacon TV. 5,593 

HENDERSON, Granville Co. 

Tribune W. 5,593 

HENDERSONVILLE, c. h., Header 
son Co. 

Henderson Co. Advertiser. W. 5,594 
HICKORY, Catawba Co., 2,000t p., on 
Western North Carolina Rd., about 30 m. 
W. of Statesville and 30 from Blue Ridge. 
Corn, wheat and tobacco raised. A water 
ing place. 

Piedmont Press W. 5,595 

HILLSBOROUGH, c. h., Orange Co., 
1,500 p., on Eno r., an affluent of the 
Neuse, and on the North Carolina Rd., :J9 
m. from Raleigh. 

Recorder W. 5,596 

LA GRANGE, Lenoir Co. 

Baptist Review W. 5,597 

LENOIR, c. h., Caldwell Co. 

Caldwell Messenger W. 5 ,59 8 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Davidson Co. 

Central TV. 5,599 

LINCOLNTON, c. h., Lincoln Co. 

Lincoln Progress W. 5,60O 

LOUISBURG, c. h., Franklin Co., 1,000 
p., on Tar r., 10 m. from the Raleigh & 
Gaston Rd., and 30 N. by E. of Raleigh. A 
market for the agricultural productions of 
the county. 

Franklin Courier W. 5 .6 1 

LUMBER/TON, c. h., Robeson Co., 850 p., 
on Wilmington, Charlotte & Rutherford 
Rd., 68 m. N. W. of Wilmington and 33 S. 
W. of Fayetteville. Engaged in cotton, 
corn and lumber trade, and in turpentine. 

Robesonian W. 5,6O3 

MAGNOLIA, Duplin Co., on Wilmington 
<fc Weldon Rd., 48 m. from Wilmington and 
37 from Goldsboro. 

Record W. 5,6O3 

MILTON, Caswell Co. 

Chronicle W. 5,604: 

Mercury W. 5 ,6O5 

MONROE, c. h., Union Co. 

Enquire, W. 5,6O6 

Monthly Messenger W. 5,6O7 

MORGANTON, c. h., Burke Co. 

Blue Ridge Blade W. 5,6O8 

MOUNT AIRY, Surry Co., 1,250 p., on 
Ararat r., near Virginia State line, 170 m. 
N. W. of Raleigh. 

Surry Visitor W. 5,6 09 

Watchman W. 5,6 1O 

MURFREESBORO, Hertford Co. 
Enquirer TV. 5,611 

MURPHY, c. h., Cherokee Co. 

Cherokee Herald W. 5,6 13 

NEW-BERNE, c. h., Craven Co., 5,849 
p., at the confluence of the Neuse and 
Trent rs., 40 m. from Painlico Sound, on 
the Atlantic & North Carolina Rd., 59 m. 
from Gpldsboro. Engaged in turpentine 
distilleries. Has a cotton and lumber 
trade, and is engaged in various manufac 
tures. Surrounded by an agricultural sec 
tion. 

Niit Shell... D. 5,613 

Neiobernian S. TV. 5,6 14: 



124 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NORTH CAROLINA. 



NORTH CAROLINA. 



Journal of Commerce W. 5 ,6 1 5 

Times and Republic-Cou 
rier W. 5,616 

OXFORD, c. h., Granville Co. 

TorchLight W. 5,617 

PLYMOUTH, c. h., Washington Co., 
1,500 p., connected with Albemarle Sound 
by Roanoke r. Has an extensive trade. 
Roanoke Cressett. 
Spirit of the Press. 
POLKTON, Anson Co. 

Amonian W. 5,620 

R.ALEIGH, c. h., State capital, Wake 
Co., 7,790 p., on North Carolina. Raleigh & 
Gaston Rd., 148 m. N. by W. of Wilming 
ton. Railroads connect with Wilmington, 
Newbern, Gaston and Charlotte, which 
render it a point of trade. Cotton, corn 
and tobacco produced. 

News D. 5,621 

" W. 5,622 

Sentinel D. 5,623 

S. W. 5,624 

W.5,625 

Biblical Recorder W. 5,6 26 

Christian Advocate W. 5,627 

Era W. 5,628 

Friend of Temperance . . . . W. 5,629 

Spirit of the Age W. 5,630 

North Carolina Journal of 

Education. 

Our Living & Our Dead . . M. 5,632 
REIDSVILLE, Rockingham Co., 500 p., 
on Richmond & Danville Rd., 24 m. from 
Greensboro. 

Neios W. 5 ,6 33 

Times W. 5,634 

ROCKINGHAM, c. h., Richmond Co.. 
850t p.. on Wilmington, Charlotte <fc 
Rutherford Rd., 117 m. from Wilmington. 

Pee Dee Courier W. 5,635 

Spirit of the South W. 5 ,6 36 

ROCKY MOUNT, Edgecomb Co., 5501 
p.. on Wilmington <fc Weldon Rd., 37 m. 
from Weldon. 

Mail W. 5,637 

RUTHERFORDTON, c. h., Ruther 
ford Co., 790 p.. 260 m. W. of Raleigh and 
65 W. of Charlotte. Centre of an agricul 
tural and minim? district. 

New Regime. . W. 5,638 

SALEM, Forsythe Co., 1.594 p., 25m. W 
of Greensboro. Engaged in manufactur 
ing. Seat of Salem Female Academy. 

People s Press W. 5,639 

SALISBURY, c. h.. Rowan Co., 4,000t p., 
on North Carolina Rd., at junction of 
Western North Carolina Rd., 131 m. from 
Raleigh. 

Carolina Watchman W. 5,640 

SHELBY, c. h.. Cleveland Co., l.lOOt p. 
55m. W. of Charlotte. Head of Carolina 
Central Rd. 

Banner W. 5,641 

SMITHFIELD, c. h.. Johnston Co. 

Johnston Courier W. 5,642 

STATESVILLE, c. h., IredellCo.. 1,8001 
p., on Western North Carolina Rd., 25 in 
from Salisbury. Chief town in county ant 
centre of trade. 

American W. 5,643 

Landmark W. 5,644 

TARBORO, c. h.. Edgecomb Co., l.34( 
p., on Tar r., 50 m. above Washington 



and connected with Rocky Mount, on 
Wilmington & Weldon Rd., by a branch. 
Engaged in raising cotton and corn. 

Southerner W. 5,645 

TIOSNOT, Wilson Co. 

Transcript W. 5,646 

WADESBORO, c. h.. Anson Co., 1,2501 
p., 10 m. W. of Pee Dee r. and 120 S. W. 
of Raleigh. 
North Carolina Argus... W. 5,647 

Pee Dee Herald W. 5 ,648 

WARRENTON, Warren Co., 500 p., on 
Raleigh & Gaston Rd., 62m. from Raleigh. 

Centennial W. 5 ,6 49 

Gazette W. 5 ,6 5 O 

WASHINGTON, c." h., Beaufort Co.. 
2.094 p., on Tar r.. 40 m. from Pamlico 
Sound and 128 E. of Raleigh. 

Echo 1 . W . 5 , 6 5 1 

WELDON, Halifax Co., 1,500 p., on 
Roanoke r., 60 m. from Petersburg. The 
Wilmington & Weldon, Seaboard &. 
Roanoke, Petersburg & Weldon, asd 
Raleigh <fc Gaston Rds. centre here, mak 
ing it a place of active trade. 

Roanoke News S. W. 5,652 

WILMINGTON, c. h., New Hanover Co., 
19,000t p., on Cape Fear r., 34 m. from 
sea. Engaged in commerce and manufac 
tures. Railroads connect with Raleigh and 
Weldon and Manchester, S. C. Foreign 
commerce increasing and now constitutes 
two-thirds of export trade. Manufactures 
of cotton goods, cane fibre for paper stock, 
machinery, &c. Railway connections with 
Charlotte and the West, Columbia, Au 
gusta and Charleston, S. C., Raleigh, New- 
berne, Weldon, &c. 

Evening Review D. 5,653 

Journal D. 5,654 

" W. 5,655 

Star D. 5,656 

" W. 5,657 

North Carolina Presbyte 
rian.. . W. 5,658 

Post W. 5,659 

Pythian Echo W. 5,66 O 

WILSON, c. h.. Wilson Co., 2,000t p., on 
Wilmincton & Weldon Rd.. 24 m. from 
Goldsboro, 100 from Wilmington, 134 from 
Portsmouth and Norfolk, Va. In centre of 
an agricultural section. Sheep raised. 

Advance W. 5,661 

Plain Dealer W. 5,662 

Watch-Tower S. M. 5,663 

Zion s Landmark S. M. 5,664 

W T INDSOR, c. h., Bertie Co. 

Albemarle Times W.5 ,665 

WINSTON, Eorsythe Co., 1,600 p., 120 m. 
W. by N. of Raleigh, and adjoining Salem. 
Tobacco raising, manufacturing and fruilt 
culture the principal branches of industry. 

Union Republicati W. 5,666 

Western Sentinel W. 5,667 



OHIO. 



ADA, Hardin Co.. 1.700tp.. on Pittsburgh. 
Fort Wayne fc Chicago Rd., 15 m. E. of 
Lima. 
Record W. 5,668 

AKRON, Summit Co.. 14,500 p., on Atlan 
tic & Great Western Rd., at intersection of 
Cleveland, Mount Vernon& Delaware Rd., 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



125 



OHIO. 



40 m. from Cleveland. The Ohio and Erie 
Canal here forms n junction with the Penn 
sylvania & Ohio Canal. Actively engaged 
in manufacturing agricultural implements. 

Argus D. 5,669 

" S. W. 5,670 

Beacon D. 5,671 

Summit Co. Beacon W. 5 ,6 73 

City Times W. 5,673 

Germanm W. 5,67* 

Commercial M. 5,675 

ALLIANCE, Stark Co., 4,520t p., on Ma- 
honing r. and Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & 
Chicago Rd , at intersection of Cleveland 
& Pittsburgh Rd., and Lake Erie, Alliance 
and Wheeling lids., 56 m. from Cleveland. 
Engaged in manufactures and surrounded 
by a farming community. 

Leader W. 5,676 

Monitor W. 5,6 77 

Review W. 5,678 

Sunday Telegraph. 

ANTWERP, Paulding Co., l,600t p., on 
Maumeer. and Toledo, Wabash <fc West 
ern Rd., 71 m. from Toledo. 

Gazette W . 5 ,6 8 O 

ASHLAND, Ashland Co., 3,300t p., on At 
lantic & Great Western Rd., 85 m. from 
Columbus and 60 from Cleveland. An ag 
ricultural district. 

Press TV. 5 , 6 8 1 

Times W. 5,682 

ASHLEY, Delaware Co. 

Enterprise S. M. 5,683 

ASHTABULA, Ashtabula Co., 3.700t p 
on Ashtabula r., 3 m. from Lake Erie and 
on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 
at junction of Ashtabula, Youngstowu <fc 
Pittsburgh Rd., 55 m. from Cleveland. 
Lake steamers have a harbor at the mouth 
of the river. Engaged in agriculture and 
dairying. 

Neivs W. 5,684: 

Telegraph W. 5,685 

ATHENS, c. h., Athens Co., 2,500 p., on 
Hocking r. and Marietta &. Cincinnati j 
Rd., at terminus of Columbus & Hocking 
Valley Rd., 76 m. from Columbus and 159 
from Cincinnati. Seat of Ohio University. ! 
Engaged in agriculture, coal mining and ! 
manufacturing. 

Journal W. 5,586 

Messenger "W. 5,687 

BAINBR1DGE, Ross Co. 
Paint Vattey Times W. 

BARNESVILLE, Belmont Co., 2,100 p., 
on Baltimore & Ohio Rd., 32 m. from 
Wheeling, W. Va, An agricultural dis 
trict and trade centre. 
Enterprise W. 5,689 

BASIL,, Fail-field Co. 

Fail-field Co. News W. 5,690 

BATAVIA, c. h., Clermont Co., l,000t p.. 
on E. branch of Little Miami r.. 18 m. from 
Cincinnati and 11 from Milford. In an ag 
ricultural county. 

Clermont Courier W. 5,691 

Clermont Sun W. 5,692 

Patrons Advance W. 5,693 

BELLAIRE, Belmont Co., 7,081 1 p., on 
Ohio r. and Baltimore & Ohio Rd.. at 
junction of Central Ohio division; also ter 
minus of river division of Pittsburgh, Fort 
Wayne & Chicago Rd., 5 m. from Wheel- 



OHIO. 



ing, "W. Va. Engaged in coal mining and 
manufactures. 

Independent TV. 5 ,6 94 

Leader W. 5,695 

BELLE CENTRE, Logan Co. 

Press. 

BELLEFONTAINE, c. h., Logan Co., 
3,753 p., on Cincinnati, Sandusky &. Cleve 
land Rd., at crossing of C., C., C. & I. Rd., 
57 m. from Dayton and 98 from Sanduskv. 
In a farming district and centre of trade. 

Examiner W. 5,697 

Press W. 5,6 98 

Republican W. 5,699 

BELLEVTJE, Huron Co., 3,219t p., on 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 12 
m. W. of Norwalk, 65 from Cleveland and 
25 from Toledo. Engaged in inauufactm - 
ing, and a trade centre and shipping point 
for grain. 

Gazette W. 5,700 

Local News W. 5,7O1 

BELLVILLE, Richlaud Co., l,200tp., on 
Lake Erie division of Baltimore & Ohio 
Rd., 50 m. from Columbus and 14 from 
Mansfield. Engaged in various manu 
factures. 

Weekly W. 5,703 

BELPRE, Washington Co. 
Courant. 

News W. 5,704 

BEREA, Cuyahoga Co., 3,000 p., on C., 
C., C. &. I. and Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern Rds., 13m. S. W. of Cleveland. 
Engaged in manufacturing. Quarries or 
grindstones, building stone, &c. Seat or 
Baldwin University and Wallace Collcg". 
Grindstone City Adver 
tiser W. 5,7O5 

BIRMINGHAM, Erie Co. 

Poultry Nation M. 5,706 

BLANCHESTER, Clinton Co., 1,000 p., 
on Marietta <fc Cincinnati Rd., at junction 
of Hillsboro branch, 15 m. from Wilming 
ton and 42 from Cincinnati. Surrounded 
by a grain region. An important ship 
ping point. 

Press W.5,707 

BLOOM VILLE, Seneca Co. 

Banner W. 5,708 

BLUFFTON, Allen Co. 

News "W. 5,709 

BOWLING GREEN, c. h., Wood Co., 
906 p., 7 m. from Dayton & Michigan Rd. 
and 21 S. of Toledo. Agriculture the 
principal branch of industry. 

Wood Co. Sentinel W. 5 ,7 1 

BRYAN, Williams Co., 3,300t p., on Air 
Line division of Lake Shore & Michigan 
Southern Rd., 54 m. from Toledo. SHI 
rounded by an agricultural region. Centre 
of trade. Has factories of various kinds. 

Democrat W. 5,711 

Press. W. 5,7 la 

BUCYRUS, c. h., Crawford Co., 3,550t p., 
on Sandusky r., Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne .v 
Chicago Rd., 62 m. from Columbus. Cen 
tre of trade. A thickly populated dis 
trict, noted for its schools and manufac 
tories. 

Forum S. W. 5,713 

" W. 5,714 

Deutscher Courier W. 5,715 

Journal W. 5,716 



12C 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



OHIO. 



BURTON, Geauga Co. 

Geauga Leader W. 5,717 

CADIZ, c. h., Harrison Co., 1.436 p.. 17 m. 
from Wheeling, W. Va. A branch rail 
road, 8 m. long, connects it with Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd. Centre 
of an extensive wool-growing district. 

Republican W. 5,718 

Sentinel W. 5,719 

CALDWELL, c. h., Noble Co., 600 , in 
Olive township, on W. fork of Duck 
Creek and Marietta & Pittsburgh Ed., 
about 30 m. from Zanesville and 35 from 
Marietta. In Duck Creek oil regions. 

Citizen s Press W. 5,73O 

Noble Co. Republican. . . .W. 5,721 
CALEDONIA, Marion Co. 

Argus W. 5,733 

CAMBRIDGE, c. h., Guernsey Co., 2,193 
p., on Wills Creek and Baltimore & Ohio 
Rd., 24 m. from Zanesville, 50 W. of 
Wheeling and 85 E. of Columbus. En 
gaged in coal mining, salt making and 
stock raising. 

BoyinBlue W. 5,733 

Guernsey Times W. 5,73* 

Je/ersonian W. 5,735 

News W. 5,736 

CANAL DOVER, Tuscarawas Co., 1,593 
p., on Ohio Canal and Tuscarawas branch 
of Cleveland & Pittsburgh Rd. 

Iron Valley Reporter W. 5,737 

CANAL FULTON, Stark Co., 1,048 p., 
on Ohio Canal and Cleveland, Mount Ver- 
non & Delaware Rd., 31 m. from Cleveland. 

Fulton Signal W. 5,738 

CANAL "WINCHESTER, Franklin Co., 
633 p., on Hocking Canal and Columbus &, 
Hocking Valley Rd., 16 m. from Columbus. 
Times W. 5,739 

CANFIELD, c. h., Mahoning Co., 800 p., 
10 m. from Youngstown, on jfrflee & New 
Lisbon Rd., 21 m. from New Lisbon. An 
agricultural district. 
Mahoning Valley Neivs..W. 5,730 
Golden Mean M. 5,731 

CANTON, c. h., Stark Co., 12,000t p., on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 102 
m. from Pittsburgh. Nimishillen Creek 
furnishes water power, which is employed 
in the manufacture of farming tools and 
other articles. 

Ohio Staats Zeitung W. 5,733 

Repository W. 5,733 

Stark Co. Democrat W. 5,734: 

CARDINGTON, Morrow Co., 918 p., on 
C., C., C. & I. Rd., 38 m. from Columbus 
and 93 from Cleveland. Trade centre for 
an agricultural district. 
Independent W. 5,735 

CAREY, Wyandot Co. 

Times W. 5,736 

CARROLLTON, c. h., Carroll Co., l.OOOf 
p., about 75 m. S. by E. of Cleveland. 
Carrollton & Oneida Rd. connects with 
Pittsburgh & Cleveland Rd. at Bayard. 

Carroll Co. Chronicle W. 5,737 

Carroll Free Press W. 5,73 8 

CELINA, c. h.. Mercer Co., 859 p., near 
source of Wabash r., about 20 m. W. of 
Wapakoneta and 65 N. by W. of Dayton. 

Mercer Co. Standard W. 5,739 

Western Democrat W. 5,7*0 



CHAGRIN FALLS, Cuyahoga Co. 

Exponent W. 5,741 

CHARDON, c. h., Geauga Co., l,200t p., 
on Youngstown & Painsville Rd., 38 m. 
from Cleveland and 14 from Lake Erie. An 
agricultural district. A shipping point for 
large quantities of cheese, wool and fruits. 

Geauga Republican W. 5,743 

CHICAGO, Huron Co. 

Herald W. 5,74-3 

CHILLICOTHE, c. h.. Ross Co., ILOOOt 
p., on Scioto r. and Ohio & Erie Canal, 45m. 
from Columbus, also on Cincinnati & Mari 
etta Rd., 99 m. from Cincinnati. Engaged 
in various manufactures and centre of a 
fine agricultural district. 

Advertiser W. 5,744 

Ross Co. Register W. 4,745 

Scioto Gazette W. 5,746 

/Scioto Valley Post W. 5,747 

CINCINNATI, c.h., Hamilton Co., 216,239 
p., on Ohio r. The metropolis of Ohio and 
the great centre of the pork trade. Con 
nected with all points oy railroads and 
steamboats. Has an extensive trade with 
all parts of the South and West. The 
manufacturing interests are large and 
form an important branch of industry. 
Largest city in the State. 

Commercial D. 5,748 

W. 5,749 

Enquirer D. 5,75 O 

W.5,751 

Freie Presse D. 5,753 

Sonn tagsblatt Freie 

Presse Sund. 5,753 

Gazette D. 5,754 

" S. W. 5,755 

" W. 5,756 

Star D. 5,757 

" W. 5,758 

Times D. 5,759 

" W.5,76O 

Volksblatt D. 5 , 76 1 

W. 5,763 

Westliche Blaetter Sund. 5,763 

Volksfreund. D. 5,764 

..., W. 5,765 

Sonntagmorqen W. 5 ,76 6 

American Christian Re 
view W. 5,767 

American Israelite W. 5,768 

Catholic Telegraph W. 5,769 

Christian Standard W. 5,77O 

Christian World W. 5,77 1 

Clinic W. 5,773 

Der Christliche Apologete.W. 5,773 

Grange Bulletin W. 5,774 

Hebrew Sabbath School 

Visitor .". . W. 5,775 

Herald and Presbyter W. 5,776 

Journal and Messenger . .W . 5,777 

Kikeriki W. 5 ,7 78 

Laborers National Union. 

LawBulletin W. 5,78O 

Live Stock Review W. 5,781 

Merchants and Manufac 
turers 1 Bulletin TV. 5,783 

National A. O. U. W. 

Bulletin W. 5,783 

New Temperance Era W. 5,784 

Post W. 5,785 

Price Current and Com- 

m,ercial Review W. 5,786 

Protestantische Zeitbla- 

etter W.5,787 

Record W. 5,788 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



121 



OHIO. 



Saturday Night W. 5,789 

Star in the West ~W. 5,79O 

Suburban News W. 5,791 

Trade List W. 5,793 

Wahrheitsfreund W. 5 ,793 

Western Christian Advo 
cate W. 5,79* 

Western Tobacco Journal.W. 5,795 

Leaves of Light B. W. 5,796 

Guiding Star S. M. 5,797 

Sonnta g Sclnd Glocke..S. M. 5,798 

Christian Press M. 5,799 

Church s Musical Victor. XL. 5,8OO 

Dental Register M. 5 , 8 1 

Deutsche Pionier M. 5,803 

Eckcti ; Medical Journal . . M. 5 , 8 3 

Golden Hours M. 5 , 8 0* 

Ham und Herd M. 5 , 8 05 

Hydraulic Engineer M. 5,8O6 

Ladies Repository M. 5,807 

Lancet and Observer M. 5,8 O 8 

Literary Journal and Peo 
ple s Golden Visitor.... M. 5,8O9 

Masonic Review M. 5,810 

Medical Advance M. 5,8 1 1 

Medical News M. 5 ,8 1 3 

Miller and Millwright. . . .M. 5,8 13 

Missionary M. 5,814: 

Pansy M. 5 ,8 1 5 

Physio- Medical Recorder.. M. 5,816 

Post Office Jiidletin M. 5,8 1 7 

Sabbath School Monthly... M. 5,818 

Christian Quarterly Qr. 5,819 

Heidelburg Teacher Qr. 5,820 

Ryman s Western Re 
porter Qr. 5 ,8 2 1 

CIRCLEVILLE, c. h. f Pickaway Co., 
5,600t p., on Scioto r. and Ohio Canal, 25 m. 
from Columbus and on Cincinnati &. Mus- 
kingum Valley Rd., 64 from Zanesville. 
River furnishes water power, which is em 
ployed in manufacturing. A rich and pop 
ulous agricultural district and centre of 
trade. 

Advertiser "W. 5,822 

Democrat and Watchman.W. 5,823 

Herald W. 5,824 

Heraldand Union W. 5,825 

CL.EVEL.AND, c. h., Cuyahoga Co., 
160,000t p., on Lake Erie and Cuyahoga r., 
125 m. from Columbus and 195 from Buf 
falo, IST. T. Engaged in commerce, manu 
factures and ship building, and a centre for 
the exchange of produce of Ohio and the 
West for the manufactures of the East. 
Railroads connect with all principal cities 
East and West. 

A.nzeiger D. 5,826 

" W. 5,827 

Herald D. 5,828 

" T. W. 5,829 

" W. 5,83O 

Leader D. 5,831 

News D. 5,832 

Leader T. W. 5,833 

" W. 5,834: 

Plain Dealer D. 5,835 

" T. W. 5,836 

" W. 5,837 

Woschter am Erie D. 5,838 

" " W. 5,839 

Columbia T. W. 5,84-0 

W. 5,84:1 

Die Biene T. W. 5,84:2 

Sonntagsblatt W. 5 , 84:3 

Pokrok T. W. 5,84-4: 

" W. 5,84:5 

Catholic Universe W. 5,846 



OHIO. 



Christliche. Kotschafter . . . W. 5,84-7 

Delnicke Listy W. 5,848 

Der Sendbote W. 5,849 

Evangelical Messenger ...W. 5,850 
Manufacturing and Trade 

Review W. 5,85 1 

Ohio Fanner W. 5,8 52 

Reformirte Kirchenzei- 

tung und Evangelist. . . W. 5,853 
South Cleveland AdvocateW . 5,584- 
Standard of the Cross ... W. 5,8 5 5 
Sunday Morning Voice.. W. 5,856 

Sunday Post W. 5,857 

Sunday Times W. 5 ,8 5 8 

Christliche Kinder- 

freund S. M. 5,859 

Sunday School Messen 
ger S. M. 5,86O 

Brainard s Musical WorldM.. 5,861 

Christian Harvester M. 5,862 

Der Muntere Saemann . . .M. 5,863 
Evangelical Sunday 

School Teacher M. 5,864 

Evangelische Magazin M. 5,865 

Living Epistle M. 5,866 

Machinist s and Black 
smith s Journal M. 5 ,86 7 

Miners National Record. ^L 5,868 

Morgenstern M. 5 ,86 9 

Printing Gazette M. 5 , 8 7O 

Ohio Medical and Surgical 

Reporter B. M. 5,871 

Composing Stick Qr. 5,8 72 

CLYDE, Sandusky Co., 2,000 p on Cin 
cinnati, Sandusky & Cleveland Rd., at in 
tersection of Lake Shore <fc Michigan 
Southern Rd., 17 m. from Sandusky, 75 
from Cleveland and 38 from Toledo. Cen 
tre of trade. Manufactures of various 
kinds carried on. 

Review W. 5,873 

Sentinel W. 5,874 

COLUMBIAN, Columbiana Co., l,200t 
p., on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne &. Chicago 
Rd., 60 m. from Pittsburgh. Engaged in 
manufacturing and a trade centre. 

Independent Register W. 5,875 

True Press W. 5,876 

COLUMBUS, c. h., Franklin Co., State 
capital, 45,000f p., on Scioto r. and branch 
ef Ohio Canal, near centre of. State. Con 
nected by railroads and canal with all the 
principal towns and cities in all directions : 
120 m. from Cincinnati, 135 from Cleveland 
and 140 from Wheeling. Has an extensive 
grain, AVOO! and stock trade. Engaged in 
iron and other manufactures. 

Dispatch D. 5,877 

Dollar Dispatch W. 5,878 

Ohio State Jmirnal D. 5,879 

" W. 5,880 

Der Wesbote S. W. 5,881 

" W.5,882 

Catholic Columbian W. 5,883 

Gazette W.5,884 

Lutheran Standard W. 5,885 

Mute s Chronicle W. 5,886 

Ohio Statesman W. 5,887 

Sunday Herald W. 5,8 88 

Sunday Morning News. . . W. 5 ,8 8 9 
Lutheriache Kirchen-Zei- 

tung S. M. 5,890 

Companion and American 

Odd-Fellow M. 5,891 

Der Odd-Fellow M. 5,892 

Knight M. 5,893 



128 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



COLUMBUS GROVE, Putnam Co. 
Putnam Co. Vidctte W. 5,894 

CONNEAUT, Ashtabula Co., l,600tp., on 
a creek 2 m. from Lake Erie and on Lake 
Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 69 m. 
from Cleveland and 28 from Erie, Pa. Has 
a good harbor and trade, being a point of 
supply for an agricultural district. Manu 
facturing carried on. 
Reporter W. 5,895 

COSHOCTON, c. h., CoshoctonCo., 2,756t 

E., on Muskingnm r., Ohio Canal andPitts- 
urgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 69 in. 
from Columbus. Principal industries are 
coal mining and manufacturing. 

Age W. 5,896 

Democrat W. 5,897 

COVINGTON, Miami Co., 1,010 p., on 
Stillwater Creek and Chicago division of 
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 6 
m. from Piqua, 79 from Columbus, 88 N. of 
Cincinnati and 236 E. of Chicago. In an 
agricultural region. Manufacturing car 
ried Oil. 

Gazette W. 5,898 

CRESTLINE, Crawford Co., 2,279 p., on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 
at crossing of C., C., C. & I. Rd., 12 m. E. 
of Bucyrus. Railroad shops here. 

Advocate W. 5,899 

Craivford Co. Democrat. W. 5,9 OO 
CUYAHOGA FALLS, Summit Co., 1,861 
p., on Cuyahoga r. and Cleveland, Mount 
Vernon &. Delaware Rd., 6 m. from Ak 
ron. Engaged in milling and manufactur 
ing paper and other articles. 

Reporter W. 5,901 

DALTON, Wayne Co. 

Gazette B. W. 5,903 

DAYTON, c. h., Montgomery Co., 38,000t 
p., on Great Miami r. and Miami Canal, 60 
m. from Cincinnati and 67 from Columbus. 
Engaged in manufacturing and centre of 
several important railroads. Railroad re 
pair shops are located here. 

Democrat D. 5,903 

W. 5,904 

Herald and Empire D. 5,9O5 

Empire W. 5,906 

Journal D. 5,9O7 

" W. 5,908 

Volkszeitung T. W. 5,909 

" W.5,910 

Froehliclie Sotschafter...W. 5,911 
Herald of Gospel LibertyW. 5,9153 

Reliqious Telescope W. 5 ,9 1 3 

Children s Friend S. M. 5,914 

Jugend Pilger S. M. 5,915 

Missionary Visitor. ...S. M. 5,916 
Sunday School Herald. S. M. 5,917 

Our Bible Teacher M. 5,918 

DEFIANCE, c. h.. Defiance Co., 5,000t 
p., at confluence of Maumee and Auglaize 
rs., and on Wabash & Erie Canal and To 
ledo, Wabash & Western and Chicago 
division of Baltimore & Ohio Rds., 51 m. 
from Toledo. Centre of a thriving trade 
Engaged in manufactures. 

Democrat W. 5,9 19 

Express W. 5,930 

DE GRAFF, Logan Co. 

Banner W. 5 ,93 1 

DELAWARE, c. h., Delaware Co., 7,000t 
p., on Olentangy r., and C., C., C. & I. Rd. 
at junction of Cleveland and Columbus 



OHIO. 



branches, 25 m. from Columbus. A place 
of active trade. Seat of Ohio Wesleyan 
University and Wesleyan Female College. 
Engaged in manufacturing hemp, jute, 
woolen goods and agricultural implements. 

News S. W. 5,933 

Gazette W. 5,933 

Herald W. 5,934 

Signal W. 5,935 

College Transcript B. W. 5,936 

DELPHOS, Allen Co., 4,000t p., on Pitts 
burgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., and 
Miami & Erie Canal, 14 m. N. W. of Lima 
and 90 from Toledo. Has water power. 
Centi e of an agricultural district. Princi 
pal business manufacturing. 

Herald W. 5,937 

DELTA, Fulton Co. 

Avalanche W. 5,938 

DOYLESTOWN, Wayne Co. 

Journal W. 5,939 

DRESDEN, Muskingum Co., l,500t p., on 
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., at 
junction of Ciucinnati & Muskingum Val 
ley Rd., and at head of navigation on Mus 
kingum r., 15 m. above Zanesville. Watei 
power is abundant. Coal and iron ore in 
the vicinity. The Ohio Canal empties into 
the Muskingum r. at this point. 

Doings W. 5,930 

DUNKIRK, Hardin Co. 

Standard W. 5,931 

EAST LIVERPOOL, Columbians, Co., 
3,000t p., on Ohio r., and river division o; 
Cleveland & Pittsburgh Rd., 48 m. W. of 
Pittsburgh, Pa. A number of potteries 
here. Situated in an agricultural country 
and has some mechanical works. 

Gazette W. 5,933 

Tribune W. 5,933 

EAST TOLEDO, Lucas Co. 

East Side W. 5,934 

EATON, c. h., Preble Co., 2,500t p., ou 
Cincinnati, Richmond & Chicago Rd., 53 
m. from Cincinnati. An agricultural dis 
trict. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Democrat W. 5,935 

Register W. 5,936 

ELMORE, Ottawa Co., 1,131 p., on Lake 
Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 17 m. S. 
E. of Toledo. Centre of a large fanning 
district. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Tribune W. 5,937 

ELYRIA, c. h., Lorain Co., 3,038 p., or. 
Black r., and Cleveland & Toledo branch 
of Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 
26 m. from Cleveland. Engaged in manu 
factures, the falls in the river furnishing 
water power. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural and dairy country. 

Constitution W. 5,938 

Independent Democrat .. .W . 5,939 

Republican W. 5,940 

Volksfreund W. 5,941 

FAIRVIEW, Guernsey Co. 

Enterprise W. 5,943 

FAYETTE, Fulton Co. 

Record W. 5,943 

FINDLAY, c. h., Hancock Co., 3,316 p., 
on Blanchard s fork of Auglaize r., and 
terminus of Lake Erie & Louisville and 
Cary &, Findlay branch of Cleveland. San- 
dusky & Cincinnati Rd., 90 m. K. W. of 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



OHIO. 



Columbus. An agricultural district and 
trade centre. 

American Patron W. 5,944 

Hancock Courier \V~. 5,945 

Je/ersonian, W. 5,946 

FOREST, Hardin Co. 

New* W. 5,947 

FOSTORIA, Seneca Co.. 3,50(>f p.. on 
Lake Erie &. Louisville Ed., 22 m. from 
Fremont and 15 from Findlay. Several saw 
and grist mills here. 

Democrat W. 5,948 

Review W. 5,949 

Common School Visitor.. W. 5,950 
FRANKLIN, Warren Co. 

Advertiser W. 5,95 1 

FREDERICKTOWN, Knox Co., 850 
p., on Owl Creek and Erie division of 
Baltimore A: Ohio Ed., 7 m. from Mount 
Vernon. 
Free Press W. 5,95 3 

FREMONT, c, h., Sandusky Co., 5,455 
p., on Sandusky r., at head of navigation, 
24 m. from Sandusky, on Lake Shore <fe 
Michigan Southern Ed., at junction of 
Lake Erie & Louisville Ed., 30 m. from 
Toledo and 83 from Cleveland. Steamers 
run from here to various ports on Lake 
Erie. Has a large and flourishing business. 

Courier W. 5,953 

Democratic Messenger W. 5,954 

Journal W. 5,955 

GALION, Crawford Co., 5,075t p., ou C., 
C., C. <fc I. Ed., at crossing of Atlantic <fc 
Great Western Ed., 89 m. from Cleveland 
and 59 from Columbus. Manufacturing 
carried on. 

Review W. 5,956 

Sun W. 5,95 7 

GALLIPOLIS, Gallia Co., 3,711 p., on 
Ohio r.. 91 m. above Portsmouth and 103 
below Marietta. 

Bulletin W. 5,958 

Journal W. 5,959 

Ledger W. 5 ,96 O 

GAMBIER, Knox Co. 

Argus AY. 5,96 1 

GARRETTSVILLE, Portage Co., 658 
p., on Mahoning r. and Mahoning division 
of Atlantic & Great AYestern Ed., 37 m. 
from Cleveland. 
Journal AY. 5,963 

GENEVA, Ashtabula Co., 3,500t p., on 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Ed., 45 
m. from Cleveland. Engaged in manufac 
turing and a trade centre. 

Times AY. 5,963 

GEORGETOWN, c. h.. Brown Co., 1,000 
p., on AVhite Oak Creek, 7 m. from Ohio r. 
and 40 from Cincinnati. A farming dis 
trict, having an active trade. 

Brown Co. New* AY. 5,964 

Sentinel W. 5,965 

GERMANTOWN, Montgomery Co., 
1,440 p., on Twin r., 44 m. from Cincinnati 
and 12 from Dayton. Whisky distilling, 
tobacco culture and manufacture of cigars 
are the principal branches of industry. 
Independent Press W. 5,966 

GREENFIELD, Highland Co.. l,800t p., 
on Paint Creek and Marietta &. Cincinnati 
Ed., 75 m. from Cincinnati. Situated in an 



agricultural community and lias a lare 
iiii ivantile trade. 

Jfigldand Chief W. 5 ,96 7 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Drake Co., 3,5001 
p., on Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis 
Ed., at crossing of Dayton &. Union Ed.. 
35 in. from Dayton and 1)4 from Columbus. 

I>rkr Co. Courier W. 5,96S 

Democrat W. 5,969 

Journal W. 5,97W 

HAMDEN, Geauga Co. 

Leader W. 5,971 

HAMILTON, e. h., Butler Co., 14,000t p.. 
on Miami r. and Cincinnati, Hamilton \ 
Dayton Ed., at junction of Cincinnati, 
Eichmond <t, Chicago and Cincinnati \ 
Indianapolis Junction Eds., 20 in. from Cin 
cinnati. Mills and manufactories art- 
located here. 
A llgemeiner Bcobaclder. 

Butler Co. Democrat W. 5,973 

National Zeitimg W. 5,974 

Telegraph W. 5,975 

HARRISON, Hamilton Co. 

News W. 5 , 9 76 

HAYESVIL.LE, Ashland Co. 

Journal W. 5,977 

HICKSVILLE, Defiance Co. 

Independent W. 5.978 

HILLSBOROUGH, c. h., Highland Co., 
6,000 p., at terminus of a branch railroad 
21 m. long, which connects with Marietta 
& Cincinnati Ed. at Blanchester. 

Gazette W. 5,979 

Highland News W. 5 ,9 8 

HTJBBARD, Trumbull Co., l.SOOt p., 18 m. 
S. E. of Warren, on Mahoning branch of 
Atlantic & Great Western Ed., (i m. from 
Youngstown. Centre of a mineral district, 
mining being its principal branch of in 
dustry. 

Laborer s Vindicator W. 5,981 

HUDSON, Summit Co. 

Enterprise W. 5,983 

HURON, Erie Co. 

Times W. 5,983 

IRONTON, c. h., Lawrence Co., 5,686 p., 
on Ohio r., 145 m. above Cincinnati. En 
gaged in iron and coal mining. Several 
iron manufactories located here. The river 
commerce is quite important. Iron Ed., 
13 m. in length, extends back from the 
river to Center. In the Hanging Eock 
iron region. 

Journal T. W. 5,984 

W. 5,985 

Co m mercial W. 5,98 6 

Democrat W. 5,98 7 

Register W. 5,988 

Wcechter am Ohio W. 5 ,9 8 9 

.JACKSON, c. h., Jackson Co., 3,0001 p., 
on Portsmouth branch of Marietta & Cin 
cinnati Ed., 145 m. from Cincinnati and 44 
from Portsmouth. In centre of pig iron 
and stove coal reijion of Southern Ohio. 

UernW W. 5,990 

Standard W. 5,991 

.JEFFERSON, Ashtabula Co., 1,000 p., 
on Jamestown branch of Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern Ed., 60 m. from Cleve 
land and 50 from Erie, in the centre of an 
agricultural and dairv district. 

Ashtabula Sentinel. W. 5,993 

KENT, Portage Co., 3,000 p., on Cuyahoga 



130 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



r., 10 m. X. E. of Akron and on Atlantic 
<fe Great Western Rd. Railroad machine 
shops are located here. Has a fine water 
power and engaged in various manufac 
tures. 

Saturday Bulletin W. 5,99 3 

KENTON, c. h., Hardin Co., 2,610 p., on 
Scioto r. and Cincinnati. Sandusky <fe 
Cleveland Rd., 74 m. from Sandusky and 24 
from Bellefontaine. An agricultural and 
lumber district. 
Hardin Co. Democrat. . . .W. 5,994 

Republican W. 5,995 . 

LANCASTER, c. h., Fairfield Co., 7,000t 
p., at intersection of Cincinnati & Mus 
kingum Valley Rd. with Columbus & Hock 
ing Valley Ret., and connected by Hocking 
Canal to "Ohio Canal at Carroll. An agri 
cultural district and centre of trade. 

Gazette W. 5,996 

Ohio Eagle W. 5,99 7 

LEAVITT, Carroll Co. 

Good Will W. 5,998 

LEBANON, c. h., Warren Co. 

Patriot W. 5,999 

Western Star. . f W. 6,OOO 

LiEETONIA, Columbiana Co., 1,200 p., on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wnvne & Chicago Rd., at 
crossing of Xiles &. }few Lisbon Rd., 63m. 
from Pittsburgh, Pa., and 21 from Alliance. 

Reporter W. 6,001 

LIMA, c. h., Allen Co., 7.000} p.. on Ottawa 
r., at intersection of the Pittsburgh. Fort 
Wayne <fc Chicago with Dayton Si Michi 
gan" Rd.. 130 in", from Cincinnati and 60 
from Fort Wayne. Engaged in manufac 
taring and trade. 

Allen Co. Democrat W. 6,003 

Gazette AA r . 6,003 

Sun W. 6,O04 

LOGAN, c. h.. Hocking Co., 1.847 p., on 
Hocking r., Hocking Canal and Hpckin 
Valley Rd., at junction of Straitsville 
branch, 49 m. from Columbus. Coal and 
iron ore mines are located here. 

Hocking Sentinel W. 6,O05 

Republican W. 6 ,006 

LONDON, c. h., Madison Co.. 2.937t p., on 
Pittsburgh. Cincinnati <fc St. Louis Rd., at 
junction of London branch of Cincinnati. 
Sandusky & Cleveland Rd.. 24 m. from 
Columbus, 20 from Springfield and 30 from 
Xenia. 

Enterprise W. 6,007 

Madison Co. Democrat. .W. 6, OO8 

Times. W. 6,009 

LOTJDONVILLE, Ashland Co., l,700t p.. 
on Black fork of Michigan r. and Pitts 
burgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 19 m 
from Mansfield and 70 N. bv E. of Colum 
bus. Centre of a grain am\ eftock-raising 
country. 
Advocate W. 6,01O 

JIcARTHUR, c. h., Vinton Co., l.OOOf p. 
3 m. from line of Marietta <fc Cincinnati Rd. 
34 from Chillicotho and 133 from Cincin 
nati. Situate in Southern Ohio coal am 
iron region. Engaged in iron and genera 
manufacturing, coal mining and stock 
raising. 

Christian Union Witness 
or the Olive Branch of 

Peace W. 6,O11 

Enquirer W. 6,0 1% 

Vinton Record W. 6,Ol3 



OHIO. 



IcCONNELLSVILLE, c. h., Morgan 
Co., 1,646 p., on Muskingum r., 38 m. from 
its junction with the Ohio, 27 below Zanes- 
ville. Salt and other manufactures carried 
on. 

Democrat W. 6,O14r 

Herald W. 6,O15 

MADISON, Lake Co. 

Gazette W . 6 , 16 

MANCHESTER, Adams Co., 1,200 p., on 
Ohio r., 72 m. from Cincinnati and 40 from 
Portsmouth. Centre of trade, with con 
siderable river commerce. 

Gazette W. 6,017 

MANSFIELD, c. h., Richland Co., 8,029 
p., 176 m. from Pittsburgh and 180 from 
Cincinnati, on Atlantic & Great Western 
Rd., at intersection of Pittsburgh, Fort 
Wayne & Chicago Rd. and Lake Erie divi 
sion* of Baltimore & Ohio Rd. It has largo 
manufacturing interests and surrounded by 
an agricultural district. 

Courier AV. 6,018 

Herald AV. 6,O19 

Ohio Liberal AV. 6,020 

Richland Shield and Ban 
ner ,AV. 6,02 1 

MARIETTA, c. h., AVashington Co., 
8,5001 p., on Muskingum r., at its entrance 
into Ohio r., and at terminus of Marietta & 
Cincinnati and Marietta, Pittsburgh &. 
Cleveland Rds. The Muskingum r. is navi 
gable from tliis point to Zanesville, a dis 
tance of 80 m. In the coal oil regions of 
Ohio. Engaged in various manufactures 
and river commerce, and centre of a large 
and flourishing trade. 

Register AV. 6,023 

Times W. 6,O33 

Zeitung W. 6,034 

MARION, c. h., Marion Co., 2,531 p., on 
Atlantic & Great Western, and C., C., C. 
& I. Rds., 44 m. from Columbus. Engaged 
in agriculture. 

Democratic Mirror AV. 6,O25 

Independent W. 6,036 

MARTIN S FERRY, Belmont Co., 1,835 
p., on river division of Cleveland & Pitts 
burgh Rd., 20 m. from Steubensville. 

Ohio Valley News W. 6 ,03 7 

MARYSVILLE, c. h., Union Co. 

Journal W. 6,O38 

Tribune W. 6,O39 

MASSILLON, Stark Co., 9,000t p., at 
junction of Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & 
Chicago, Massillon &, "Cleveland and Lake 
Shore & Tuscarawas Valley Rds. On the 
Ohio Canal, which furnishes chcan water 
transportation to the Ohio r. and Lake 
Erie. 110 m. from Pittsburgh and 55 from 
Cleveland. It is in the midst of the rich 
Tuscarawas coal fields, and ships anually 
about 500,000 tons of coal. Large manu 
facturing centre for iron works and agri 
cultural machinery. Large and celebrated 
sandstone quarries are within the corporate 
limits. Is surrounded by a rich agricultural 
region. 

American W. 6,O30 

Democrat AV. 6,03 1 

Independent AV. 6,O33 

Stark Co. Times W. 6,033 

MECHANICSBURG, Champaign Co., 
l,500t p., on Springfield branch of C., C., 
C. <fc I. Rd. Centre of a stock-raising dis- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



131 



OHIO. 



triot. Shipping 1 point lor stock and grain 
to Eastern markets. 

Central Ohio News W. 6,034 

MEDINA, c. h. t Medina Co., 1,159 p., 28 
m. S. by "W. of Cleveland. Cheese, wool, 
stock-raising and general agriculture are 
the branches of industry carried on here. 

Democrat .....W. 6,O35 

Medina Co. Gazette W. 6,036 

MIAMISBURG, Montgomery Co., l,800t 
p., on Great Miami r., Miami & Erie Ca 
nal and Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton 
Rd., 11 m. S. of Dayton aud 50 X. of Cin 
cinnati. Several mills here, run by water 
power from Miami r. In the tobacco-grow 
ing region of Miami Valley. 

Bulletin W. 6,037 

MIDDLEPORT, Meigs Co., 3,000t p., on 
Ohio r., 2 m. from Pomeroy. Engaged in 
coal mining and river trade. 

Meigs Co. Republican. . ..W. 6,038 
MIDDLETOWN, Butler Co., 3,046 p., on 
Miami r., 37 m. from Cincinnati. Cincin 
nati <fc Dayton Ed. passes up the opposite 
side of the river. Engaged in manufac 
turing. 

Journal W. 6,O39 

MILAN, Erie Co., 2,000 p., on Huron r., 8 
m. from Lake Erie. 

Advertiser W. 6 ,04:0 

MILLERSBURG, c. h., Holmes Co., 
2,500t p., on Cleveland, Mount Vernon & 
Columbus Rd., 87 m. from Cleveland and 
80 from Columbus. Rich coal fields and 
iron ore mines located here. Country prin 
cipally agricultural. 

Holmes Co. Farmer W. 6,041 

Holmes Co. Republican . -W . 6,O4 
MINERVA, Stark Co., 2,567 p., on Tusca- 
rawas branch of Cleveland &. Pittsburgh 
Rd., 14 m. S. of Alliance. 

Commercial W. 6,043 

MINSTER, Auglaize Co. 

Stern des WestlichenOhio.W. 6,044 
MONROEVILLE, Huron Co., 1,344 p., 
on Huron r., at crossing of Lake Shore <fc 
Michigan Southern and Lake Erie division 
of Baltimore <5c Ohio Rds., 60 m. W. of 
Cleveland. A grain market and manufac 
turing town. 

Spectator. ... ....W. 6,O45 

MOUNT GILEAD, c. h.. Morrow Co., 
l,200t p., 1J in. E. of C., C., C. &. I. Rd., 42 
from Columbus, on E. branch of Olentongy 
r. Some manufacturing done here. 

Morrow Co. Sentinel W. 6,046 

Union Register W. 6,047 

MOUNT VERNON, c. h., Knox Co., 
5,500t p., on Kokosing r. and Lake Erie di 
vision of Baltimore &. ohio and Cleveland. 
Mount Vernon &. Columbus Rds., 55 m. 
from Columbus. In a populous district 
and centre of trade. 

Democratic Banner W. 6,048 

Republican W. 6,O49 

Orphans Friend M. 6,05O 

Park s Floral Gazette.... M. 6,051 

NAPOLEON, c. h., Henry Co., 3,000t p., 
on Maumee r. and Toledo, Wabash <fe 
Western Rd., 36 m. from Toledo. Wa 
bash and Erie Canal passes through here. 
Surrounded by an agricultural district; 
has water power and several manufactur 
ing establishments, 



OHIO. 



Democratic Forth-West.. W. 6,O5!3 

Henry Co. Signal W. 6,O5 3 

NELSONVILLE, Athens Co., 3,000f p., 
on Columbus <fe Hocking Valley Rd., 14 m. 
from Athens. 

Ohio Mining Gazette W. 6,054 

NEVADA, Wyandot Co., l.OSOt p., on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne <fc Chicago Rd., 
34 in. from Mansfield. 

Enterprise W. 6,O55 

NEWARK, c. h., Licking Co., 6,698 p., on 
Licking r. and Ohio Canal, 37 m. from Co 
lumbus, and at junction of Baltimore & 
Ohio and Pittsburgh, Cincinnati & St. 
Louis Rds., also junction of Erie division 
with main line. A railroad centre, having 
trade in coal, grain and live stock. En 
gaged in manufactures. 

Advocate W. 6,056 

American W. 6,05 7 

Banner W. 6,O5 8 

NEW BALTIMORE, Stark Co. 

Enterprise W. 6,O59 

NE WCOMERSTOWN, Tuscarawas Co. 

Argus W. 6,060 

NEW LEXINGTON, c. h., Perry Co., 
953 p., on Cincinnati <fc Muskiuguin Valley 
Rd., 21 m. from Zanesville. Engaged in 
manufactures and mining. 
Democratic Herald. 

Tribune ..W. 6,063 

NEW LISBON, c. h., Columbiana Co., 
2,000 p., on Beaver r., 56 m. from Pitts 
burgh, Pa., on Niles & New Lisbon Rd. 
Centre of an agricultural and wool-growing 
district. Woolen and other manufactories 
are located on the river, which furnishes 
power. 

Buckeye State W. 6,063 

Journal W. 6,064 

Ohio Patriot W. 6,O65 

NEW LONDON, Huron Co., 678 p. on 
C., C., C. & I. Rd., 48 m. S. W. of Cleve 
land. Centre of a large and prosperous 
agricultural region. Engaged in various 
kinds of manufactures. 

Record W. 6,066 

NEW PHILADELPHIA, c. h., Tusca 
rawas Co., 3,143 p., on Tuscarawas r. and 
Ohio Canal, and at terminus of Tuscara 
was branch of Cleveland & Pittsburgh Rd. 
Engaged in the manufacture of agricultu 
ral implements and woolen goods. Salt, 
coal and iron mining. 
Der Deutsche Beobachter.W. 6,067 

Ohio Democrat W. 6,O68 

Tuscaraivas Advocate W. 6,O69 

NEW RICHMOND, ClermontCo., 3,000t 
p., on Ohio r., 20 m. from Cincinnati. Larg 
est town in the county. Engaged in manu 
facturing. 
Independent W. 6,O70 

NEW VIENNA, Clinton Co. 

Christian Worker. .. . ..S. M. 6,O71 

Messenger of Peace. ..... M. 6,0 7 a 

Olive Leaf M. 6,073 

NILES, Tnunbull Co., on Mahoning- r., 
Pennsylvania & Ohio Canal and Mahoning 
division of Atlantic & Great Western Rd., 
at junction of Xiles & New Lisbon Rd., 
5 m. S. E. of Warreri. A place of activ* 
business. 

Tmmbull Co. Indepen 
dent W. 6,074 



132 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



OHIO. 



NORTH AMHERST, Lorain Co. 

A mherxt Free Press W. 6,O75 

NORTH JLEVVISBURG, Champaign 
Co. 

Gazette W. 6,O76 

Star W. 6,O77 

NORWALK, c. h.. Huron Co., 6,500t p., 
on Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Rd.. 
55 in. from Cleveland and 58 from Toledo. 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Experiment W. 6,078 

Huron Co. Chronicle W. .6,0 7 9 

Reflector W. 6,080 

OAK HARBOR, Ottawa Co. 

Press W. 6,081 

OBERL.IN, Lorain Co., 3,250t p., on Lake 
Shore & Michigan Southern Rd., 32 m. 
from Cleveland and 8 from Elyria. Seat 
of Oberlin College and other literary insti 
tutions. 

News W. 6,082 

ORRVIL.L.E, Wayne Co., 745 p., on Pitts 
burgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., at in 
tersection of Cleveland, Mount Vemon <fc 
Delaware Rd.. 64 in. from Cleveland. An 
agricultural and stock-raising region. 

Crescent W. 6,083 

Evenings at Home M. 6,084: 

OTTAWA, Putnam Co., l,500t p., on Day 
ton & Michigan Rd., 51 ra. from Toledo and 
91 from Dayton. Engaged in agriculture, 
stock raising and him ber. 

Putnam Co. Sentinel W. 6,085 

OXFORD, Butler Co., 1,738 p., on Cincin 
nati &. Indianapolis Junction Rd., 32 m. 
from Cincinnati. Seat of Miami Univer 
sity, Oxford Female, College and Western 
Female Seminary. 

Citizen *. W. 6,O86 

PAINESVIL.L.E, c. h.. Lake Co., 5.0001 
p., on Grand r., and Luke Shore & Michi 
gan Southern Rd., at junction of Paines- 
ville &. Toungtown Rd., 3m. from Lake 
Erie and 29 from Cleveland. Engaged in 
manufacturing and a place of trade. Ha 
a harbor and shipping. Surrounded by an 
agricultural district. 

Admrtixer W. 6,O8 7 

Northern Ohio Journal .. .7V . 6,088 

Telegraph W. 6,089 

PAUL.DING, c. h.. Paulding Co., 448 p. 
on Crooked Creek, 7m. from Toledo, Wa 
bash fc Western Rd., and about the same 
distance from Indiana State line. 

Democrat W. 6,090 

PERRY SBURG, Wood Co.. 2.500tp., on 
Maumee r., at head of navigation, 9 m 
from Toledo and on Dayton & Michigan 
Rd. Surrounded by agricultural land. 

Buckeye Granger W. 6,O9 1 

Journal W. 6,093 

PIQ,UA, Miami Co.. 7.0001 p., on Grea 
Miami r. and Pittsburgh. Cincinnati < 
St. Louis Rd., at intersection of Dayton & 
Michigan Rd., 73 in. from Columbus ant 
28 from Dayton. The Miami & Erie Can 
al passes through here. Engaged in man 
ufacturing ; a place of trade. 

Journal W. 6,O93 

Miami Democrat W. 6,094: 

Miami Helmet W. 6,O95 

PLAIN CITY, Madison Co. 

Press W. 6,096 

PLYMOUTH, Richkuid Co., 1,200 p., 01 



Lake Erin division of Baltimore & Ohio 
lid.. 36 m. from Saiuluskr and 20 from 
Mansfield. 

Advertiser W. 6,097 

POMEROY, c. h.. Meigs Co.. 8,000t p.. 
on Ohio r.. 86 m. below Marietta and lOti 
from Portsmouth. Engaged in coal min 
ing and mauufacture of salt. 

Meig* Co. Telegraph W. 6,098 

Ohio WaisenfreunO, W. 6,O99 

PORT CLINTON, c.h., Ottawa Co.. 2.000 
p., at the month of Portage r.. on Lake 
Erie. 30 in. from Toledo" and on Lake 
Shore &. Michigan Southern Rd. Engag 
ed in grape culture- and fishing. 

Ottawa Co. News W. 6,1 OO 

Ottawa Co. Reporter. . . ..W. 6,101 
PORTSMOUTH, c. h.. Scioto Co., 15.50W 
p.. on Ohio r. and Portsmouth branch of 
Marietta & Cincinnati Rd., near the month 
of Scioto r., at terminus of Ohio & Erie 
Canal, 115 m. above Cincinnati. Steam 
boats ply regularly between here and Cin 
cinnati and other river ports. Has a large 
and increasing business, and is extensively 
engaged in wood and iron manufactures. 

Globe D. 6,103 

Correspondent W. 6,103 

Republican W. 6,104: 

Times W. 6,1 05 

Tribune W. 6, 106 

PROSPECT, Marion Co. 

Union W. 6,107 

QUAKER CITY, Guernsey Co. 

Independent W. 6,108 

RAVENNA, c. h.. Portage Co., 3,500 p., 
one of the most healthy towns in the State. 
38 m. from Cleveland, on the Cleveland &, 
Pittsburgh Rd.. and is also one of the most 
important stations of the Atlantic & Great 
Western Rd. 

Portage Co. Republican- 

Democrat W. 6,109 

RICHWOOD, Union Co.. l,300t p.. on 
Atlantic & Great Western Rd., 15 m. from 
Marion and 49 from Springfield. 

Gazette W. 6,110 

RIPt-EY, Brown Co., 2,327 p., on Ohio r.. 
56 m. above Cincinnati. Engaged in 
trade, river commerce and manufacturing. 
Bee W. 6,111 

SABINA, Clinton Co. 

Telegram. W. 6,113 

ST. CIiAIRSVILIiE, c. h.. Belmont Co., 
l,200t p.. on Xational Road, 12 m. from 
Wheeling. W. Va., near Baltimore <fc Ohio 
Rd. Surrounded by an agricultural dis 
trict, 

Belmont Chronicle. W. 6,1 1 3 

Gazette W. 6,1 14- 

ST. MARYS, Auglaize Co., l,800t p., on 
Miami & Erie Canal, about 10 m. W. of 
Wapakoneta. 

Commercial W. 6,1 15 

ST. PARIS, Champaign Co.. 650 p.. on 

Indianapolis & Chicago division of Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 11 m. 
from Urbana and 15 from Piqua. 
New Era W. 6,116 

SALiEM, Columbiana Co., 3,700 p.. on 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 
70 in. from Pittsburgh. Pa., and GO from 
Cleveland. Surrounded by a farming dis- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



133 



OHIO. 



OHIO. 



trict and a trade centre. Engaged in manu 
facturing. 

Era. . W.6,117 

Republican W. 6,118 

Ohio Educational Monthly 
and National Teacher . .M. 6,119 

Sheet Metal Builder W. 6 , 1 3 O 

SALINEVILLE, Colurabiana Co., 2,500t 
p., on Cleveland <fc Pittsburgh Rd., 86 m. 
from Cleveland. Coal raining and ship 
ping the principal features of industry. 

Index W. 6,131 

SANDUSKY, c. h., Erie Co., 18,000 p., on 
Sanduskv Hay, near its entrance to Lake 
Erie, and at terminus of Cincinnati, San- 
dusky &. Cleveland, Lake Erie division of 
Baltimore & Ohio, aud Sanduskv line of 
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Eds. 
Engaged in lake commerce, having one of 
the finest harbors on Lake Erie. 

Register I). 6,133 

" T. AY. 6,133 

" .W.6,134 

Demokrat S. W. 6,135 

W. 6,136 

Journal & Erie Co. Xews..W. 6,137 

Fireside Visitor M. 6 , 1 3 8 

SEVILLE, Medina Co., l.OOOf p., on C., 
T. f V. & Wheeling Rd., 20 m. W. of Akron 
and 9 S. of Medina. 

Times - W. 6,139 

SHELBY, Richland Co., 1,807 p., on C., 
C., C. & I. Ed., at intersection of Erie 
division of Baltimore &, Ohio Rd., 67 m. 
from Cleveland. A grain market and has 
a general manufacturing trade. 

Independent News W. 6,130 

SHILOH, Richland Co., 600 p., on C., C., 
C. & I. Rd., 61 m. from Cleveland. 

Review W. 6, 13 1 

SHREVE, Wayne Co., 600 p., on Pitts 
burgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., about 
10 m. X. E. of Wooster. 

Journal W. 6,133 

SIDNEY, c. h.. Shelby Co., 2,808 p., on 
Great Miami r., Miami & Erie Canal and 
Dayton & Michigan Rd., at intersection of 
C., C., C. <fc I. Rd., 40 m. from Dayton and 
100 from Cincinnati. Engaged in manu 
facturing. Surrounded by a rich agricul 
tural country. 

Journal W. 6,133 

Shelby Co. Democrat W. 6,13* 

SMITHFIELD, Jefferson Co. 

Independent W. 6,135 

SOMERSET, Perry Co., 1,153 p., on 
Straitsvillc division of Baltimore & Ohio 
Rd., 24 m. from Newark. 

Press W. 6,136 

SOUTH CHARLESTON, Clark Co. 

Banner W. 6,137 

SPRINGFIELD, c. h., Clark Co., 19,000t 
p., near confluence of Mad r. aaicl Lagonda 
Creek, 43 m. W. of Columbus. Six rail 
roads centre here, connecting it with the 
principal cities in all directions.. Flouring 
mills located here and in vicinity. Centre 
of an agricultural district and a place of 
active trade. 

Republic D. 6,138 

T. W. 6,139 

W. 6,14O 

Advertiser W. 6,14rl 

Gazette W. 6,143 

Springjielder Journal W. 6,143 



Transcript W. 6 144: 

Grange Visitor and Far 
mer s Monthly Maga 
zine .. M. 6,145 

Lt/eV* Illustrated Mill- 

ing d- Mechanical News.M. 6,146 
STEUBENVILLE, c. h., Jefferson Co., 
12,000 p., on Ohio r., 70 m. from Pitts 
burgh by water. 43 by rail. Pittsburgh, 
Cincinnati & St. Louis, and river division 
Cleveland & Pittsburgh Rds. pass through 
the city. Extensively engaged in manu 
facture of iron, nails, glass and woolen 
goods. 

Gazette D. 6,147 

W. 6,148 

Herald D. 6,149 

tfft i W. 6,15O 

SUNBURY, Delaware Co. 

Spectator W. 6,15 1 

TIFFIN, c. h., Seneca Co., 10,()00t p., in 
Clinton township, on Sanduskv r. and Cin 
cinnati, Sandusky & Cleveland Rd.. 34 m. 
from Sandusky and 42 .from Toledo. En 
gaged in manufactures. 

Star D. 6,153 

" ...\Y. 6,153 

Prci-.se W. 6 , 1 5 4 

Seneca Advertiser W. 6,1 55 

Tribune ...W. 6,156 

College Times M. 6 , 1 5 7 

TIPPECANOE CITY, Miami Co., 
l,5()0t p., on Great Miami r. and Canal, 
and on Dayton fc Michigan Rd., 14 m. 
from Piqua. Several mills here. 

Herald W. 6,158 

TOLEDO, c. h., Lucas Co., 55,000t p., on 
Maumee r., 4 m. from Lake Erie, and on 
Wabash fe Erie Canal and Lake Shore <fc 
Michigan Southern, Toledo, Wabash <fc 
Western and Dayton & Michigan Rds. 
The river furnishes u harbor for lake com 
merce. Manufacturing forms an important 
branch of industry. An important point 
for shipping productions of the West to 
Eastern markets. One of the leading ports 
on the lake in point of business activity. 

Blade D. 6,159 

" T. W. 6,16O 

" W.6,161 

Commercial D. 6,163 

T.W.6,163 

W. 6,164 

Express D. 6,165 

>: W. 6,166 

Review S. W. 6,167 

Argus W. 6,168 

Sunday Journal W. 6,169 

American Farm Journal^.. 6,17O 

Fellowship M. 6,171 

Locke s National Monthly^. 6,173 
Lyceum. 

Whitney s Musical Guest 
and Literary Journal. .M. 6,174 

TROY, c. h., Miami Ca, 4,500t p., on 
Miami r. and Dayton & Michigan Rd., 80 
m. from Cincinnati. Engaged in manu 
factures. Surrounded by a fertile vallev. 

Free Press W. 6,175 " 

Globe. W. 6, 1 76 

Miami Union W. 6,177 

UHRICHSVILLE, Tuscarawas Co., 
1,541 p., on Stillwater Creek and Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd., 10 m. 
S. E. of New Philadelphia. 93 from Pitts 
burgh and 100 from Columbus. Location 



134 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



OHIO. 



of railroad repair shops. Engaged in wool 
growing and agriculture, 

Tuscar await Chronicle W. 6,178 

UPPER SANDUSKY, c. h., Wyandot 
Co., 3,000 p., on Sanduskyr. and Pitts 
burgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 43 m. 
E. of Lima. 

Wyandot Co. RepublicanW. 6,179 
Wyandot Democratic 

Union W. 6, ISO 

TJRBANA, c. h., Champaign Co., 7,000t p. 
on Sandusky, Dayton & Cincinnati Rd., at 
crossing of Atlantic &, Great Western Rd., 
42 m. from Columbus. Columbus & In 
dianapolis Rd. also passes through the 
place. Centre of trade. 

News.: W. 6,181 

Citizen and Gazette W. 6,1 83 

Union Democrat W.6,183 

VAN WERT, c. h.. Yan Wert Co., 2,625 
p., on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago 
Rd., 32 m. from Fort Wayne and 27 from 
Lima. Engaged in lumber works. 

Bulletin W. 6,184 

Press W. 6,185 

Times W. 6,186 

VERSAILLES, Darke Co. 

Independent W. 6,18 7 

WADSWORTH, Medina Co., l,224t p., 
on Atlantic & Great Western Rd., J4 m. 
from Akron and 35 from Cleveland. En 
gaged in coal mining. In an agricultural 
region. 

Enterprise W. 6,188 

Home Scientist M. 6,1 89 

Young Folks Gem M. 6,19O 

WAKEMAN, Huron Co. 

Independent Press W. 6,191 

WAPAKONETA, c. h., Auglaize Co., 
2,800t p., on Auglaize r. and Dayton & 
Michigan Rd., 95 m. from Columbus, 60 N. 
v of Dayton and 80 S. of Toledo. Centre of 
a mercantile trade and extensive manu 
factures. 

Auglaize Co. Democrat..^ . 6,193 
WARREN, c. h., Trumbull Co., 6,000 p.. 
on Mahouing r. and Mahoning branch of 
Atlantic & Great Western Rd., 52 m. from 
>. Cleveland, 23 from Ravenna. Centre of 
dairy and wood district. 

Constitution W. 6,193 

Record W. 6,19* 

Western Reserve ChronicleW. 6,195 
"WASHINGTON, c. h., Fayette Co., 2,115 
p., at Point Creek, on Cincinnati & Mus- 
kingum Valley Rd., 77 in. from Cincinnati. 
Manufacturing carried on. 

Fayette Co. Herald W.6,196 

News W. 6,197 

Ohio State Register W. 6,198 

WAUSEON, c. h., Fulton Co., 2,000t p., on 
Air Line, division of Lake Shore & 
Michigan Southern Rd., 32 in. from Toledo 

Democratic Expositor W. 6,199 

North- Western RepublicanW. 6,300 
WAVERLY, Pike Co., l,500t p., on Ohio 
Canal and Scioto r., 61 m. from Columbus, 
29 from Portsmouth, 16 from Chillicothe 
and 115 from Cincinnati. Does a thriving 
trade. Engaged in manufactures, agricul 
ture and stock-raising. 

Pike Co. Republican W. 6,301 

Watchman W. 6,3O3 

WAYNESVIL.L.E, Warren Co., ROOf p. 



OHIO. 



Si. 



on Little Miami r., 51 m. from Cincinnati. 
The Little Miami division of Pittsburgh. 
Cincinnati & St. Louis Rd. passes down the 
opposite side of the river. 

Miami Gazette W. 6,3O3 

WELLINGTON, Lorain Co., 2,000t p., on 
C., C., C. & I. Rd., 36 m. S. W. of Cleve 
land. 

Enterprise W. 6,304 

WELLSVILLE, Columbiana Co. 

Union W. 6,305 

WESTERVIL.L.E, Franklin Co., 1,200 
p., on C., C., C. <fe I. Rd., 14 m. N. E. of 
Columbus. Surrounded by a rich agricul 
tural district. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Banner : W. 6,306 

WEST LIBERTY, Logan Co. 

Independent W. 6,307 

WESTON, Wood Co. 

Free Press W. 6,308 

WEST SALEM, Wayne Co., 713 p., o* 
Atlantic & Great Western Rd., 36 m. from 
Akron and 31 from Mansfield. 

Monitor W. 6,309 

WEST UNION, c. h., Adams Co., 540t 

;., 7 m. from Ohio r. and 84 from Colum 
ns. 

People s Defender W. 6,31 

Scion W. 6,311 

WILMINGTON, c. h., Clinton Co., 2,500f 
on Cincinnati & Muskingum Valley 
., 56 m. from Cincinnati. Engaged in 
manufacturing. Quaker College located 
here. 

Clinton Republican W. 6,313 

Journal W. 6,313 

WOODSFIEL.D, c. h., Monroe Co., 753 
p., 120 ra. E. of Columbus, 35 S. W. of 
Wheeling, W. Va., and 12 from Ohio r. 

Monroe Democrat W. 6,3 14 

Spirit of Democracy W. 6,315 

WOOSTER, c. h., Wayne Co., 7,300t p., 
on Killbuck Creek, and Pittsburgh, Fort 
Wayne & Chicago Rd., 52 m. from Cleve 
land and 41 from Mansfield. Manufactur 
ing done here. Location of University of 
Wooster. 

Republican W. 6,316 

Wayne. Co. Democrat W. 6,317 

University Review M. 6,318 

XENIA, c. h., Greene Co., 6,377 p., oil 
Pittsburgh, Cincinnati <fc St. Louis Rd., at 
junction of several other railroads, 61 m. 
from Columbus and 65 from Cincinnati. A 
place of active trade. 

Gazette W. 6,319 

News W. 6,33O 

Torchlight W. 6,33 1 

YOUNGSTOWN, Mahoning Co., 15,000f 
p., on Mahoniug r. and Lawrence branch 
of Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Rd., 
also a station on Mahoning division of At 
lantic & Great Western Rd.. 65 m. from 
Cleveland and 65 from Pittsburgh, Pa, 
Centre of block coal basin. Engaged in. 
iron manufacture and agriculture. 

Register and Tribune D. 6,333 

....W. 6,333 

Commercial W. 6,334 

Morning Star W. 6 ,335 

Rundschau W. 6,336 

Vindicator W. 6,337 

ZANEFIEL.D, Logan Co. 

Mad-River Blade S. M. 6,338 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



136 



OHIO. 



OREGON. 



ZANESVILLE, c. h., Muskingum Co., 
18,000f p., on Muskingum r., at intersection 
of Baltimore & Ohio and Cincinnati &. 
Muskingum Valley Rds. Engaged in 
manufactures. Steamboats run to Pitts 
burgh, Cincinnati and other points on the 
Ohio r., connected by the Ohio Canal to 
Cleveland. Centre of trade and a fertile 
agricultural region. 

Courier D. 6,329 

-\V. 6,230 

Farmers and Mechanics 1 

Advocate W. 6,231 

Pout AY. 6,232 

Signal W. 6,233 

Sunday Morning Times. .AY. 6,234 
Blandy s Monthly Jour 
nal.^.. ...M. 6,235 



OREGON . 



ALBANY, Linn Co., 2,980t p., on Willa 
mette r., at mouth of the Callapooia, 81 in. 
from Portland and 28 S. of Salem, and on 
Oregon &. California Kd. Engaged in mill 
ing and manufacture of agricultural imple 
ments and various other articles. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 

Evening Democrat D. 6,236 

State Rights Democrat.. . AY. 6,237 

Oregon Cultivator W. 6,238 

Register W. 6,239 

ASTORIA, c. h., Clatsop Co. 

Astorian W. 6,24O 

BAKER CITY, c. h., Baker Co., 312 p., 
on S. fork of Powder r., in an agricultural, 
stock-raising and silver mining region. 
Bedrock Democrat W. 6,241 

CORVALLIS, c. h., Benton Cp., 1,200 p., 
on Willamette r., at hend of navigation, 
80 m. S. of Portland. Engaged in river 
commerce and a place of trade. Surround 
ed by an agricultural district. 

Benton Democrat W. 6,242 

Gazette W. 6,243 

DALLAS, c. h., Polk Co., l.OOOt p., on 
Rickreal r., 15 m. W. of Salem. Surround 
ed by an agricultural district and a place 
of commercial activity. 

Itemizer W. 6,244 

EMPIRE CITY, c. h., Coos Co. 

Coos Co. Record AY. 6,245 

EUGENE CITY, c. h., Lane Co., 1,6001 
p., on Willamette r., at head of Willa 
mette Valley, on Oregon <fe California Kd., 
125 m. S. of Portland and 72 S. of Salem. 
Grain producing the principal branch of 
industry. 

Guard W. 6,246 

Oregon State Journal W. 6,247 

HILLSBORO, c. h.. Washington Co. 
Washington Independent. W . 6,248 

JACKSONVILLE, c. h., Jackson Co., 
1,000 p., OH Rogue r.. 240 in. S. of Salem 
and GO X. of Yreka, Cal. Engaged in 
mining, agriculture and stock raising. 

Democratic Times W. 6,249 

Oregon Sentinel AY. 6,250 

LAFAYETTE, c. h., Yam Hill Co. 
Courier W. 6,25 1 



McMINNVILLE, Yam Hill Co., 500t p., 
on Yam Hill r., 60 m. from Portland and 
about 20 X. AY. of Salem. A fertile region, 
exporting wheat and wool. River naviga 
ble to this point. 

Tamhill Co. Reporter AY. 6,252 

MONMOUTH, Polk Co., 750 p., 9 m. from 
Dallas, 3 W. of Salem and 3} AY. of AVil 
lamette r. Site of Christian College. 
Christian Messenger AY. 6,253 

OREGON CITY, c. h., Clackamas Co., 
1,382 p., on AVillamette r., and Oregon &. 
California Rd., 16 in. from Portland and 37 
from Salem. A manufacturing place and 
shipping point for freight from tipper Wil 
lamette r. The river has a fall of 40 feet 
at this point, rendering it necessary to 
trans-ship all freight for the upper river. 
The immense water power afforded by this 
Jail is but partially developed. 
Enterprise. ... AY. 6,254 

PENDLETON,c. h., Umatilla Co. 

East Orcgonian W. 6,255 

PORTLAND, c. h., Multnomah Co., 12,0001 
p., on AYillamette r., 15 m. from its mouth, 
10 from its junction with the Columbia and 
53 X. E. of Salem. Head of ship naviga 
tion, and terminus of Oregon & California 
and Oregon Central Rds. Largest com 
mercial city in Oregon and centre of trade. 
Steamers run regularly between Portland 
and San Francisco. 

Bee D. 6,256 

Dollar Bee AY. 6,257 

Morning Oregonian D. 6,258 

< AY. 6,259 

Catholic Sentinel W. 6,26O 

Commercial Reporter W. 6,261 

New North- West AY. 6,262 

Oregon Churchman AY. 6,26 3 

Oregon Deutsche Zeitung .AY . 6,264 
Pacific Christian, Advo 
cate AY. 6,265 

Standard AY. 6,266 

Star of the West W. 6,267 

Sundai/ Welcome W. 6,268 

West Shore M. 6,269 

ROSEBURG, c. h.. Douglas Co., l.OOOt 
p., on Umpqua r. and Oregon & California 
Rd., 19 m. S. of Oakland. Engaged in ag 
riculture, and stock raising and mining. 
Plaindealer AY. 6,270 

SALEM, c. h.. Marion Co., 6,000t p., State 
capital, on AVillamette r. and Oregon & 
California Rd., 53 in. S. by AY. of Port 
land. The river is navigable for a large 
part of the year. Manufacturing carried 
on. Centre of an agricultural country. 

Evening Mcrcun/ D. 6,27 1 

AY. 6,272 

Oregon Statesman. D. 6,273 

AY. 6,274 

Willamette Farmer AY. 6,275 

Oregon E ducat io nal 
Monthly M. 6,276 

THE DALLES, c. h., Wasco Co., 1,500 
p., on Columbia r.. about 90 m. E. of Port 
land. The only place of any importance 
in the county and centre of trade A 
steamer connects with Portland. 

Mountaineer. 

Oregon Tribune W. 6,27 8 

UNION, Union Co. 

Mountain Sentinel W. 6,279 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



PENNSYL V ANIA . 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



ADAMSTOWN, Lancaster Co. 

Press W. 6,28 O 

AKRON, Lancaster Co. 

Globe W. 6,381 

ALLEGHENY, Allegheny Co., 73,000t p., 
at junction of Allegheny with Ohio r., and 
on Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago, 
Western Pennsylvania and Cleveland & 
Pittsburgh Rds . Connected by several 
bridges with Pittsburgh. 

Mail D. 6,383 

Journal W. 6,383 

ALLENTOWN, c. h., Lehigh Co., 19,000t 
p., on Lehigh r. and Canal. 51 m. from 
Harrisburg, at junction of Lehigh Valley, 
Lehigh <fc Susquehanna and East Pennsyl 
vania Eds., tiO in. i roui Philadelphia and 90 
from New York. Engaged in iron manu 
facturing. Surrounded by a populous agri 
cultural district. 

Chronicle and Neios D. 6,384 

Lehigh Register W . 6 , 3 8 5 

Herald D. 6,386 

LechaBote D. 6,387 

Friedens-Bote W. 6 ,38 8 

Democrat W. 6,389 

Lutherische Zeitschrift. . . W. 6,390 
Unabhaengiger Republi- 

kaner W. 6,391 

Vaterland. 

Welt-Bote W. 6,393 

Der Jugend-Freund M. 6,394 

ALTOON A, Blair Co.. 16.0001 p., on Penn 
sylvania Central Kd.. 238 in. from Phila- 
d elphia and 117 E. of Pittsburgh. Kail- 
road repair shops and several manufac 
tories located here. A trade centre for 
this section. 

Mirror D . 6 , 3 9 5 

Blair Co. Radical W. 6,396 

Sun W.6,397 

Tribune W. 6,398 

APOLLO, Armstrong Co. 
Lacon and Kisf.-iminetas 

Valley Review W. 6,399 

ASHLAND, Schuylkill Co., 5,714 p., on 
Mine Hill & E. Mahanoy branch of Phila 
delphia & Eeadiug Kd., 12 m. from Potts- 
ville. Engaged in coal trade. A mining 
and manufacturing town. 

Advocate : W. 6,300 

Record W.6,301 

ATHENS, Bradford Co., 1,500 p.. at the 
"junction of Susquehauna and Chemung rs.. 
Pa. and N. Y. Kd., 18 m. from Towauda 
and 4 from "Waverly Junction on Erie Kd 
Engaged in manufacturing. 

Bradford Democrat W. 6,303 

Gazette W. 6,303 

Advertiser M. 6,3O4 

BADEN, Beaver Co., l,000t p., on Ohio r. 
near mouth of Beaver r., and P., Ft. W. & 
C. Rd., 20 m. from Pittsburgh. Surround 
ed by an agricultural and stock-raising dis 
trict. Coal and stone are found in this 
vicinity. 
Beaver Co. Citizen M. 6,3O5 

BALDWIN, Butler Co. 

Token of Progress W. 6,306 

BARNHART S MILLS, Butler Co. 
Miller stown Review "W. 6,3 O7 

BEAVER, Beaver Co.. 2,000f p., on Ohi 
r., near mouth of Beaver r., and river divi 
sion of Cleveland & Pittsburgh Kd., 28 m 



from Pittsburgh. Beaver r. furnishes wa 
ter power for several factories. 

Argus and Radical W. 6,3O8 

Democrat W. 6,309 

Times W. 6,310 

BEDFORD, c. h., Bedford Co., 2,500t p., 
on Rayston branch of Juniata r. and Bed 
ford division of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 
52 m. from Huntingdon. Situated near 
Bedford Mineral Springs. Developing an 
iron manufacturing interest. Deposits of 
hematite and fossil ores and lime-stone 
found. 

Gazette W. 6,3 1 1 

Inquirer W. 6,313 

BELLEFONTE, c. h., Center Co., 3,000t 
p., in Spring township, at terminus of 
Bellefonte branch of Bald Eagle division of 
Pennsylvania Central Rd., 33 m. from Ty 
rone. Engaged in iron manufactures, min 
ing and general trade. 
Democratic Watchman... W. 6,313 

Republican W. 6,314 

Christian Giver M. 6 ,3 1 5 

Christian Temperance A l- 
liance M. 6,316 

BENTON, Columbia Co. 

Independent Weekly "W. 6,317 

BERWICK, Columbia Co., 923 p., in 
Briar Creek township, on Susquehanna r. 
and Canal, and Lackawanna & Blooms- 
burg Rd., 43 m. from Scranton and 26 from 
AVilKes-Barre. Engaged in manufacturing. 
Independent W. 6 ,3 1 8 

BETHLEHEM, Northampton Co., 4,512 
p., on Lehigh r. and North Pennsylvania, 
Lehigh Valley and Lehigh &. Susquehanna 
Rds., 54 m. from Philadelphia, 87 from New 
York. Engaged in manufactures. Cen 
tre of an iron and coal-producing region. 

Times W. 6,319 

Der Brueder Bo tsch after . W. 6 , 3 3 

Moravian . W. 6 T 33 1 

Little Missionary M. 6,333 

BLOOMSBURG, c. h.. Columbia Co. r 
3,400 p., on N. branch of Susquehanna r., 
and Lackawauna & Bloomsburg and Cat- 
tawissa Rds. and North Branch" Canal, 147 
m. from Philadelphia, Engaged in agri 
culture and iron manufacturing. 

Columbian W. 6,333 

Democratic Sentinel W. 6,334 

Republican W. 6,335 

BLOSSBURG, Tioga Co., 1,500 p., on 
Tioga r. and Blossburg & Corning Rd., 130 
m. from Harrisburg and 41 from Corning, 
N. Y. Engaged in mining and agricul 
ture. 
Register W. 6,336 

BOYERTOWN, Berks. Co., l,200f p., on 
Colebrookdale branch of Philadelphia & 
Reading Rd.. 9 m. from Pottstown and 
about 18 E. of Reading. 
Demokrat W. 6,337 

BRADFORD, McKean Co. 

New Era W. 6,338 

BRISTOL, Bucks Co., 4,00pf p., on Dela 
ware r. and New York division of Phila 
delphia Rd., 21 m. from Philadelphia. 
Terminus of Delaware division of Penn 
sylvania Canal. Engaged in manufactur 
ing. 

Bucks Co. Gazette W. 6 ,3 39 

Observer... ...W. 6,3 3O 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



137 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



BOCKWAYVILLE, Jefferson Co. 

Free Press W. 6,331 

BROOKVILLE, c. h.. Jefferson Co., 
1,942 p., on Keel Bank Creek and Bennett s 
brands extension of Allegheny Valley ltd., 
f,5 m. N. E. of Pittsburgh. Eagtefed prin 
cipally in the lumber business. Coal and 
iron abundant. 

Je/ersonian W. 6,333 

Republican W. 6,333 

BROWNSVILLE, .Fayette Co., 1,749 p., 
on Mohougdhola r., 35 m. from Pittsburgh. 
Coal abounds here. Manufacturing carried 
on. Steamboats from Pittsburgh run 
to this place. 

Clipper W. 6,334 

Methoditt Missionary.... 1L 6,335 
BUTLER, c. h., Butler Co., 4,000t p.. on 
Conequenessing Creek and Butler exten 
sion of Western Pennsylvania division of 
Pennsylvania Central Ed., 40 m. from Pitts 
burgh.* Surrounded by an agricultural dis 
trict. 

Butler Co. Citizen W. 6,336 

Eagle W. 6,337 

Ziegler s Democratic 

Herald W. 6,338 

CALIFORNIA, Washington Co. 

Time* W. 6,339 

CAMBRIDGEBORO, Crawford Co., 
1,0001 p., on Atlantic & Great Western 
Hd., 14 m. from Meadville. In an agricul 
tural section. 

Cambridge Index W. 6,340 

CANONSBURG, Washington Co. 

Herald W. 6,341 

CANTON, Bradford Co., 1,840 p., on 
Northern Central lid., 40 m. $T. of 
Williamsport. 

Sentinel W. 6,343 

CARBONDALE, Luzerne Co., 6,393 p., 
on Lackawanna r. and Jefferson branch of 
Erie Rd., at its junction with Delaware & 
Hudson Rd. Coal is found in this vicinity. 

Advance W. 6,343 

Leader W. 6,344 

CARLISLE, c. h., Cumberland Co., 7,000 
p.. 011 Cumberland Valley Rd., at junction 
of Pine Grove Branch, 18 m. from Harris- 
burg. In an agricultural district. Seat of 
Dickinson College. 

Mirror.... ..S. W. 6,345 

American Volunteer W. 6,346 

Herald W. 6,347 

Valley Sentinel W. 6,348 

Dickinsonian M. 6,349 

CATASAUQUA, Lehigh Co., 4,500t p., oil 
Lehigh Valley Rd., Lehigh & Susquehanna 
Canal, and Catasauqua <fc Fogelsville Rd., 
97 in. from New York and 22 from Phila 
delphia. Engaged in iron manufacturing. 

Dispatch W. 6 , 3 5 

Valley Record W. 6,351 

CENTER HALL, Center Co., 800 p., on 
turnpike road from Bellefonte to Lewis- 
town, 75 m. X. W. of Harrisburg. 
Centre Reporter W. 6,35 3 

CHAMBERSBURG, c. h.. Franklin Co., 
6,500t p., on Cumberland Valley Rd., 52 in. 
from Harrisburg, 150 from Philadelphia 
and 140 from Baltimore. Centre of trade, 
being surrounded by a populous agricul 
tural district. 

Franklin Repository W. 6 ,3 53 



I -uMic Opinion W. 6,354 

Valley Spirit W. 6 , 3 5 5 

CHESTER, Delaware Co.. 15,000tp., on 
Delaware r. and Philadelphia &. Wilming 
ton and Baltimore Rd., 15 m. from Phila 
delphia. Engaged in ship-building and 
manufacturing of various kinds. It has a 
good harbor, and is engaged in commerce 
and trade. 

Evening News D. 6,356 

Delaware Co. Advocate. . .W . 6,357 
Delaware Co. Democrat. .W. 6,358 

Delaware Co. Mail W. 6,359 

Delaware Co. RepublicanW. 6,360 

.Democratic Pilot W. 6,36 1 

CLARION, c.h., Clarion Co., 1,250 p., on 
Clarion r., 75 m. N. by E. of Pittsburgh. 
Situated in an agricultural and mining dis 
trict. 

Democrat W. 6,363 

Jacksonian W. 6,363 

Republican W. 6,364 

CLEARFIELD, c. h., Clearfield Co., 
2,000tp., on W. branch of Susquehanna r., 
and terminus of Tyrone & Clearfield di 
vision of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 41 in. 
from Tyrone and 172 from Pittsburgh. In 
dustries, manufacturing lumber, agricul 
ture and mining coal. 

Raftsman s Journal W. 6,365 

Republican W. 6,366 

COATESVILLE, Chester Co., 3,500f p., 
on Pennsylvania Central Rd., at intersec 
tion of Wilmington &- Reading Rd., 39 m. 
from Philadelphia. A centre for paper 
and woolen mills. 

Chester Valley Union W. 6,367 

COLUMBIA, Lancaster Co., lO.OOOt p., in 
West Henipfield township, on Susque- 
hanua r., 28 m. from Harrisburg, on Col 
umbia branch of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 
at junction of Reading & Columbia Rd. 
A lumber depot and engaged in manufac 
turing iron. 

Courant W. 6 , 36 8 

Herald W. 6,36 9 

Spy W. 6,37O 

Mutual Underwriter M. 6,371 

CONNEAUTVILLE, Crawford Co., 
], 100 p., in Spring township, on Erie Ex 
tension Canal and Erie <fc Pittsburgh Rd., 
113 in. from Pittsburgh and 35 from Erie. 
Agriculture and manufacturing are the 
chief industries. 

Courier W. 6,373 

CONNELLSVILLE, Fayette Co., 3,500f 

., on Pittsburgh, Baltimore & Washing- 
m Rd., 57 m. E. of Pittsburgh. Coal, 
lime-stone, iron and lumber are the princi 
pal features of industry. 

Fayette Monitor AV. 6,373 

Tribune W. 6,374 

CONSHOHOCKEN, Montgomery Co., 
4,000t p., on Schuylkill r. and Philadelphia 
& Reading Rd.. 14 m. N. W. of Philadel 
phia. Engaged in the manufacture of gas 
and water pipes, and iron manufactures 
generally. 
News and Recorder W. 6,375 

CORRY, Erie Co., 6,809 p., on Philadel 
phia & Erie Rd., at crossing of Atlantic & 
Great Western Rd., and terminus of the 
Buffalo, Cony & Pittsburgh and Oil Creek 
& Allegheny Valley Rds., 37 m. from Erie. 
A centre of trade and rapidly increasing 



138 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



PENNSYLVANIA . 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



in population. Engaged in oil lumber 
and iron manufactures 

Local News W. 6,376 

Telegraph W. 6,377 

COUDERSPORT, c. h., Potter Co., 950t 
p., on Allegheny r., 174 m. N. of Harris- 
burg. 

Potter Enterprise W. 6,3 7 8 

Potter Journal W. 6,379 

CURWENSVILLE, Clearfield Co., 700t 
p., on W. branch of Susquehauna r., 6 m. 
above Clearfield. 

Clearfield Co. Times W. 6,380 

DANVILLE, c. h., Montour Co., 8,336 p., 
on N. branch of Susquehannar., 67 m. 
from Harrisburg, on Lackawauna & 
Bloomsburg, Catawissa & Danville, Hazel- 
ton & Wflkes-Barre Rds., 150 m. from 
Philadelphia and 175 from New York. 
Iron works and other manufactures located 
here. 

Intelligencer W. 6,381 

Montour American W. 6,383 

Record W. 6,383 

DELTA, York Co. 

Times W. 6,384 

DILLSBURG, York Co. 

New Era S. M. 6,385 

DOWNINGTON, Chester Co., 1,077 p., 
on Pennsylvania Central Ed., at junction 
of Waynesburg branch, and at terminus of 
Chester Valley division of Philadelphia & 
Reading Rd., 33 m. from Philadelphia. 

Chester Co. Archive W. 6,386 

DOYLESTOWN, c. h., Bucks Co., 2,550 
p., on Doylestowu branch of North Penn 
sylvania Rd., 28 m. from Philadelphia. 
In an agricultural district and centre of 
trade. 

Bucks Co. Intelligencer^. W. 6,387 
Sucks Co. Express and Re 
form W. 6,388 

Bucks Co. Mirror W. 6,3 89 

Democrat "W. 6,390 

Demokratische Wacht. . . . W. 6,391 

Morgenstern W. 6,393 

DUNCAN NON, Perry Co. 

Record W. 6,393 

EAST BRADY, Clarion Co., 728 p., 18 
HI. S. "W. of Clarion. 

Independent W. 6,394 

E ASTON, c. h., Northampton Co., 17,000t 
p., on Delaware r., 57 m. from Philadelphia. 
Centre of six railroads. Engaged in man 
ufactures and a centre of trade. 

Express D. 6,395 

Free Press D. 6,396 

" W. 6,397 

Argus W. 6,398 

Northampton Correspond 
ent W. 6,399 

Sentinel W. 6 ,400 

American Mechanic s Ad 
vocate M. 6,4O1 

EBENSBURG, c. h., Cambria Co., I,500t 
p., at terminus of Ebensburg <fc Cresson 
branch of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 11 in. 
from Cresson. Manufacturing, lumber and 
coal mining are the principal means of em 
ployment. Shipping point for northern 
part of county. 

Cambria Freeman W 6,4O3 

Cambria Herald W. 6,403 

ELIZABETH, Allegheny Co. 

Herald .. ...W. 6,4O4 



ELIZABETHTOWN, Lancaster Co., 
1,000 p., on Pennsylvania Central Rd., 18 
m. from Lancaster City and an equal dis 
tance from Harrisburg- Situated in a 
densely populated agricultural district. 

Chronicle W. 6,4O5 

EMLENTON, Venango Co., 1.2001 p., on 
Allegheny r. and Allegheny Valley Rd. IH 
the oil regions. Engaged in iron manufac 
turing, mercantile pursuits and the pro 
duction of oil. 

Times W. 6,406 

EMPORIUM, c. h., Cameron Co., ],600t 
p., on Philadelphia & Erie Rd., 99 m. "W. 
from William sport. 

Cameron Co. Press: "W. 6,407 

Independent W. 6,408 

EPHRATA, Lancaster Co. 

Mountain Echo W. 6,409 

ERIE, c. h., Erie Co., 26,000t p., on Lake 
Erie, Erie & Beaver Canal, Erie & Pitts 
burgh, Philadelphia & Erie and Lake 
Shore & . Michigan Southern Rds., 90 m. 
from Buffalo. Engaged in lake commerce, 
lumber trade and manufactures. Gas wells 
are located here. 

Dispatch D. 6,41O 

W. 6,411 

Gazette W. 6,413 

Sunday Morning Gazette.W. 6,413 

Lake Shore Visitor W. 6,414 

Leiichtthurm W. 6,415 

Observer W. 6,416 

Zuschauer am Erie W. 6,417 

Florist 1 s Friend and Gar 
dener s Manual M. 6,4 1 8 

EVERETT, Bedford Co. 

Bedford Co. Press W. 6,419 

FARMERSVIIiLiE, Lancaster Co. 
West Earl Banner M. 6,43O 

FRANKLIN, c. h., Venaugo Co., 3,908 p., 
on French Creek, near Allegheny r., and 
on Atlantic & Great Western, Franklin 
division of Lake Shore & Michigan South 
ern and Allegheny Valley Rds., 28 m. 
from Meadville. Engaged in oil trade. 
In the oil regions of Pennsylvania. 

Independent Press W. 6,431 

Venango Citizen W. 6,433 

Venango Spectator W. 6,433 

FREEBURG, Snyder Co., 700t p., 5 m. 
from Susquehanna r. and 50 from Harris- 
burg. 

Courier W. 6,434 

FREEPORT, Armstrong Co., 1,640 p., 
on Allegheny r., and Western Pennsylva 
nia division of Pennsylvania Central"]Kd., 
29 m. from Pittsburgh. 

Valley Times.... . W. 6,435 

GETTYSBURG, c. h., Adams Co., 3,074 
p., near Rock Creek and on Hanover, Han 
over Junction & Gettysburg Rd., 36 m. 
from Harrisburg, 52 from Baltimore and 
112 from Philadelphia. 

Century W. 6,436 

Compiler W. 6,437 

Star and Sentinel W. 6,438 

GIRARD, Erie Co., 1,800 p., on Lake Shore 
& Michigan Southern Rd., at junction of 
Erie & Pittsburgh Rd., 16 m. from Erie. 
Surrounded bv an agricultural district. 
Cosmopolite W. 6,439 

GLEN ROCK, York Co., 850 p., on North 
ern Central Rd., 42 in. from Baltimore and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



139 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



PENNS Y L V A N I A . 



Harrisburg, and 1 6 from York. A grow 
ing town, in centre of an agricultural and 
irou mining region. Iron, woolen and rope 
manufactories located here. 

Item "W. 6,4:30 

GREAT BEND, Susquebauna Co. 

Reporter W. 6,43 1 

GREENCASTL.E, Franklin Co., 1,750 
p., on Cumberland Valley Rd., 63 in. from 
Harrisburg. Situated in an agricultural 
district, and engaged in manufacturing 
agricultural implements and other articles. 

Valley Echo W. 6,433 

GREENSBURG, c. h., Westmoreland 
Co., 1,642 p.. on Pennsylvania Central Rd., 
32 m. from Pittsburgh. In an agricultural 
district and centre of trade. The AVest- 
moreland &, Pennsylvania Gas Coal Com 
pany ship coal from this point. 

Democratic Times W. 6,4:33 

Pennsylvania Argus W. 6,434: 

Tribune and Herald W. 6,43 5 

Westmoreland Democrat.W. 6,4-36 
GREENVILLE, Mercer Co., 1,848 p., 
on Sheuango r. and Pittsburgh & Erie and 
Atlantic & Great Western Rds., at termi 
nus of Allegheny <fc Chenango Rd., 63 m. 
from Erie. 80 from Pittsburgh and 60 from 
Cleveland. Several mills, manufactories 
and coal mines here. Centre of a farming 
region. 

Advance. 

Shenango Valley Argus -.W. 6,4:38 
HAMBURGH, Berks Co., 2.2001 p., in 
Windsor township, on Schuykill R. Canal, 
and Philadelphia & Reading Rd., 17 m. 
from Reading and 70 N. of Philadelphia. 
Has trade in grain, leather and iron. Sec 
ond town in county in population and bus 
iness importance. 

Hamburger Schnellpost . .W . 6,439 
HANOVER, York Co.. 2.0001 p.,on Penn. 
Rd., Frederick division, at junction of rail 
road to Gettysburg;, 35 m. from Harrisburg, 
42 from Frederick, Md. Centre of a highly 
cultivated district. 

Citizen W. 6,440 

Citizen (German) W. 6,441 

Herald W. 6,443 

Spectator W. 6,443 

HARRISBURG, c. h., Dauphin Co., 
State capital, 30,000t p., on Susquehanna r. 
and Pennsylvania Central Rd., at junction 
of several railroads, 106 m. W. of Philadel 
phia. Engaged in the manufacture of iron 
and other articles. 

Patriot D. 6,444 

" W. 6,44:5 

Telegraph D. 6,446 

W. 6,447 

Church Advocate W. 6,448 

Pennsylvaniache Staats-Zei- 

tung W. 6,4:49 

Saturday Chronicle W. 6,450 

Temperance Vindicator 
and Keystone Good Tem 
plar W. 6,451 

Vaterland s Waechter ... .W. 6,4:53 

Sunday School Gem M. 6 ,45 3 

HATBORO, Montgomery Co. 

Public Spirit : . W. 6,4:54 

HAWL.EY, Wayne Co. 

Times W. 6,455 

HAZLETON, Luzerne Co., 7,000 p.. on 
Lehigh Valley Rd., 15 m. from Mauch ! 



Chunk, 120 from New York and 105 from 
Philadelphia. A coal mining town. 

Sentinel .D. 6,456 

Anthracite Sentinel W. 6,457 

Volksblatt W. 6,458 

HOL.L.IDAYSBURG, c. h., Blair Co., 
2,952 p., on Juniata r. and Pennsylvania 
Canal, connected with Pennsylvania, Cen 
tral Rd. at Altoona by a branch 8 m. long. 
Iron and coal mines are found here. Centre 
of trade. Iron manufacturing and coal 
mining the chief industries. 

Democratic Standard W. 6.45 9 

Register W. 6,46O 

HONESDALE, c. h., Wayne Co., 9,000t 
p., on Lackawaxen Creek, at terminus of 
Delaware <fc Hudson Canal, and on Hones- 
dale division of Erie Rd., 135 m. from New 
York city, 32 from Scranton. Engaged in 
manufacturing and the coal trade. Dela 
ware & Hudson Canal transports coal from 
this point to the Hudson r. 

Citizen W. 6 ,4:6 1 

DasJournal W. 6,4:62 

Wayne Co. Herald W. 6,463 

HUGHESVIL.L.E, Loudon Co. 

Enterprise W. 6,4:64 

HULMEVIL,L,E, Bucks Co., 400 p., on 
Nishummg Creek, 20 m. from Philadelphia. 
8 from Trenton, N. J., and 5 from Bristol. 
Centre of trade. Engaged in cotton and 
lace manufacturing. 

Beacon W. 6,465 

HUMMEL.STOWN, Dauphin Co., 1,200* 
p., on E. Pennsylvania & Lebanon Valley 
branch of Philadelphia & Reading Rd., <J 
m. from Harrisburg. 

Sun W. 6,466 

HUNTINGDON, c. h., Huntingdon Co., 
3,034 p., on Juniata r., Pennsylvania Canal 
and Pennsylvania Central Ret., at junction 
of Huntingdon & Broad Top Rd., 96 m. 
from Harrisburg. Engaged in manufac 
turing and mining. 

Local News S. W. 6,467 

Globe W. 6,468 

Journal W. 6,469 

Monitor W. 6,47O 

Pilgrim W. 6,471 

INDIANA, c. h., Indiana Co., 3,000t p., at 
terminus of Indiana branch of Pennsylva 
nia Central Rd., 16 m. from Blairsville. 
Engaged in manufacturing and a shipping 
point for produce, lumber, etc. 

Democrat W. 6,473 

Messenger W. 6,473 

Progress W. 6,474 

IRWIN, Westmoreland C. 

Spray. 
JAMESTOWN, Mercer Co. 

Sun W. 6,476 

JERSEY SHORE, Lycoming Co., l,440t 
p., on W. branch of Susquehauna R. and 
Philadelphia & Erie Rd., 12 m from Wil- 
liamsport and 13 from Lock Haven. 

Herald W. 6,477 

JOHNSTOWN, Cambria Co., 6,028 p., GJI 
Pennsylvania Central Rd., 78 m. from 
Pittsburgh. Engaged in iron, steel and 
woolen manufacturing. 

Tribune D. 6,478 

W. 6,479 

Democrat W. 6,48 O 

Freie Presse W. 6,48 1 

Voice and Eclio W. 6,48 -A 



140 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



KITTANNING, c. }i.. Armstrong Co., 
1.889 p., on Allegheny r. and Allegheny 
Valley Rd., 45 m. from Pittsburgh. Coal 
and iron mines and manufactories andiron 
works located here. 

Armstrong Republican...^. 6,483 

Democratic Sentinel TV. 6.4:8-1 

Union Free Press TV. 6 ,48 5 

KUTZTOWN, Berks Co., l.29()t p., on 
Allqntown Ed.. 4| m. from Topton and 
about 1? N. E. of Reading. 

American Patriot TV. 6,486 

Journal TV. 6 ,48 7 

National Educator W. 6,4-8 8 

LANCASTER, c. h., Lancaster Co., 23,- 
OOOt p., on Pennsylvania Central Ed., at 
iunction of Columbia branch, 68 in. from 
Philadelphia. Centre of trade for a popu 
lous agricultural district, Engaged in ag 
riculture and manufactures. 

Evening Express D. 6,489 

...... ..W. 6,490 

Examiner 1). 6,491 

Examiner and Herald.. ..TV. 6,493 

Intelligencer I). 6,493 

W. 6,494 

Bar W. 6,495 

Die Laterne W. 6,496 

Inquirer VY. 6,497 

Review W. 6,49 8 

Volksfreund and Beobach- 

ter W. 6,499 

Christliche Kundschafter M. 6,5OO 

College Day* M. 6,501 

Farmer M. 6,5 02 

Penn xgl van ia *SWi ool Jour 
nal M. 6,503 

Reformed Church Month 
ly.. . M. 6,504 

Wa/enlose Waechter M. 6 , 5 5 

LANSDALE, Montgomery Co., 993 p., on 
N. Pennsylvania Ed., 22 m. from Philadel 
phia, at junction of Doylestown Branch 
Ed. Engaged in manufacturing. A trade 
centre. 

Montgomery Co. Presse...W. 6,5O6 
Reporter W. 6,507 

LAPORTE, c. h., Sullivan Co.. 750 p., 
107 m. from Harrisburg. Mining, lum 
bering and farming the chief industries- 

Press and Standard. 

Sullivan Co. Democrat.... W. 6,5O9 

LATROBE, Westmoreland Co. 

Advance W. 6,51O 

LEBANON, c. h., Lebanon Co., 6,727 p., 
on Lebanon Valley branch of Philadelphia 
& Reading Ed., 25 m. from Harrisburg. 
Connected with the Schuylkill Company 
coal mines by Lebanon & Fremont Ed , 
and with the Cornwall oil mines by 
Cornwall Ed. 

News.... D. 6,511 

Times D. 6,512 

Valley Standard TV. 6,5 13 

Advertiser W. 6,5 14 

Courier W. 6,515 

Laborer W. 6,5 16 

Pennsylvanier W. 6,5 1 7 

Review TV. 6,518 

United Brethren Tribune . TV. 6,5 19 

Wahrer Demokrat W. 6,520 

Musical Visitor and Les 
son Manual M. 6,52 1 

LEECHBURG, Armstrong Co. 

Enterprise M. 6,522 



LEHIGHTON, Carbon Co., 1,485 p., on 
Lehigh r. and Lehigh & Susquehauna divi 
sion of Central Ed. of New Jersey, 3 m. 
from. Mauch Chunk and 42 TV. N. W. of 
Easton. Iron works in the vicinity. 

Carbon Advocate TV. 6,523 

LEWISBURG, c. h., Union Co., 3,121 p., 
in Buffalo township, on TV. branch of Sus 
quehauna r., 69 in. from Harrisburg. In a 
populous agricultural district. 

Chronicle TV. 6,524 

Journal W. 6,525 

College Herald M. 6,526 

LEWISTOWN, c. h., Mifflin Co., 2,731 
p.. on Juniata r. and Pennsylvania Canal, 
1 m. from Pennsylvania Central Ed., on 
Mifflin & Center County branch, 61 m. TV. 
of Harrisburg. Engaged in agriculture 
and manufactures and centre of trade, 

Democratic Sentinel W. 6,527 

Gazette W. 6,528 

True Democrat TV. 6,529 

LINESVILLE, Venango Co. 

Leader TV. 6,5 30 

LITIZ, Lancaster Co. 

Gazette TV. 6,531 

LITTLESTOW\, Adams Co., 1,100 p., 
on Littlestown Ed., 10 m. S. E. of Gettys 
burg and 42 from Baltimore. In an agri 
cultural neighborhood. Centre of a coal, 
lumber and"grain trade, and engaged in. 
manufacturing. 

Neivs TV. 6,532 

LOCK HAVEN, c. h.. Clinton Co., 8,500i 
p., on TV, branch of Susquehanna, r. and 
Pennsylvania Canal, and on Philadelphia 
&, Erie Ed., at junction of Bald .Eagle 
division of Pennsylvania Central Ed. En 
gaged in lumber trade and manufacturing. 

Clinton Democrat TV. 6 ,5 3 3 

Clinton Republican TV. 6 , 5 3 4 

Enterprise TV. 6,5 35 

LYKENS, Dauphin Co., l,800t p., on 
Lykens Valley Ed., 43 m. from Harrisburg. 
Several coal mines here. The base of 
supplies of Lvkens Vallcv coal region. 

Record. . . .\ I . .TV. 6,536 

Register TV. 6,537 

McCONNELSBURG, c, h., Fulton Co., 
600t p., 70 m. TV. by S. of Harrisburg. 
Engaged in manufactures, agriculture and 
salt making. 

Fulton Democrat . TV. 6,538 

Fulton Republican TV. 6,539 

McKEE SPORT, Allegheny Co., 2,523 
p., on Monongahela r., and Pittsburgh, 
Washington & Baltimore Ed., 15 m. from 
Pittsburgh. Centre of coal and lumber 
trade. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Paragon. TV. 6,54O 

Times W. 6,541 

McVEYTOWN, Mifflin Co. 

Journal TV. 6,542 

MAHANOY CITY, Schuylkill Co., 6,500f 
p., on the Mahanoy Creek/13 m. N. E. of 
Pottsville. Railroad connections by the 
East Mahanoy branch of Philadelphia <fc 
Eeading Ed. and the Mahanoy branch of 
the Lehigh Valley Ed. 

Mahanoy Gazette TV. 6,543 

Mahanoy Valley Record. .NV . 6,544 

MANHEIM, Lancaster Co.. l,500tp., on 
Eeading & Columbia Ed., at junction of 
Pine Grove Rd., 10 m. N. of Lancaster. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



141 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



Engaged in agriculture, iron mining and 
c i gar in a 11 ufa c taring. 

Sentinel and Advertiser.. W. 6,545 
MANSFIELD, Tioga Co., l,200t p.. on 
Blossburg &. Corning ltd., 10 m. from 
Blossbnrg and 31 from Corning. 

Advertiser W. 6,546 

MANSFIELD VALLEY, Allegheny 
Co. 

Mansfield Item W. 6,547 

MARIETTA, Lancaster Co.. 6,000t p., in 
East Donegal township, on Susquehanna 
r. and Columbia branch of Pennsylvania 
Central Rd., 16 in. from Lancaster. Has 
several iron furnaces and rolling mills. 
Engaged in coal and lumber trade. 

Register W. 6,548 

MARTINSBURG, Blair Co. 

Cove Echo. 

MATJCH CHUNK, c. h., Carbon Co., 
5.(KK)t p., on .Lehigh r. and Canal, Lehigh 
Valley Rd., and Lehigh &. Susquehauna 
division of Central Rd. of New Jersey, at 
junction of Nesquehoning branch, 46 m. 
from Easton, 88 from Philadelphia and 121 
from New York. A centre of coal trade. 

Coal Gazette W. 6,550 

Democrat W. 6,55 1 

MEADVILLE, c. h.. Crawford Co., 
10,000t p., on Atlantic & Great Western 
Rd., at junction of Franklin branch. Cen 
tre of a wealthy and populous district. 
Engaged iu mannfacturing. 

Republican . . .D. 6,5 5 2 

W. 6,553 

Crawford Democrat W. 6,554 

C t-awford Jou rnal W . 6 , 5 5 5 

MECHANICSBURG, Cumberland Co., 
3,500f p., on Cumberland Valley Rd., 8 m. 
from Harrisburg. In a fertile agricultural 
district abounding in deposits of iron ores. 
Engaged in various manufactures. 

Farmer s Friend W. 6,556 

Independent Journal W. 6,557 

MEDIA, e. h., Delaware Co., l,300t p., on 
Westchester & Philadelphia Rd., 13 m. 
from Philadelphia. 

Dalaivare Co. American. W. 6,558 
MERCER, c. h., Mercer Co., 1,235 p., on 
Neshannock Creek and Shenango & Alle 
gheny Rd.. 60 in. from Pittsburgh and 17 
from Greenville. Agriculture, mining and 
stock raising earned on. The county is 
rich in mineral resources and rapidly filling 
with iron works. 

Dispatch W. 6,559 

Western Press W. 6,560 

MERCERSBURG, Franklin Co., 971 p., 
in Montgomery township, 15 in. S. W. of 
Chambefsburg. Seat ot Marshall College. 

Journal W. 6,56 1 

MEYERSDALE, Somerset Co. 

Independent \V. 6,562 

Primitive Christian "W. 6,563 

MIDDLEBURG, c. h., Snyder Co., 600 
p., on Middle Creek and Lewiston division 
of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 33 m. from 
Lewiston and 69 from Harrisburg. 

Pout .....W. 6,564 

MIDDLETOWN, Dauphin Co., 4,100t p., 
in Lower Swatara township, on Susque- 
hanna r., Pennsylvania Central Rd., 9 in. 
from Harrisburg. 
Journal W. 6,565 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



MIFFLINBURG, Union Co.. 1,200* p., 
on Buffalo Creek, 9 ui. from Lewisburg. 
In an agricultural district. 

Telegraph W. 6,566 

MIFFLINTOWN, c. h., Juniata Co., 
J,200 p., on Juniata r., 49m. from Harris 
burg. The Pennsylvania Central Rd. pass 
es along the opposite side of the river. 
Democrat and Iiegister... \Y. 6,567 

Independent \V. 6,568 

Juniatn Sentinel and Re 
publican \V. 6,569 

Juniata. Tribune AV. 6,5 7O 

MILFORD, c . h., Pike Co., 870t p., on 
Delaware r. and DelaAvare & Hudson Ca 
nal, 110 m. from Philadelphia. 

Herald W. 6,571 

MILFORD SQUARE, Bucks Co., 1,000 
p., 38 m. by railroad N. of Philadelphia. 
Centre of trade for an agricultural district. 
Der Reformer und Agri 
culturist. W. 6,572 

Mennonitische Friedens- 

bote ...S. M. 6,573 

Himmel s Manna M. 6,574 

Our Home Friend M. 6 , 5 7 5 

MILLERSBURG, Dauphin Co. 

Herald W. 6,576 

MILLERSTOWN, Perry Co. 

Ledger ..W. 6,577 

MILLERS VILLE, Lancaster Co. 

Era W . 6 , 5 7 8 

MILLHEIM, Centre Co. 

Der Centre Berichter W. 6,579 

MILL VILLAGE, Erie Co. 

Herald W. 6,58O 

Home Weekly W. 6,58 1 

MILTON, Northumberland Co., 1,900 p.. 
on W. branch of Susquehanna r. and Penn 
sylvania Canal, at junction of Catawissa 
with Philadelphia <fc Erie Rd., 13 m. N. <l 
Sunburv. Irou manufacturing carried on. 
Miltonian W. 6,5 82 

MILTON GROVE, Lancaster Co. 

Newa AV. 6,583 

MINERSVILLE, Schuvlkill Co. 

ftchuylkitt Republican. . . .W. 7,584 
MONONGAHELA CITY, Washington 
Co., 4,316 p., on Monongahela r., 20 m. S. 
of Pittsburgh. Engaged in manufactures, 
mining and a place of active trade. 
Monongahela Valley Re 
publican W. 6,585 

Valley Record W. 6,586 

Pennsylvania Reserve 

News Letter M. 6,587 

MONTROSE, c. h., Susquehanna Co., 
1,500 p.. 10 m. from Delaware, Lackuwanna 
&, Western Rd., 165 from Philadelphia. In 
an agricultural district. 

Democrat "W. 6,588 

Independent Republican..W. 6,589 

MT. HOLLY SPRINGS, Cumberland 
Co., l.OOOt p.. 6m. S. of Carlisle and 20 S. 
"W. of Harrisburg. 

Mountain Echo "W. 6,59O 

MOUNT JOY, Lancaster Co., 1,896 p.. oa 
Pennsylvania Central ltd.. 12 m. from Lan 
caster and 24 E. of Harrisburg. Engaged 
in various manufactures. 

HeraM W. 6,591 

Star... - W. 6,592 



142 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



PENNSYLVANIA . 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



MOUNT PLEASANT, Westmoreland Co 

Dawn W. 6,593 

MOUNT UNION, Huntingdon Co. 

Herald W. 6,594 

Times W. 6,595 

MUNCY, Ly coming Co., 1,040 p., on W. 
branch of Susquehanna r., and Phila 
delphia & Erie and Catawissa Eds., 14 m. 
from Williatnsport. Muncy Creek affords 
water power, which is employed in various 
manufactures. Agriculture and lumber 
business are the chief industries. 

luminary W. 6,596 

MYERSTOWN, Lebanon Co. 

Chronicle W. 6,59 7 

NEW BETHLEHEM, Clarion Co. 

Press W. 6,598 

NEW BLOOMFIELD, c. h., Perry Co., 
655 p., 27 m. from Harrisburg and 5 from 
Pennsylvania Central Ed. Centre of an 
agricultural district. 
People s Advocate and 

Press W. 6,599 

Perry Go. Democrat W. 6,6OO 

Perry Co. Freeman W. 6 ,6 1 

Times W. 6,603 

NEW BRIGHTON, Beaver Co., S.OOOf 
p., ou Beaver E. Ed., 3 m. N. of Beaver. 
Mills and factories are furnished with wa 
ter power from the river. Connected with 
Lake Erie by Beaver and Erie Canal. In 
a coal region. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Beaver Valley News W. 6,603 

NEW CASTLE, c. h., Lawrence Co., 
8,000t p., on Shenango r. and Erie Canal, at 
junction of New Castle branch of Pitts 
burgh, Fort "Wayne & Chicago with Erie &. 
Pittsburgh Ed., 52 m. from Pittsburgh. En 
gaged in manufacturing iron and mining 
bituminous coal. 

Courant W. 6,604 

Lawrence Guardian W. 6,6O5 

Lawrence Paragraph. . . . W. 6,606 

United Workman W. 6,6O7 

NEW HOLLAND, Lancaster Co. 

Clarion W. 6,608 

NEWPORT, Perry Co., 946 p., on Juniata 
r. and Pennsylvania Central Ed., 28 m. N. 
W. of Harrisburg. Grain shipped from 
here and some manufacturing. Principal 
shipping point for Perry county. 

j(4W:. ....W. 6,609 

NEWTOWN, Bucks Co., 859 p., 14 m. S. 
E. of Doylestown and 30 from Trenton, 
N. J. In a farming district. 

Enterprise W. 6,6 1 

NEWVILLE, Cumberland Co., 907 p., on 
Cumberland Valley Ed., 30 m. from Harris 
burg and 22 frouTChambersburg. 

Enterprise AV. 6,6 1 1 

Star of the Valley W. 6,6 1 3 

NICHOLSON, Wyoming Co., 1,546 p., on 
Delaware, Lackawauua & Western Ed., 
21 m. from Scranton. 

Examiner W. 6,613 

JffORRISTOWN. c. h.. Montgomery Co., 
10,753 p., on Schuylkill r and" Canal and 
Philadelphia &. Heading Ed., 16 ra. from 
Philadelphia, at terminus of Philadelphia & 
Norristown and Chester Valley Ed. En 
gaged in iron, cotton and wool manufac 
turing. 

Herald D. 6,614 

Herald and Free Press... W. 6,615 



Independent D. 6,616 

W.6,617 

Register D. 6,61 8 

W. 6.619 

Montgomery Co. Post W. 6,63O 

National Defender W. 6,631 

Schuylkill Valley SentinelW. 6,633 
NORTH EAST, Erie Co. 

Sun W. 6,633 

NORTHUMBERLAND, Northumber 
land Co. 

Public Press W. 6,634 

NORTH "WALES, Montgomery Co. 

Record W. 6,635 

OIL CITY, Venango Co., 7,000t p., 8 m. 
from Franklin, on Allegheny r. and Oil 
Creek. Several railroads centre here. 132 
m. from Pittsburgh. Engaged in oil busi 
ness, quantities being shipped to Pitts 
burgh by means of steamers. 

Derrick D. 6,636 

Times W. 6,637 

ORBISONIA, Huntingdon Co. 

Leader W. 6,638 

ORWIGSBURG, Schuylkill Co. 

Times W. 6,639 

OSCEOLA, Tioga Co. 

Industrial World W. 6,630 

OXFORD, Chester Co., l,800f , on Phil 
adelphia & Baltimore Central Ed., 52 m. 
from Philadelphia. Centre of an agricul 
tural district. 
Press W. 6,6 3 1 

PARKER CITY, Armstrong Co., 3 ? 000t 
p.. on Allegheny Valley Ed., 83 m. from 
Pittsburgh. 

Daily D. 6,633 

Oilman s Journal W. 6,633 

PARK.ESBURG, Chester Co., 2,000 p., 
on Pennsylvania Central Ed., 44 m. W. of 
Philadelphia. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Chester Co. Times W. 6,634 

American Stock Journal .M.. 6,635 

PENNSBURGH, Montgomery Co., 500 
p., about 20 m. N. by W. of Norristown 
Bauern Freund und Dcm- 
okrat W. 6,636 

Perkiomen Valley Press.. W. 6,637 

PHILADELPHIA, c. h., Philadelphia 
Co., 765,000f p., on Delaware and Schuyl 
kill rs. Great metropolis of Pennsylvania. 
Engaged in almost all of the various kinds 
of manufactures. The commerce of Phil 
adelphia is extensive, especially the do 
mestic coast trade. 

Abend Post D. 6,638 

Day D. 6,639 

Demokrat D. 6,64O 

Vereinigte Staaten ZeitungW. 6,641 

Evening Bulletin D. 6,643 

Evening Chronicle D. 6,643 

Evening Express D. 6,644 

Evening Star D. 6,645 . 

Freie Presse D. 6,646 

Die Republikanische 

Flagge W. 6,647 

Herald D. 6,648 

Inquirer D. 6,649 

Item D. 6,650 

Journal and American 

Hotel Reporter D. 6,651 

North A merican and 

United States Gazette...!). 6,659 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



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PENNSYLVANIA. 



North A merican a n Q 
United States GazetteT: \V. 6,653 

Prasg T). 6,654: 

" T. W. 6,655 

" W. 6,656 

Programme D. 6,657 

Public Ledger D. 6,65 8 

Public Record U. 6,6 59 

telegraph I). 6,66O 

Times D. 6,661 

VoUatWatt T). 6,663 

Nord Amerika W. 6,663 

Bulletin of the American 

Irond Steel A*80cicettoriW. 6,66* 
Bitniness A dvocate and 

Price Current W. 6,665 

Catholic Standard W. 6,666 

Centennial Gazette and 
Journal of the Exhibi 
tion W. 6,667 

Christian Instructor and 
Western United Presby 
terian W. 6,668 

Christian Recorder W. 6,669 

Christian Standard and 

Home Journal W. 6,6 7 O 

Christian Statesman W. 6,671 

Chronicle and AdvertiserW. 6,672 
Commercial Manufactur 
ers Gazette W. 6,673 

Commercial List and Price 

Current W. 6,674: 

Commonwealth W. 6,675 

Episcopal Recorder "W. 6,676 

Episcopal Register W. 6,677 

Fanciers Journal and 

Poultry Exchange W. 6,678 

Frankford <6 HolmesburgW. 6,679 

Frankford Herald W. 6,68O 

Friend. 

Friends Intelligencer W. 6 ,6 8 3 

Friends 1 Review W. 6,6 83 

Germantown Telegraph..^?. 6,684: 

Insurance Reporter W. 6,685 

Iron and Metal Review.. VS. 6,686 

Jetoish Record W. 6,6 8 7 

Journal W. 6,68 8 

Keystone W. 

Keystone Independent... W. 6,690 

Legal Gazette W. 6,691 

Legal Intelligencer W. 6,603 

Literary Society W. 6,693 

Lutheran and Mission 
ary W. 6,694: 

Lutheran Observer W. 6,695 

Mail W. 6,696 

ManayunJc Sentinel W. 6,697 

Market Journal W. 6,698 

Medical and Surgical Re 
porter W. 6,699 

Messenger W. 6 , 7 O 

National Baptist W. 6,701 

Neue Welt W. 6,703 

Observer "W. 6,703 

Our Little Ones W. 6 , 704: 

People s Advocate and 
Western Journal of 

Commerce W. 6,705 

Practical Farmer and 
Journal of the Farm...Vf. 6,7O6 

Presbyterian W. 6,707 

Presbyterian Journal "\V. 6,708 

Raihvay World W. 6,709 

Roxborough Intelligencer . W . 6,7 1O 
Saturday Evening MirrorW. 6,711 
Saturday Evening Post. .W. 6,713 

Saturday Night W. 6,713 

School, Church and Hotne.W. 6,714: 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



Steck s Philadelphia Guide 
and Strangers Paper.. W. 6,715 

Sunday Dispatch \V. 6,716 

Sunday Mercury W. 6,717 

Sunday Press and Mirror 

of the Times W. 6,718 

Sunday Republic W. 6,719 

Sunday School Times "W. 6,73O 

Sunday Times W. 6,731 

Sunday Transcript W. 6,733 

Sunday World W. 6,733 

Trade Journal W. 6,734: 

United State* Journal. . ..W. 6,735 
Vindicator. 

Young Folks Neivs W. 6,737 

Medical Times B. W. 6,738 

Brethren s Messenger . .S. M. 6,739 

Ch ild n Treasury S. M. 6,730 

Child s World S. M. 6,73 1 

" M.6,733 

Intelligencer S. M. 6,733 

Peterson s Counterfeit 
Detector and Nation 
al Bank Note List....S. M. 6,734 
Peterson s Counterfeit 
Detector and Nation 
al Bank Note List M. 6,735 

Real Estate Reporter. . .S. M. 6,736 
Sabbath School Visitor S. M. 6,737 
" ....M. 6,738 
Soldiers 1 and Sailors 

Journal S. M. 6,739 

United States Review... S. M. 6,74:0 

Young Reaper S. M. 6,74:1 

.M. 6,74:3 

Youth s Evangelist S. M. 6,74:3 

Advocate of Christian 

Holiness M. 6,744 

American Exchange and 

Review. M. 6,74:5 

American Journalist M. 6,74:6 

American, Journal af Ho 
moeopathic M ateria 
Medica and Record of 

Medical Science M. 6,74:7 

American Journal of 

Pharmacy M. 6,74:8 

American Latv Register. .M. 6,74:9 
Arthw s Idustrated Home 

Magazine M. 6,75O 

Augsburg Sunday School 

Teacher M. 6,75 1 

Baptist Teacher M. 6,753 

Building Association 

Journal M. 6,753 

Busy Bee M. 6,754: 

Camp News M. 6,755 

Carpet Journal M. 6,756 

Carriage Monthly M. 6,757 

Catholic Record M. 6 , 75 8 

Christian Child M. 6,7 59 

Christian Woman M. 6 , 76 O 

Confectioners Journal... M. 6,761 
Crotzer s Centennial and 
Journal of the Exposi 
tion M. 6,763 

Dental Cosmos M. 6,763 

Evangelical Repository <6 
Un ited Presbyterian 

Worker M. 6,764 

Expositor. 

Forest and Quarry and 

Builders Price Current^. 6,766 
Freedmen s Monitor and 
Working-man s Looking- 

Glass M. 6,767 

Gardener s Monthly and 
Horticulturiat M. 6 ,76 8 



144 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



Godey sLady Hook M. 6,769 

Great Western Monthly. 

Guardian M. 6,77 1 

Guardian Angel .M. 6,773 

Hahnemanniati Monthly M. 6,773 

I. C. B. U. Journal M. 6,774 

Journal of the Franklin 

Institute M. 6,775 

Lammerhirte M. 6 ,7 76 

Le Moniteur de la Mode. 

Lippincott s Magazine M. 6,778 

Lutheran Sunday School 
Herald - M. 6,779 

Medical Ne-ws and Library^. 6,780 

Monthly Abstract of Med 
ical Science M. 6,78 1 

North Philadelphia Gazette. 

Observer M. 6,7 83 

Penn Monthly M. 6,7 84 

People s Journal M. 6 , 7 8 5 

Peterson s Journal. 

Peterson s Ladies National 
Magazine M. 6,787 

Photographer. 

Polytechnic Review M. 6,789 

Potter s American Month 
ly M.6,790 

Presbyterian at Work M. 6,791 

Presbyterian Monthly Re 
cord M. 6,793 

Printers Circular M. 6,793 

Sunday School World. . . .M. 6,79* 

Travelers Official Railway 

Guide... M. 6,795 

Underwriter M. 6,796 

Voice of Peace M. 6,797 

Woman s Temperance 
Union M. 6,798 

Proof Sheet B. M. 6,799 

American Catholic Quar 
terly Review Qr. 6,8OO 

American Journal of the 

Medical Sciences Qr. 6 , 8 1 

Baptist Quarterly Qr. 6 , 8 3 

Druggists Printer. 

Mercersburg Review .... Qr. 6,8 04 

Typographic Advertiser ..Qr. 6,805 
PHILIPSBURG, Center Co.. 1,086 p., 
on Clearfield & Tyrone branch of Penn 
sylvania Central Rd., 24 m. from Tyrone 
and 28 AV. of Bellefonte. 

Journal W. 6,806 

PHO3NIXVILLE, Chester Co., 6,0001 p., 
on Schuylkill r., at mouth of French Creek, 
and Philadelphia & Heading Ed., at junc 
tion of Pickering- Valley Rd., 27 m. from 
Philadelphia. Engaged in manufacturing 
iron cotton, machinery and other articles 

Independent Phoenix W. 6,807 

Messenger AV. 6,808 

PITTSBURGH, c. h., Allegheny Co., 
120,000t p., at junction of Allegheny and 
Monongahela rs., which here form the 
Ohio. Surrounded by mines of coal am? 
iron. Manufactures are extensive, employ 
ing millions of capital and thousands ol 
operatives. Iron iounderies are more nu 
merous and extensive than in any othei 
city in the United States. Commerce is 
also extensive, the Ohio r. being navigable 
to this point for light draught steambbats. 
-which ran to all points on Ohio and Missis 
sippi rs. Connected by railroads with 1 
the principal cities. Pennsylvania Central 
Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago, St 
Louis & "Cincinnati. Pittsburgh, Washing 
ton &. Baltimore and Allegheny Vallej 
Rds. centre here. 



Commerciyl D. 6,8O9 

W. 6,810 

Das Volkfblatt I). 6, 8 1 1 

Pittsburgher Yolksblatt. .W. 6,813 

Allegheny Blaetter Sund. 6,813 

Dispatch D. 6,814 

W. 6,815 

Evening Chronicle D. 6,8 16 

. " W.6,817 

Evening Leader D. 6,818 

Dollar Leader W. 6,8 19 

Sunday Leader .W. 6,8 3O 

Evening Telegraph D. 6,8 3 1 

W. 6,833 

Freiheits freund D. 6 , 8 3 3 

Freiheits Freund and Cour 
ier W.6,834 

Gazette .D. 6,835 

W. 6,836 

Post D. 6,837 

" -. W. 6,838 

Republikaner D. 6, 8 39 

W. 6,83O 

Advance W. 6 ,8 3 1 

American Manufacturer 

andiron World W. 6,833 

Business Guide W. 6,833 

Catholic W. 6,834 

Catholic Journal W. 6,835 

Christian Advocate W. 6,836 

Commercial Bulletin and 

Review W. 6,837 

Critic W. 6,838 

Legal Journal W. 6 , 8 39 

Methodist Recorder W. 6,840 

National Labor Tribune. . W. 6,841 
Presbyterian Banner. ... W. 6,843 

Saturday Guide W. 6, 84 3 

South Side Herald W. 8,844 

Temperance Agitator W. 6,845 

United Presbyterian W. 6,846 

TWasg AV. 6,847 

Our Morning Guide . . .S. M. 9,848 

College Journal M. 6,849 

Home Companion M. 6,8 5 O 

Insurance World M. 6,851 

Quadrat M. 6,853 

Sewing Machine Gazette.. M. 6,853 

Trumpet M. 6,854 

WoolenManufacturer M. 6,855 

PITTSTON, Luzerne Co., 6,760 p., on N. 
branch of Susquehanna r.. 10 m. from 
Wilkes-Barre, on Lehigh Valley, Lehigh 
& Susquehanna, and Lackawaima &. 
Bloomsburg Rds., 9 m. from Scranton. 
Coal mines are located in this vicinity. 
Comet and Wyoming Val- 

leyJournal W. 6,856 

Gazette. W. 6,857 

PLYMOUTH, Luzerne Co., 2,684 p., on 
Susquehanna r. and Lackawauna &. Blooms- 
burg Rd., 4 m. S. W. of Wilkes-Barre. 
Several coal mines here. 

Index W. 6,858. 

Star AV. 6,859 

PORT ALLEGHENY, McKean Co. 

Northern Tier Reporter.. AV. 6,860 
PORTLAND, Northampton Co. 

Enterprise W. 6,861 

POTTSTOWN, Montgomery Co., 4,125 p., 
on Schuylkill Canal and r., and Phila 
delphia & Reading Rd., at junction of 
Reading & Colebrookdale Rd., 35 m. from 
Philadelphia. Engaged in manufactures. 

Ledger D. 6,863 

Montgomery Ledger W. 6,863 

Advertiser: AV. 6,864 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



145 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



POTTSVILL.E, Schuylkill Co.. 14,5001 p., 
on Schuylkill r. and Canal, at terminus of 
Philadelphia &. Heading Rd., 93 in. from 
Philadelphia. Several other railroads cen 
tre here. Mining and shipping coal the 
chief business. 

Evening Chronicle D. 6,865 

Miner s Journal D. 6,866 

TV.6,867 

Amerikanucher Republi- 

kaner TV. 6,868 

Jefferson Demotorat W. 6,869 

Standard W. 6,87O 

Working man W. 6,8 7 1 

Emerald Vindicator M. 6,873 

PUNXSLTAWNEY, Jeffei-son Co., 600t 
p., on Big Mahoning Creek, 20 m. S. E. of 
Brookville and 75 N. E. of Pittsburgh. 
Engaged in agriculture and lumber trade. 

Mahoning Argus W. 6,873 

Mahoning Valley Spirit.. W. 6,874 
READING, Berks Co., 45,000t p., on 
Schuylkill r. and Canal, and Philadelphia, 
Reading & Pottsville and other Rds., 52 m. 
from Philadelphia. Engaged in various 
manufactures. Centre of an agricultural 
district. 

Die Post D. 6,875 

Banner von Berks W. 6 ,8 76 

Die Jiiene Sund. 6,877 

Eagle D. 6,878 

Gazette and Democrat. .. .TV . 6,879 

Times and Dispatch D.6,880 

Berks and Schuylkill 

Journal W. 6,881 

Adlcr W. 6, 8 8 a 

Der Pilger W. 6,8 83 

Deutsche Eiche W. 6,884 

Industrial Pioneer W. 6,8 85 

Republikaner von Berks.. W. 6,886 
Saturday Evening ReviewW. 6,887 

Sunday News TV. 6,888 

Tribune and Commercial 

Advertiser W. 6,889 

Reformirte HausfreundS. M. 6,8 90 
RENOVO, Clinton Co., 3,000t p., on TV. 
branch of Susquehanna r. and Philadelphia 
& Erie Rd., 27 in. from Lock Haven. Cen 
tre of a lumbering region. Engaged in 
coal mining. Railroad machine shops lo 
cated here. 

Record W. 6 , 8 9 1 

REYNOLDSVILLE, Jefferson Co. 
Reynolds Herald TV. 6 , 8 9 A 

RIDGWAY, Elk Co., 800 p., on Clarion r. 
and Philadelphia & Erie Rd., 118 in. from 
Erie. Engaged in coal mining, tanning 
and the lumber trade. 

Elk Co. Advocate W. 6,893 

Elk Democrat W. 6,894 

ST. CJLAIR, Schuylkill Co. 

Review and Chronicle W. 6,895 

ST. MARY S, Elk Co.. 1,287 p., on Phila 
delphia &. Erie Rd., 10 m. E. of Ridgway. 
In a coal and lumbering district. 
Elk Co. Railroad and 
Mining Gazette TV. 6 , 8 9 6 

ST. PETERSBURG, Clarion Co. 
Record W. 6,897 

SAL.TSBURG, Indiana Co. 

Press TV. 6,898 

SANDY LAKE, Mercer Co. 

News W. 6,899 

SCRANTON, Luzerae Co., S0,000t p., on 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



Lackawanna r. and Delaware, Lackawanna 
& Western. Delaware & Hudson, Lehigh 
& Susquehanna, Lackawauna & Bloorus- 
bui g and Pennsylvania Coal Company 
Rds., 1.42 m. from New York. Extensive iron 
and steel works. A trade centre and the 
depot of anthracite coal trade. 

Republican D. 6,9OO 

TV.6,9O1 

Times D. 6,9O3 

" W. 6,9O3 

Baner America W. 6,904 

City Journal TV. 6,9O5 

Der Herold W. 6,906 

Free Press W. 6,907 

Sunday Morning Free 

Press W. 6,908 

Law Times W. 6,909 

Wochenblatt W. 6,910 

Knights 1 Monthly Record. M.. 6,911 
SEL.INSGROVE, Snyder Co., 2 ; 000 p., 
on Susquehanna r. and Northern Central 
Rd., at junction of Lewistown division of 
Pennsylvania Central Rd., 50 m. from Har- 
risburg. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district. 

Snyder Co. Tribune TV. 6,9 12 

Time a TV. 6,913 

Our Flag. 

SHAMOKIN, Northumberland Co., 7,000t 
p., on Shamokin Valley Rd., 18 m. from 
Sunbury. 

Herald W. 6,915 

Times ...TV. 6,916 

SHARON, Mercer Co.. 4,221 p., on Pitts 
burgh & Erie Rd., 75 m. from Pittsburgh. 
Terminus of Cleveland & Sharon and Sha 
ron & Greenfield Rds. Engaged in iron 
manufacturing and coal mining. 

Herald TV. 6,917 

Mercer Co. Eagle TV. 6,918 

Times TV. 6,919 

SHARPSVIL.I.E, Mercer Co., 550 p., on 
Erie & Pittsburgh Rd., 24 m. from New 
Castle. 

Advertiser TV. 6,930 

SHENANDOAH, Schuylkill Co., 8,000t p., 
on Lehigh Valley and Philadelphia & Read 
ing and Lehigh Valley Rds., 13 m. from 
Pottsville. In a coal mining section. 

Herald D. 6,931 

" TV. 6,933 

SHICKSHINNY, Luzerne Co., 

Mountain Echo TV. 6,933 

SHIPPENSBURG, Cumberland Co., 
2,065 p., on Cumberland Valley Rd., 41 m. 
from Harrisburg. Surrounded by a popu 
lous agricultural district and a centre of 
trade. State Normal School located here. 

Democratic Chronicle TV. 6,934 

News TV. 6,935 

SHIPPACK, Montgomery Co. 
Der Naturalist und All/if- 

meine Neuigkeits-Bote.W. 6,936 
SLATINGTON, Lehigh Co.. 2,000t p., on 
Lehigh r. and Lehigh Valley Rd., 16 m. N. 
TV. of Allentown. Slate quarries here. 

News TV . 6 , 9 3 7 

SMETHPORT, McKean Co., l,500t p. 
in Keating township. 196 m. N. TV. of 
Harrisburg. Engaged in general business 

McKean Co. Miner .W. 6,938 

SOMERSET, Somerset Co., l.QSOt p.. on 
Somerset branch of Pittsburgh, Washing 
ton & Baltimore Rd,, 70 m. from Pitts- 



146 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



PENNSY LVA NIA. 



burgh. Lumber and iron trade carried on. 
Coal found in this vicinity. Fine agricul 
tural district. 

Democrat W. 6,929 

Herald W. 6,930 

SOUTH BETHLEHEM, Northampton 
Co., 3,556 p., on Lehigh r.. near Bethle 
hem, and on Lehigh Valley, North Penn 
sylvania and Lehigh & Susquehauna Rds. 
Engaged in iron mining and manufactur 
ing. 

Saturday Star W. 6,931 

SPRING CITY, Chester Co., 900t p.. on 
Schuylkill r. and Canal, near the line of 
Philadelphia & Reading Rd., 32 m. from 
Philadelphia. 

Sun W. 6,932 

STRASBURG, Lancaster Co.. 1,008 p.. 
46 m. from Harrisburg and 10 S. E. of 
Lancaster. 

Free Press W. 6,933 

STROUDSBURG, Monroe Co., 2,500f p., 
on Broadhead s Creek and Delaware. 
Lackawanna &. Western Rd., 89 m. from 
New York. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural country; possesses water power and 
is engaged in manufactures. 

Je/ersonian W. 6,934 

Monroe Democrat- W. 6,935 

SUGAR GROVE, Warren Co. 

Home Journal W. 6,936 

SUMMIT HILL, Carbon Co. 

Intelligencer W. 6,937 

SUNBURY, o. h., Northumberland Co., 
4.500t p., on Susquebanna r., at junction of 
Philadelphia & Erie with Northern Cen 
tral Rd., 56 m. from Harrisburg and 36 
from Williamsport. The Shamokin Val 
ley & Pottsville Rd. terminates here. 
Shipping point for Shamokiu coal fields. 
Engaged in lumber trade. 

American W. 6,938 

Gazette W 6,939 

Northumberland Co. Demo 
crat W. 6,940 

SUSQUEHANNA DEPOT, Susque- 
hanna Co., 2,729 p., on Erie Rd., 8 m. E. of 
Great Bend and 23 E. of Binghamton, and 
191 W. from New York city. Repair 
shops located here. 

Su-f.quehanna Gazette W. 6,941 

Susquehanna Journal W 6,943 

TAMAQ,UA, Schuylkill Co., on Tamaqua 
r. and Little Schuylkill Rd., 15 m. from 
Pottsville. Coal is found here. Some 
manufacturing carried on. 

Item D. 6,943 

Courier W. 6,944 

TERRE HILL, Lancaster Co. 

Standard W. 6,945 

TIDIOUTE, Warren Co., 1,638 p., on Alle 
gheny r. and Oil City & Allegheny R. Ed.. 
15 m. from Titusyille. In the oil region. 
Some manufacturing carried on. 

Warren Co. New* W. 6,946 

TIOGA, TiogaCo., l.OOOf p., on Blossburg 
& Corning, Tioga and Wellsboro & Law- 
renceville Rds. In a farming district and 
centre of trade. 
Tioga Co. Express W. 6,947 

TIONESTA, c. h., Forest Co., 500t p.. on 
Allegheny r. and Oil Creek & Allegheny R. 
Rd.. 13 m. from Oil City. Engaged in 
lumber trade. 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



Forest Press W. 6,94-8 

Forest Republican W. 6,949 

TITUSVILLE, Crawford Co., 8.639 p., 
on Pittsburgh. Titusville <fc Buffalo Rd., at 
junction of Union <fc Titusville Rd., 28 m. 
from Meadville. Engaged in oil trade and 
location of a number of refineries. 

Courier D. 6,950 

" W. 6,951 

Herald D. 6,952 

W. 6,953 

TOWANDA, Bradford Co., 4,000t p., on 
Susquehanna r., and Lehigh Valley Rd., at 
junction of Barclay, State Line* & Sul- 
ilvan Rds.. 77 in. from Pittstou. Contains 
a flourishing Collegiate Institute and several 
manufactories. 

liradfnrd Argus W. 6,954 

Iii-a<(ford Reporter W. 6,955 

Bradford Republican. . . . W. 6,956 

Journal. W. 6,957 

TRAPPE, Montgomery Co. 

J niridence Independent.. W. 6,958 
TREMONT, Sehuylkill Co., 2,250t p., 13 
m. from Pottsville. on Philadelphia & Read 
ing Kd. Kn gaged in coal mining and 
iron manufactures. 

JVfiH-x W. 6,959 

TROY. Bradford Co., 1,081 p., on Northern 
Central Rd., 25 m. from Elmira. N. Y. 
In an agricultural and butter-producing- 
section, and centre of trade. 

Northern Tier Gazette. . . . W. 6,960 
TUNKHANNOCK, Wyoming Co., 13.00W 
p.. on N. branch of Susquehanna r. and 
Lehigh Valley Rd., 23 in. from Pittston. 
145 from Harrisburg and 24 from Scranton. 
The centre of a grain trade and engaged 
in various industrial pursuits. 

Republican W. 6,96 1 

Wyoming Democrat W. 6,962 

TYRONE, Blair Co., 2,200t p., on Pennsyl 
vania Central Rd., at junction of Tyrone 
& Clearfield & Bald Eagle divisions, and 
terminus of Lewisburg Center & Spruce 
Creek Rd., 14 m. from Altoona. Engaged 
in iron, lime, lumber and stone coal trade. 

Democrat W. 6,963 

Herald W. 6,964 

Phonetic Magazine M. 6,965 

UNION CITY, Erie Co., 3.000t p., on At 
lantic & Great Western, Philadelphia & 
Erie and Union & Titusville Rds., 26 m. 
from Erie. The centre of an agricultural 
district and engaged in manufactures. 

Enterprise W. 6,966 

Times W. 6,967 

UNIONTOWN, Fayette Co., 3.6001 p., at 
terminus of Fayette Co. branch of Pitts 
burgh, Baltimore & Washington Rd.. 72m. 
from Pittsburgh. Surrounded by a thickly 
settled agricultural district. Centre of the 
coke and iron region of Pennsylvania. 

American Standard W. 6,968 

Genius of Liberty W. 6,969 

WARREN, Warren Co., 3,0001 p., on Al 
legheny r. and Philadelphia & Erie Rd., 
at junction of Dunkirk, Warren & Pitts 
burgh Rd.. 66 m. from Erie. 

Ledger. W. 6,97O 

Mail W. 6,971 

Monthly Nation M. 6,972 

WASHINGTON, Washington Co., 4,560f 
p.. on Chartiers Creek and Chartiers & 
Hempfield Rds., 31 m. from Pittsburgh. 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



147 



PENNSYLVANIA. 



PENNSYL VA N I A . 



Engaged in manufacturing. Scat of the 
Washington and Jefferson Colleges. 

Observer W. b,973 

Reporter W. 6,974 

Review and Examiner . . . W . 6,975 

Monthly Elevator M. 6,976 

WATSONTOWN, Northumberland Co., 
2,000t p., on W. branch Susquehauna r., on 
Philadelphia <fc Erie Rd., 17 m. N. of Sun- 
bury and 20 E. of Williamsport. Consid 
erable manufacturing carried on. Sur- 
rounded by a good agricultural district. 

Record. . W. 6,977 

WAYNESBORO, Franklin Co. 

Village Record W. 6,978 

WAYNESBURG, Greene Co., 2,000t p., 
45 m. S. of Pittsburgh. Engaged in agri 
culture and stock raising. 

Independent W. 6,979 

Messenger W. 6,980 

Republican W. 6,981 

WEL.L.SBORO, Tioga Co., 2,800t p., on 
Wellsboro & Lawreuceville Rd.. 24 m. 
from Lawrenceville, 40 from Corning, N. 
Y. In an agricultural section. 

Agitator W. 6,98 3 

Gazette W. 6,983 

WEST CHESTER, Chester Co., 6,500t 
p., 92 m. from Philadelphia and Ifi from 
Wilmington, Del., on Philadelphia & West 
Chester and Philadelphia &. Baltimore Cen 
tral Rds. Situated in an agricultural dis 
trict and a centre of trade. 

iMcal News I). 6,98* 

American Republican ... W. 6 ,9 8 5 
Chester Co. Village. RecordW . 6,986 

Je/ersonian "W. 6,9 8 7 

WESTFIEL.D, Tioga Co. 

Idea W. 6,988 

WIL.KES-BARRE, c. h., Luzerne Co., 
23,000t p., on N. branch of Susquehanna r.. 
Pennsylvania Canal, Lehigh Valley and 
Lehigh <fc Susquehanna Rds.. at junction of 
Nauticoke branch. 19 m. from Scranton. 
Centre of an agricultural district. Coal 
mining and lumber manufacturing are 
among the chief branches of industry. 

Record of the Times D.6,989 

" " W. 6,990 

Demokratischer WaechterVf. 6,991 
Luzerm Co. Volkafreund.W. 6,993 
Luzerne Legal Register.. W. 6,993 

Luzerne Union W. 6,994 

WIL.L.IAMSPORT, c. h. r Lycoming Co., 
18,000t p., on W. branch Susquehanna r. 
and ( anal, and at junction of Catawissa. 
Philadelphia & Erie, and Northern Central 
Rds., 96 in. from Harrisburg. Engaged in 
various manufactures and centre of the 
lumber trade. About forty steam saw 
mills located here. 

Banner D. 6,995 

W. 6,996 

Gazette and Bulletin D. 6,997 

...Sund. 6,998 

" " " W. 6,999 

Kusquehanna Zeitung.S. W. 7,OOO 
Sun and Lycoming Dem 
ocrat "W. 7,O01 

Sunday Times W. 7,003 

West Branch Beobachter .W . 7,003 
Parish Dial M. 7,004: 

WRIGHTSVIL.I.E, York Co., l,500t p., 
in Hellam township, on Susquehanna r., 
Susquehanna and Tidewater Canals, and 



York branch of Pennsylvania Central Rd., 
31 m. from Harrisburg. Engaged in the 
lumber, coal, lime and iron trade. 

Star.. . W. 7,005 

YORK, York Co., 4,500t p., on Codoms 
Creek and Northern Central Rd., at junc 
tion of York branch of Pennsylvania Cen 
tral Rd., 82 m. from Philadelphia and 50 
from Baltimore. In a thickly populated 
agricultural district. Engaged in manu 
facturing iron and steel. Centre of trade. 

Daily D. 7,OO6 

Telegram. 

American Lutheran W. 7,008 

Democratic Press W. 7,OO9 

Gazette (German) W. 7,01O 

Gazette W. 7, Oil 

Pennsylvanian W. 7,013 

Republican W.7,013 

True Democrat W. 7,014 

Rural Journal M. 7,015 

Teachers Journal M. 7,O16 

YOUNGSVIL.L.E, Warren Co. 

Warren Co. Press W. 7,017 



RHODE ISLAND. 



BRISTOL, Bristol Co., fi,000t p., on Nar- 
ragansett Bay and Providence, Warren &. 
Bristol Rd., 15m. from Providence. Has 
a good harbor. Engaged in manufactur 
ing, gardening and commerce. 
Phoenix W. 7,0 1 N 

CENTRAL, FALJL.S, Providence Co., 
6.28H p., in Lincoln township of 7,889 p., 
on Blackstone r. and Providence & Wor 
cester Rd., 1 m. from Pawtueket and 5 
from Providence. Engaged in manufac 
turing. Several cotton mills here. 
Visitor W. 7,019 

GREENWICH, Kent Co., 3,250t p., on 
Narragansett Bay and Stonington <fc Prov 
idence Rd., 15 m. from Providence. En 
gaged in commerce, manufactures and 
fishery. 

Rhode Maud Pendulum.^. 7,O3O 

NEWPORT, Newport Co., semi-State 
capital, 14,30()f p., on Rhode Island, hav 
ing a fine harbor. The Fall River line of 
steamers touch here. Connected to Bos 
ton by Old Colony & Newport Rd. A city 
of considerable commercial importance 
and a fashionable summer resort. 

News D. 7,031 

Journal W. 7,O33 

Mercury W. 7,033 

PAWTUCKET, Providence Co., 18,4GOt 
p., on Blackstone r., 4 m. from Providence. 
Engaged in various manufactures. The 
commerce of Pawtucket is quite large. 
The first cotton manufactory in the U. S. 
was established here. 

Gazette and Chronicle W. 7,O34 

PHENIX, Kent Co. 

Pawtuxet Valley GleanerW. 7,O35 

PROVIDENCE, Providence Co., semi- 
State capital, 08,904 p., at head of Narra 
gansett Bay. Connected to Boston. New 
York and other principal cities by rail 
roads. The commerce and manufactures 
are extensive and important. The largest 
city in the State. Seat of Brown Univer 
sity. , 
Bulletin D. 7,036 



148 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



RHODE ISLAND. 



SOUTH CAROLINA. 



Evening Press D. 7,037 

Rhode Island Press W. 7,O38 

Journal D. 7,039 

Manufacturers and Far 
mers 1 Journal . . S. W. 7,03O 

Rhode Island Country 

Journal W. 7,031 

Star : D. 7,O33 

General Advertiser and 

Gazette W. 7,O33 

Sun W. 7,O34 

Sunday Dispatch W. 7,O35 

Town and Country W. 7,O36 

Freemason s Repository . .M. 7,037 

Temple of Honor M. 7,O38 

WAKEFIELD, Washington Co., 850 p., 
in South Kingston township, at head of 
Point Judith inlet. Engaged in manufac 
tures. 

Narragansett Times "W. 7,039 

WARREN, Bristol Co., 4.0001 p., on Nar- 
ragausett Bay and Providence, Warren &, 
Bristol Rd.. 10 m. from Providence. 

Gazette.. W. 7,04-0 

WESTERLY, Washington Co., 5,708t 
p., partly in R. I. and partly ia Conn., on 
Pawtucket r. and the Providence &. Ston- 
iugton Rd., 44 in. from Providence. En 
gaged in cotton and other manufactures. 

Narragansett Weekly.... W, 7,O41 
TOWN OP WOONSOCKET, Provi 
dence Co., 13,5761 p., on Blackstone r. and 
Providence & Worcester Rd., 16 m. from 
Providence. Largely engaged in cotton, 
woolen and other manufactures. 

Reporter D. 7,04:3 

Le Courrier Canadien...W. 7,04-3 
Patriot.. W. 7,044 



SOUTH CAROLINA. 



ABBEVILLE, c. h., Abbeville Co., 3,034 
p., on a branch of Greenville & Columbia 
Rd., 106 in. from Columbia and 60 from Au 
gusta, Ga. Principally occupied in culti 
vation of cotton. 

Medium. W. 7,04:5 

Press and Banner W. 7,04:6 

AIKEN, Barnwell Co., 2,259 p., on South 
Carolina Rd., 17 m. from Augusta, Ga., 
and 120 N. W. of Charleston. Engaged iu 
agriculture and the shipping of cotton. 

Courier-Journal W. 7,04:7 

Tribune W. 7,04:8 

ANDERSON, c. h., Anderson Co., 2,765t 
p., on Anderson braucli of Greenville & 
Columbia Rd., and Southern terminus of 
Blue Ridge Rd., 127 m. from Columbia. 
A cotton market for the N. W. portion of 
the State. 

Intelligencer W. 7,04:9 

Journal W. 7,050 

BARNWELL, Barnwell Co., 965t p., 10 
m. from South Carolina Rd. at Blackville 
and 90 from Charleston. 

Sentinel W. 7,05 1 

BEAUFORT, Beaufort Co., 1,739 p., on 
Port Royal r., about 15 m. from Atlantic 
Ocean and 80 S. W. of Charleston. Has a 
good harbor. Rice and sweet potatoes are 
cultivated in this section. Yellow pine 
and cypress lumber are exported. 
Port Royal Standard and 

Commercial W. 7,O53 

Tribune. W. 7,O53 



BENNETTSVILLE, c. h., Marlborougli 
Co., 1,736 p., on Crop Creek, 8 m. from 
the Great Pedee r. 

Marlboro Times W. 7,O54r 

BLACKVILLE, c. h.. Barnwell Co., QOOt 
p.. on South Carolina Rd., 90 m. N. W. of 
Charleston and 30 from Aiken. 

News W. 7,O55 

Sun W. 7,056 

CAMDEN, c . h., Kershaw Co., 1,007 p., oa 
Camden branch of South Carolina Rd., 5 
m. E. of Wateree r. 

Journal W. 7,057 

Kershau* Gazette W. 7,O58 

CHARLESTON, c. h., Charleston Co., 
54,000 p., at junction of Ashley and Cooper 
rs., 7 m. from Atlantic Ocean. It has a 
fine harbor and a large foreign and domes 
tic trade. Railroads from the interior cen 
tre here, making it a shipping point for 
cotton and other produce. 

News and Courier D. 7,O59 

....T. W. 7,06O 

News.... W. 7,O61 

Deuteche Zeitung S. W. 7,063 

" W. 7,063 

Independent.. W. 7,064: 

Lutheran Visitor W. 7.065 

Sunday Times W. 7,066 

South-Eastern Advocated. W. 7,067 

Monthly Record M. 7,068 

Medical Journal and Re 
view Qr. 7,O69 

CHERAW, Chesterfield Co., l,600t p., on 
Great, Pedee r., at head of navigation, and 
at. terminus of Cheraw & Darlington Rd., 
142 m. from Charleston. Cotton is ship 
ped from this point. 

Chesterfield Democrat. . . .W. 7,07O 

CHESTER, c. h., Chester Co., 944 p., on 
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta Rd., at 
junction of Kings Mountain Rd., 65 m. from 
Columbia, in a cotton-raising district. 
Reporter W. 7,O71 

CLINTON, Laurens Co. 

Our Monthly M. 7,O73 

COKESBURY, Abbeville Co. 

Rural Carolinian M. 7,O73 

COLUMBIA, c. h., Richland Co.. State 
capital, 9,298 p., on Columbia Canal and 
Congaree r., 130 m. from Charleston. Here 
converge the lines of South Carolina, 
Greenville & Columbia and Charlotte. Co 
lumbia &. Augusta Rd.s.. making it a busi 
ness and manufacturer centre. Seat of 
South Carolina Colle^ 

Riqister D. 7,O74r 

Union-Herald D. 7,075 

Christian Neighbor W. 7,O76 

Southern Presbyterian .. .Vf . 7,077 
Temperance Advocate. 

Working Christian W. 7,079 

Carolina Teacher M. 7,0 8 

Southern Presbyterian Re- 
vieiv Qr. 7,081 

CONWAYBORO, c. h., Horry Co., 1,400 
p.. on Waccamaw r., 40 m. above George 
town, 100 m. N. E. of Charleston and 15 
from Atlantic Ocean. The sandy soil pro 
duces pine, from which turpentine is man 
ufactured. Naval stores are produced. 
Horry News W. 7,083 

DARLINGTON, c. h.. Darlington Co., 
1,000 p., on Cheraw &L Darlington Rd., 10 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



149 



SOUTH CAROLINA. 



m. from Florence and 112 from Charles 
ton. 

Southerner W. 7,O83 

DUE WEST, Abbeville Co., 700t p., about 
12 m. N. of Abbeville. 
Associate Reformed Pres 
byterian W. 7,084 

EDGEFIELD, c. h., Edgefield Co., 846 
p., 10 m. W. of Charlotte, Columbia & Au 
gusta Rd., about 25 m. N. of Augusta, Ga., 
and 56 S. by W. of Columbia. Cotton- 
growing district. 

Advertiser W. 1,085 

FLORENCE, Darlington Co. 

Pioneer W. 7,O86 

GEORGETOWN, c. h., Georgetown Co., 
2, 080 p., 011 Winyaw Bay, 15 m. from the 
sea. Has some domestic commerce and 
surrounded bv a rice-growing district. 

Comet ". W. 7,O8 7 

Times W. 7,088 

GREENVILLE, Greenville Co.. 2,758 p., 
at terminus of Greenville & Columbia Rd., 
144 m. from Columbia. Seat of the South 
ern Baptist and Theological Seminary, 
Furman University, Female College and 
high school. The Atlanta & Richmond 
Air Line Rd. has an extensive depot in the 
city. 

News D. 7,O89 

" W. 7,O9O 

Enterprise and Moun 
taineer W. 7,O91 

KINGSTREE, c. h., Williamsburg Co., 
700 p., on Black r. and on Northeastern 
Rd., 64 m. N. of Charleston. 

Star W. 7,093 

Williamsburg Republican TV. 7,093 
LANCASTER, c. h., Lancaster Co., 591 p., 
72 m. N. of Columbia and 30 E. of Chester- 
ville. 

Ledger W. 7,094 

LAURENSVILLE, c. h., Laurens Co., 
900 p., on a branch of Greenville & Colum 
bia Rd., about 73 m. from Columbia. 

Herald W. 7,095 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Lexington Co. 

Dispatch W. 7,096 

MANNING, c. h., Clarendon Co., 1,000 p., 
70 m. N. by W. of Charleston and 50 E. 
by S. of Columbia. 

Clarendon Press W. 7,09 7 

MARION, c. h. Marion Co., 1,240 p.. on 
Wilmington, Columbia & Augusta Rd., 
110 m. from Columbia. In a cotton-grow 
ing district and centre of trade. 
Merchant and Farmer ...W. 7,O98 

Star W. 7,O99 

NEWBERRY, c. h., Newberrv Co., 3,000t 
p., on Greenville & Columbia Rd., 47 m. 
from Columbia. 

Herald W. 7,10O 

Progressive Age W. 7,101 

NINETY SIX, Abbeville Co. 

Herald W. 7,1O3 

ORANGEBURG, c. h., Orangeburg 
Co., l,700t p., on South Carolina Rd., 5J 
m. from Columbia and 86 from Charleston. 
A trade centre. 

Free Citizen W. 7,103 

News and Times W. 7,104 

PICKENS, c. h., Pickens Co., 400t p., be 
tween Wolf and Town Creeks, 7 m. from 



SOUTH CAROLINA. 



R. &, A. Air Line Rd. and 20 from Green 
ville. Possesses water power. Centre of 
trade. Minerals are found here. 

Sentinel W. 7,1O5 

ROCK HILL, York Co. 

Granger ^Y. 7 1O6 

SPARTANBTJRG, c. h., Spartanburg 
Co., 1,080 p., on Spartanburg- & Union 
Rd., 93 m. N. W. of Columbia. Gold and 
iron mines in this district. 
Carolina Spartan. 

Herald W. 7,1O8 

Southern Methodist W.7,1O9 

Way of Holiness M. 7,11O 

SUMMIT, Lexington Co. 

Courier . . W. 7,111 

SUMTER, c. h., SumterCo., 1,807 p., on 
Wilmington &, Weldou Rd., 50 in. from 
Columbia. 

True Southron W. 7,113 

Watchman W. 7,1 13 

TIMMONSVILLE, Darlington Co. 

News W. 7,114 

UNION, c. h., Union Co., 1,250 p., on Spar 
tanburg & Union Rd., 65 m. N. W. of Co 
lumbia. Gold and iron ore are found in 
this district. 

Times. 

WALK ALL A, c. h., OconeeCo., 716 p., on 
Blue Ridge Rd., about 30 m. W. of Ander 
son. Surrounded by an agricultural dis 
trict. 

Kemvee Courier W. 7, 1 1 6 

WALTERBORO, c. h., Colleton Co., 
about 30 m. W. of Charleston and 10 N. of 
Charleston & Savannah Rd. 

News W. 7,117 

WINNSBORO, c. h., Fairfield Co., 1,124 
p., on Charlotte, Columbia &. Augusta Rd., 
34 m. from Columbia. 

News T. W. 7,118 

Fairfield Herald W. 7,119 

YORKVILLE, c. h., York Co., 1,000 p., 
on Kings Mountain Rd., 22 m. from Ches- 
teryille and 83 from Columbia. A place of 
active trade. 

Enquirer W 7,13O 

Family Visitor S. M. 7 , 1 3 1 



TENNESSEE. 

ALAMO, Crockett Co. 

Crockett Co. Sentinel W. 7,133 

ARLINGTON, Houston Co. 

Houston Co. Times. 
ATHENS, c. h., McMinn Co., l,000t p., 
on East Tennessee, Virginia <fc Georgia 
Rd., 55 m. from Knoxville. 

New* W. 7,134 

Post W. 7,135 

BELLVILLE, Crockett Co.. 900t p., on 
Louisville and Memphis Rd.. 69 m. from 
Memphis. 

Enterprise W. 7, 14<> 

BOLIVAR, c. h.. Hardeman Co., l,200t p.. 
on Mississippi Central Rd.. about 65 m. 
E. of Memphis. 

Bulletin W. 7,137 

BRISTOL, Sullivan Co., 3,500t p., on 
East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia Rd., 
at junction of Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio 
Rd. The Virginia State line passes 



150 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



TENNESSEE. 



TENNESSEE. 



through the village, 130 m. from Knox- 
ville. 

Courier W. 7,138 

Souvenir M. 7,129 

BROWNSVILLE, c. h.. Haywood Co., 
3,000t p., on Memphis and Louisville divi 
sion ot Louisville. Nashville & Great South 
ern Rd., 117 in. W. S. W. of Nashville, 5 
from Hatchie r. and 57 from Memphis. 
In a cotton-growing district and centre of 
trade. 

Democrat "W. 7,13O 

State* W. 7,131 

CALHOUN, McMinn Co. ..,\\.\ . 

Hiivassee Reporter W. 7,1 32 

CAMDEN, c. h., Benton Co. . 

Benton Banner W. 7,133 

CHATTANOOGA, Hamilton Co., 6,093 
p., on Tennessee r., at terminus of Nash 
ville & Chattanooga, Western <fe Atlantic, 
East Tennessee. Virginia &. Georgia Rds., 
151 m. from Nashville. The Tennessee r. 
is navigable to this point a great part of 
the year. A large amount of trade centres 
here, making it one of the most important 
points in east Tennessee. Engaged in 
manufacturing iron and various other ar 
ticles. 

Commercial 1). 7,134 

Timex D. 7,135 

" W. 7,136 

Tennessee Journal W. 7,1 37 

CLARKSVILLE, c . h., Montgomery 
Co., 3,200 p.. on Cumberland r. and Meui- 
phis & Louisville Rd.. 199 m. from Mem 
phis and 45 N. W. of Nashville. Sur 
rounded by a tobacco raising district and 
centre of trade. A shipping point for to 
bacco and other farm produce. Some man 
ufacturing done here. 

Chronicle W. 7,138 

Tobacco Leaf W. 7,139 

CLEVELAND, c. h., Bradley Co., 2,253 
p., on East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia 
Rd., at junction of Dalton branch, 30 m. 
from Chattanooga, 140 from Atlanta. 

Banner W. 7,140 

Herald W. 7,1*1 

CLIFTON, Wayne Co. 

Wayne Co. Citizen W. 7,1*8 

CLINTON, c. h., Anderson Co. 

Tribune W. 7,1*3 

COLUMBIA, c. h., Maury Co., 2,550 p., 
on Buck r. and on Nashville & Decatur 
Rd., at junction of Mount Pleasant branch, 
46 m. from Nashville. Has two large fe 
male colleges. 

Herald and Mail W. 7,1** 

Journal r . W. 7,1*5 

Guardian. 

COOKEVILLE, c. h., Putnam Co., 420 
p., 80 m. E. of Nashville. An agricultural 
county. 
Middle, Tennesseean W. 7, 1*7 

COVINGTON. c. h., TiptqnCo., 1,500 p., 
about 15 m. fromMississippi r. and 30 N. 
E. of Memphis. In an agricultural district 
and a trade centre. 

Tipton. Record W. 7,1*8 

DOVER, c. h., Stewart Co., P50 p.. on 
Cumberland r., 75 m. from Nashville and 
near Louisville & Memphis Rd. 

.--.-. W. 7,14-9 



DRESDEN, c. h., Weakley Co. 

West Tennessee DemocratW. 7,15O 
DYERSBURG, c. h., Dyer Co., l,300t 
p., on Forked Deer r., and 160 m. W. of 
Nashville and 70 m . N. of Memphis. 

Di/er Co. Progress W. 7,151 

NeaVs State Gazette W. 7,153 

ELIZABETHTON, c. h.. Carter Co. 

Republican W. 7,153 

FAYETTEVILLE, c. h, Lincoln Co., 
l,500t p., on Elk r. and Winchester & Ala 
bama Rd., 73 m. S. by E. of Nashville. 
Centre of trade. Some manufacturing car 
ried on. 

Express -. W. 7,15* 

Observer W. 7,155 

FRANKLIN, Williamson Co., 2,000t p., 
on Nashville & Decatur Rd., 19 m. from 
Nashville. In an agricultural and manu 
facturing section and seat of Tennessee 
Female College. 

Review and Journal W. 7,156 

GALLATIN, c. h.. Sumner Co., 2,123 p., 
on Louisville &. Nashville Rd., 26 m. from 
Nashville. Engaged in cotton and wooleu 
manufacturing. Surrounded by an agri 
cultural and stock-raising district. 

Examiner W. 7,157 

Tennexeean W. 7,158 

GRAND JUNCTION, Hardeman Co. 

Bett Co. Times W. 7159 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Greene Co., 1,039 
p., on the East Tennessee & Virginia Rd , 
74 m. from Knoxville. 

Intelligencer W. 7,16O 

New Era . W. 7,161 

Union and American W. 7,16/3 
HARTSVILLE, Sumner Co., 1,000 p., 
near Cumberland r., about 45 m. E. by N. 
of Nashville. 

Sentinel W. 7,163 

HOME, Greene Co. 

Christian Republic M. 7, 16* 

HUMBOLDT, Gibson Co., 2,296 p.. on 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., at intersection of Louis 
ville & Memphis Rd., 82 ru. from Memphis. 

Crrange Journal W. 7,165 

Herald W. 7, 166 

HUNTINGDON, c. h., Carroll Co., 890 p., 
on Nashville & Northwestern Rd., 107 m. 
from Nashville. An agricultural, produce 
and cotton raising region. 

Tennessee Republican W. 7,167 

JACKSON, Madison Co., 1,500 p., on 
Forked Deer r., 150 m. W. S. W. of Nash 
ville. At junction of Mississippi Central 
and Mobile & Ohio Rds. A cotton market 
for several adjoining counties. Railroad 
repair shops located here. 

Dispatch W. 7,168 

Sun W. 7,169 

Whig and Tribune W. 7,17O 

Whig Banner W. 7,171 

JASPER, c. h., Marion Co., 720 p., on Se- 
quatoby r., 6 m. from its entrance into the 
Tennessee and 20 W. of Chattanooga. 

Valley Herald W. 7,1 73 

JONESBOROUGH, c. h., Washington 
Co., 1,445 p., on East Tennessee. Virginia 
<fc Georgia Rd.. 98 m. from Knoxville. An 
agricultural district. Principal produc 
tions corn, wheat, oats, grass, &c. 
Herald and Tribune. .... W. 7,173 
Journal W. 7,17* 



CENTENNIAL, NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



151 



TENNESSEE. 



TENNESSEE. 



KINGSTON, c. h., Roane Co., 1,000 p., ut 
junction of Clinch and Tennessee rs., 145 
m. E. by S. of Nashville and 20 W. by S. of 
Knoxville. A shipping point for the pro 
ducts of the surrounding country. 

East Tennesseean W. 7,175 

KNOXVILLE, c. h., Knox Co., 8,682 p., 
on Holston r., 185 m. E. of Nashville, the 
centering point for four railroads, 110 m. 
from Chattanooga and 310 from Lynehburg, 
Va. Steamboats ascend the river to this 
point, making it a place of business im 
portance and centre of trade. Agriculture 
and commerce the principal branches. 

Age D. 7, 1 76 

Living Age and Grange 

Outlook. W. 7,177 

Press and Herald I). 7,178 

Press and Messenger W. 7,179 

Tribune D. 7, ISO 

Whig and Chronicle D. 7, 1 8 1 

" " " W. 7,182 

Holston Methodist W. 7,1 83 

University Monthly M. 7,184 

LAWRENCEBURG, c. h-., Lawrence 
Co. 540 p., on Shoal r., about 80 in. S. by 
W. of Nashville. 

Free Press W. 7,1 85 

LEBANON, c. h., Wilson Co., 2,073 p., on 
Tennessee & Pacific Rd., 31 m. E. of 
Nashville. Surrounded by a tobacco-rais 
ing country. Engaged in manufacturing. 
Seat of Cumberland University. 

Herald ...W. 7,186 

LEWISBTJRG, c. h., Marshall Co., 950 
p., 60 m. S. of Nashville and 15 S. E. of 
Columbus. In an agricultural section. 

Marshall Gazette. W. 7,187 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Henderson Co. 

Reporter W. 7,188 

LOUDON, Roane Co., l,500t p., on Ten 
nessee r. and East Tennessee, Virginia & 
Georgia Rd., 27 m. from Knoxville. 

Times W. 7,189 

LYNCHBURG, Lincoln Co., 1,750 p., 10 
m. W. by S. of Tullahama and 68 S. by E. 
of Nashville. 

Sentinel W. 7,19O 

McMINNVILLE, c. h., Warren Co., 1,700 

&, 75 m. S. E. of Nashville, at terminus of 
cM inn villa & Manchester Rd., and 34 
from Tullahama. Centre of a fine trade. 
Engaged in manufacturing, and surround 
ed by an agricultural and fruit-growing 
district. 

New Era, - - - W. 7,191 

MANCHESTER, c. h.. Coffee Co., 600 
p., on McMinnville & Manchester Rd., 70 
m. from Nashville. Engaged in manufac 
tures. Excellent water power. 

Guardian W. 7,192 

MARYVILLE, c. h.. Blount Co., 811 p., 
on Knoxville and Charleston Rd., 16 m. S. 
of Knoxville. Seat of Maryville College. 

Republican S. W. 7,1 93 

Independent W. 7,194 

MEMPHIS, c. h.. Shelby Co., 60,0001 p., 
on Miss, r., at head of perpetual naviga 
tion for largest sized steamboats. Fourth 
largest cotton receiving point in America- 
second largest in sales. Annual commerce 
$75.000.000, of which half cotton; terminus 
Memphis &- Charleston. M. <fc Louisville, 
Miss. <fe To.nn., M. & Paducah and Mem 
phis &. Little Rock Rds., making it a great 



trade centre. Largest city in the State and 
chief business centre between St. Louis and 
New Orleans. 

Appeal I).7,195 

" W. 7,196 

Avalanche D. 7,197 

W. 7,198 

Public Ledger D. 7,199 

" w. 7,200 

Baptist W. 7,2O1 

Christian Witness. 

Planet W. 7,2O3 

Southern Catholic, W. 7,204 

Southern Farmer W. 7,2O5 

Western Methodist W. 7,2O6 

Southern Granger S. M. 7,2O7 

Masonic Jewel M. 7,208 

Mayfield s Happy Home.M. 7,209 
MILAN, Gibson Co. 

Exchange W. 7,210 

MORRISTOWN, Hamblen Co., l,200tp., 
on East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia 
Rd., and at crossing of Cincinnati, Cum 
berland Gap &. Charleston Rd., in an agri 
cultural district near Holston r., 42 m. N. 
E. of Knoxville. 

Baptist Reflector. W. 7,211 

Gazette- W. 7,2 12 

Spy. 

MURPREESBORO, c. h., Rutherford 
Co,, 4,000 p., on Nashville &. Chattanooga 
Rd., 32 m. from Nashville. Surrounded by 
an agricultural and fruit-growing region. 
Cotton cultivated to a considerable extent. 

News W. 7,214 

NASHVILLE, c. h., State capital, David 
son Co., 25,865 p., on Cumberland r., 200 
m. from its mouth. Engaged in river com 
merce and centre of trade. Several cotton 
mills located here. Iron and coal districts 
near. Railroads centre here from New 
Orleans, Memphis, Louisville, Chattanooga 
and other points. 

American I). 7,215 

S. W. 7,216 

W. 7,217 

Baptist Watchman W. 7,218 

Bulletin W. 7,219 

Christian Advocate W. 7,22O 

Commercial and Legal 

Reporter W. 7,221 

Cumberland PresbyterianW . 7,222 
Good Templar. 

Gospel Advocate W. 7,224 

Rural Sun W. 7,225 

Southern Household W. 7,226 

Sunday-School Visitor.. ..W. 7,227 
" ..S.M. 7,228 
....M. 7,229 
Tennessee Post. 
Journal of Medicine and 

Surgery....: M. 7,231 

Ladies Pearl M. 7,232 

Sunday Morning. 

Sunday-School Magazine .M. 7,234 

Theological Medium. 

PARIS, c. h., Henry Co., 1,797 p., on Mem 
phis & Louisville Rd., 130 m. from Mem 
phis and HOW. of Nashville. 

Intelligencer W. 7,236 

PULASKI, c. h., Giles Co., 3,041 p., on 
Nashville & Decsitur division of Louisville, 
Nashville <fc Great Southern Rd., 75 m. S. 
of Nashville. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural and stock raising district. 

Citizen W. 7,237 



152 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



TENNESSEE. 



RIPLEY, c. h., Lnuderdale Co., 1,000 p., 
60 m. from Memphis, in an agricultural 
district heavily timbered. 

News. ... ................ W. 7,23 8 

Amethyst. 

SAVANNAH, c. h., Hardiii Co. 

Tennessee Transcript ..... W. 7,240 
District Directory. 

SEWANEE, Franklin Co. 

University Record ........ M. 7,242 

SHELBYVILLE, c. h., Bedford Co., 
3,500t p., on a branch of Nashville & Chat 
tanooga Exl., 60 m. S. E. of Nashville. 
Commercial ............. W. 7,243 

Gazette .................. W. 7 ,244 

SOMERVILLE,c. h., FayetteCo., l,600t 

p., 50 in. E. of Memphis, on a branch of 

Memphis &. Charleston Ed. Centre of an 

agricultural district. 

Falcon .................. W. 



SPARTA, c. h., AVhite Co., 5001 p.. on 
Calf-kill Creek. 75 m. E. by S. of Nashville. 
Index ................... W. 7,246 

SPRINGFIELD, * c. h., Robertson Co., 

2,140 p., on Evansville, Henderson & Nash 

ville Rd., 25 m. N. by W. of Nashville. 

Engaged in agriculture and stock-raising. 

Record .................. W. 7,247 

SWEETWATER, Monroe Co., 1,069 
p., on East Tennessee, Virginia &. Georgia 
Kd.. about 130 m. E. S. E. from Nashville, 
43 W. of Knoxville. Engaged in agricul 
ture. stock-raising and minerals. 
Enterprise ............... W. 7,248 

TRACY CITY, c. h.. Grundy Co. 
Miners and Manufac 
turer a Reporter ....... "W. 7,249 

TRENTON, c. h., Gibson Co., 3,000 p., on 
Mobile & Ohio Rd., 130 m. W. ot Nash 
ville, 5fi from Columbus, Ky. Centre of an 
agricultural country. Engaged i:i manu 
facturing. Two colleges located here. 
News .................... W. 7,250 

TROY, c. h., Obion Co., 500 p., on Mobile- 
it Ohio Rd., at junction of Paducah <fc 
Gulf Rd., 56 m. from Jackson. 
Obion Co. News. 

UNION CITY, Obion Co., 2,479 p., in N. 
W. part ot State, near Obiou r., and at in 
tersection of Mobile & Ohio and Nashville 
& Northwestern Rds., 150 m. W. of Nash 
ville. Centre of an agricultural district. 
Reveille ................. W. 7,252 

UNION DEPOT, Sullivan Co. 

Sullivan Landmark ...... "W. 7,253 

WAVERLY, Humphreys Co., 350t p., on 
Nashville &, Northwestern Rd., 67 m. from 
Nashville. 

Jmirnal ................. W. 7,254 

WINCHESTER, Franklin Co., l,700f p., 
on Elkr. and Winchester &. Alabama Rd.. 
84 m. from Nashville. Several institutions 
of learning located here. 
Home Journal ......... W. 7,255 

WOODBURY, Cannon Co., 420 p. 
Press .................... W. 7,256 

Baptist Messenger ........ M. 7,25 7 



TEXAS. 



ATHENS, c. h., Henderson Co. 

Courier W. 7,258 

AUSTIN, c. h., Travis Co., State capital, 
15,000f p., on Colorado r., 230 m. N "w . of 
Galveston. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Democratic Statesman D. 7,259 

...W. 7,260 

Evening News D. 7,26 1 

State Gazette D. 7,262 

" W. 7,263 

Intelligencer Echo. 

Texan Staats-Bulletin. . . .W. 7,265 

Stylus - -M. 7,266 

BASTROP, c. h., Bastrop Co., 2,500t p., 
on Colorado r., 35 m.- below Austin. 

Advertiser W 7,267 

BELLVILLE, c. h., Austin Co. 

Beacon W. 7,268 

BELTON, c. h., Bell Co., 2,000t p., on 
Leon r., 59 m. N. of Austin and 40 W". of 
Houston & Texas Central Rd. 

Journal W. 7,269 

Review W. 7,270 

BLANCO CITY, c. h., Blanco Co. 

Busy Bee TV. 7,271 

BONHAM, c. h., Fannin Co., 1,250 p., 12 
m. S. of Red r.. 60 N. by E. of Dallas and 
270 N. by E. of Austin. Situated in a corn 
and cotton growing region. Farming and 
stock raising the chief industries. 

Christian Messenger W. 7,272 

News W. 7,273 

North Texas Enterprise..^. 7,274 
BREMOND, Robertson Co. 

Sentinel W. 7,275 

BRENHAM, c. h., Washington Co., 2,500 
p., on western branch of Houston fe Texas 
Central Rd.. 60 m. N. W. of Houston and 
10 W. of Brazos r. Agriculture the princi 
pal branch of industry. A number of 
manufactories located here. 

Banner W. 7,276 

Der Texas Volksbote W. 7,277 

BROWNSVILLE, c. h., Cameron Co., 
5,000 p., on Rio Grande r., 40 in. from its 
mouth, and opposite Matamoras, Mexico. 
Engaged in commerce and has a large 
Mexican trade. Stock raising is carried 
on in the surrounding district. 

Evening Ranciiero D. 7,278 

Ranchero W. 7,279 

Rio Grande Democrats. W. 7,28O 

Sentinel S. W. 7,28 1 

" W. 7,282 

BRYAN, c. h., Brazos Co., 3,500 p., near 
Brazos r., 100 m. N. W. of Houston, on 
Houston & Texas Central Rd. Seat of 
several institutions of learning. 

Appeal W. 7,28 3 

Post W. 7,284 

BURKEV1LLE, Newton Co. 

Baptist Messenger W. 7,285 

BURNET, c. h., Burnet Co. 

Bulletin W. 7,286 

Western Texas Advertiser. 

C A LOWELL,, c. h.. Burleson Co. 

Eagle W. 7,288 

CALVERT, Robertson Co., 2,800 p., on 
Houston & Texas Central Rd., 130 m. N. 
W. of Houston. Situated in the geograph 
ical centre of the State and iu the cotton 
belt. 

Central Texan W. 7,289 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



TEXAS. 

CAMBRIDGE, Cluy Co. 

Texas North- West W. 7 ,29O 

CENTREVILLE, e. h.. Loon Co. 

Texas Gladiator W. 7,29 1 

CLARKSVILLE, c. h., Red River Co., 
617 p., 15 m. from Red r. and 330 N. E. of 
Austin. Surrounded by a farming; region. 
Considerable lumber manufacturing car 
ried on. 
Standard. 

Tunes W. 7,293 

CLEBURNE, Johnson Co., 686 p., 162 m. 
N. of Austin. 

Chronicle W. 7,294 

COLUMBUS, c. h., Colorado Co., 2,000 p., 
on Colorado r., terminus of Galveston, Har- 
risburg & San Antonio Rd., 95 m. S. E. of 
Austin and 60 W. of Houston. 

Colorado Citizen W. 7,295 

COMANCHE, c. h., Comanche Co. 

Chief W. 7,296 

COOPER, c. h., Delta Co. 

Delta Co. Record W. 7,29 7 

CORPUS CHRISTI, c. h., Neuces Co., 
600 p., on Corpus Christi Bay, at mouth of 
Neuces r., 230 m. S. of Galveston. It has 
a good harbor and considerable commerce. 

Times D. 7,298 

" W. 7,299 

Gazette W. 7,3OO 

CORSICANA, c. h., Navarre Co., 1,200 p., 
on Houston &, Texas Central Rid., 20 m. 
W. of Trinity r. and 180 N. by E. of 
Austin. 

Index W. 7,301 

Observer W. 7,3 O2 

Odd-Fettow M. 7,3O3 

COTTON GIN, Freestone Co. 

Freestone Herald W. 7,304 

CROCKET, c. h., Houston Co., 2,000t p., 
on Houston & Great Northern Rd., 100 m. 
N. of Houston. A centre of trade. 

Texas Patron W. 7,305 

CUERO, De Witt Co. 

Star W. 7,306 

DALLAS, c. h., Dallas Co., 3,000 p., on 
Trinity r. and Houston <fc Texas Central 
Rd., 261 m. from Houston and 215 N. by E. 
of Austin. Centre of a wheat-growing re 
gion. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Commercial D. 7,307 

Commercial Sunday 

Press W. 7,308 

Herald D. 7,3O9 

" W. 7,31O 

Norton s Union Intelli 
gencer W. 7,311 

Sunday Dispatch "W". 7,312 

Texas Baptist W. 7,313 

DECATUR, Wise Co., 500 p., 75 m. N. 
W. of Dallas and 40 N. of Weatherford. 

Advance Guard W. 7 , 3 1 * 

DENISON, Grayson Co. 

Cresset D. 7,3 1 5 

" W. 7,316 

News D. 7,317 

" W.7,318 

DENTON, c. h., Denton Co., l,600t p., on 
Pecan Creek, 40 m. N. W. of Dallas and 
241 N. of Austin. 

Monitor W. 7,319 

Review W. 7,320 

ENNIS, Ellis Co. 



TEXAS. 



Ettis Co. Neivs W. 7,321 

Saturday Review W. 7,322 

FORT WORTH, Tarrant Co., 850 p., .on 
Trinity r., 210 m. N. of Austin and 25 W. 
of Dallas. 

Democrat W. 7,323 

Standard W. 7.324 

FREDERICKSBURG, c. h., Gillespk 
Co. 

Sentinel W. 7,325 

GAINESVILLE, c. h., Cooke Co., 1,000 
p., a few m. from Red r. and 270 N. of Aus 
tin. Centre of trade for country surround 
ing and a depot for supplies for drovers. 
Large droves of cattle pass northward 
every spring and fall. 

Gazette W. 7,326 

GALVESTON, c. h., Galveston Co., 
13,818 p., on an island at mouth of Galvea- 
ton Bay. Engaged in commerce and trade, 
and having the finest harbor in the State. 
Largest city in the State. 

Civilian D. 7,327 

" W. 7,328 

News D. 7,329 

H W. 7,330 

Texas Post D. 7,331 

" W. 7,332 

Argus Suud. 7,333 

Christian Advocate W. 7,334 

Spectator Sund. 7,3 35 

Texas Catholic Sund. 7,336 

Visitor M. 7 ,3 3 7 

GATESVILLE, c. h., Coryell Co., 1,455 
p., on Leon r., 40 m. from Waco and Bel- 
ton, and 80 N. of Austin. Engaged in 
agriculture and stock-raising. 

Sun W.7,338 

GEORGETOWN, c. h., Williamson Co.. 
l,200t p., about 25 m. N. of Austin. In an 
agricultural district. 

County Record S. W. 7,339 

GIDDINGS, c. h., Lee Co. 

Tribune W. 7,340 

GOLIAD, c. h., Goliad Co., 700 p., on San 
Antonio r., 120 m. S. by E. of Austin. Ag 
riculture and stock-raising are the prin 
cipal branches of industry. Pine water 
power. 

Guard. 

GONZALES, c. h., Gonzales Co., 1,500 p.. 
on Guadaloupe r., at mouth of San 
Marcos r., 70 m. S. by E. of Austin. En 
gaged in farming and grazing. 

Inquirer. 
GRANBERY, c. h., Hood Co. 

Vidette W. 7,343 

GREENVILLE, c. h., Hunt Co., 850 p., 
50 m. N. E. of Dallas. 

Independent S. M. 7,344 

Herald. 
GROESBECK, c. h., Limestone Co. 

Democrat W. 7,346 

HALLETTSVILLE, c. h., Lavacca Co., 
500 p., on Lavacca r., 35 m. W. of Colum 
bus. Engaged in growing cotton and corn, 
etc. 
Herald and Planter W. 7 ,347 

HEARNE, Robertson Co. 

Enterprise W. 7,348 

HEMPSTEAD, Hempstead C<x, 3,000 p., 
on Brazos r. and Houston & Texas Central 
Rd., at junction of Austin branch, 50 m. 



154 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEK EXHIBITION. 



TEXAS. 



TEXAS. 



from Houston. Engaged in manufactur- 

Mewerysr W. 7,349 

Waller Co. Courier W. 7,350 

HENDERSON, c. h., Rusk Co., 1,250 p., 
160 m. X. by E. of Houston and 75 E. of 
Shreveport, La. In a cottou-growiug re 
gion. 

Times. 
HENRIETTA, c. h., Clay Co. , 

Texas Star W. 7,353 

HILLSBORO, c. h., Hill Co., 500t p., on 
Brazos r., 35 m. above Waco and 150 X. of 
Austin. 

Hill Co. Expositor W. 7,353 

HONEY GROVE, Fannin Co. 

Independent \V. 7,354r 

HOUSTON, c. h., Harris Co., 12,500 p., on 
Buffalo Bayou, 50 in. from Galveston. 
Steamboats run regularly between here and 
Galveston. Second city in the State in 
population and commercial importance. 
Centering point for several railroads. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district, pro 
ducing cotton, sugar cane and corn. 

Age. D. 7,355 

B W. 7,356 

Telegraph .D. 7,357 

W. 7,358 

Texas Baptist Herald. .. .W. 7,359 
Texas Deutsche- Zeitung..W. 7,36O 
HUNTSVILLE, Walker Co., 1,500 p., on 
Houston & Great Northern Rd., 60 m. X. 
of Houston and 12 from Trinity r. Cotton 
market and shipping point. State peniten 
tiary and two colleges located here. 

Item W. 7,361 

JACKBORO, c. h., Jack Co. 

Frontier Echo W. 7,36 

JASPER, c. h., Jasper Co., 600 p., near 
Xechese r., 150 in. X. E. of Galveston and 
35 W. of Louisiana State line. 

Newsboy W. 7,363 

.JEFFERSON, c. h., Marion Co., 4,190 p., 
at the mouth of Big Cypress Bayou. 40 in. 
X. W. of Shreveport, La. Steamboats run 
to this point, making it a centre of trade, 
and shipping point for produce and live 
stock. 

East Texas Leader D. 7,364 

Trans-Continental} Iron 

Age W. 7,365 

Jimplecute I). 7,366 

W. 7,367 

KAUFMAN, c. h., Kaufman Co., 7001 p.. 
35 m. S. E. of Dallas and 40 ]S T . of Corsi- 
cana. 

Telegraph W. 7,368 

KERRVILLE, e. h., Kerr Co. 

Frontiersman W. 7,3 6 9 

LADONIA, Fannin Co. 

Courier. 

LA GRANGE, c. h.. Fayette Co., l,500t 
p., on Colorado r., 65 m. below Austiij aud 
35 above Columbus. 

Fayette Co. New Era W. 7,371 

Fayette Co. Record. ..... . W. 7,373 

LAMPASAS, c. h., Larapasas Co., 1,200 
p., on Sulphur fork of Lampasas r., CO m. 
X. by W. of Austin. Surrounded by an 
agricultural and stock-raising district. 

LAWRENCE, Kaufman Co. 

Time* W. 7,374 



LINDEN, c. h., Cass Co. 

Cans Co. Sun ............ W. 7,375 

LOCKHART, c. h., Caldwell Co. 
NewsEcho ............... W. 7,376 

LONG VIEW, c. h., Gregg Co. 

Texas New Era. 

McKINNEY, c. h., Collin Co., 2,300t p., 
135 m. X. by E. of Austin. Situate in a 
wheat-growing district. 
Enquirer ................ W. 7,378 

Texas Christian Monthly. ^L. 7,379 
MADISONVILLE, c. h., Madison Co. 
Plaindeale) .............. W. 7,38O 

MARLIN, c. h., Falls Co., l.OOOf p.. on 
Waco <fc North western Rd., 18 m. from 
Bremond, 3 from Brazos r. and 97 X. E. f 
Austin. 
Moving Ball ............. W. 7,3 8 1 

MARSH ALLi, c. h.. Harrison Co., 7,000t p., 
on Texas & Pacific Rd., 250 m. X. by ~E. of 
Galveston and 40 W. of Shreveport, Lu. 
In an agricultural district. 
Herald ............... T. W. 7,383 



Texas Presbyterian ...... W. 7,384 

MERIDIAN, c. h., Bosque Co. 

Bosque Co. Herald. 

MEXIA, Limestone Co.. 900tp., 011 Houston 
& Texas Central Rd., 181 m. from Houa- 
ton. 

Ledger .................. W. 7,386 

MINEOLA, Wood Co. 

Citizen. 

Reporter ......... ........ W. 7,388 

MONTAGUE, c. h., Montague Co. 

News .................... W. 7,3 8 9 

MOSCOW, Polk Co. 

East Texas Democrat ____ W. 7,39O 

MOUNT PLEASANT, Titus Co., 800 p., 
80 m. X. W. of Shreveport, La. 
Southern Patron ......... W. 7,391 

NACOGDOCHES, c. h., Xacogdoches Co. 
News .................... W. 7,393 

NAVASOTA, Grimes Co., 1,500 p., on 
Brazos r.. at mouth of Xavasota r., and on 
Houston & Texas Central Rd., 70 m. from 
Houston. Agriciiltural and cotton-growing 
district surrounding. 

Tablet ................... W. 7,393 

NEW BRAUNFELS, c. h., Comal Co. 

Zeitung .................. W. 7,394 

OAK.VIL.kE, c. h., Live Oak Co. 

Tribune .................. W. 7,395 

PALESTINE, c. h., Anderson Co., 1,500 
p., oh International Rd., 10m. from Trinity 
r., and 201 from Gnlveston, in an agricul 
tural region. Considerable manufacturing 
carried on. 
Advocate ................. D. 7,396 

. ..W. 7,397 
New Era ................ W. 7,398 

PARIS, c. h., Lamar Co., 4,000t p., 10 m. 
S. of Red r., 300 X. by E. of Austin, and 
100 X. W. of Jefferson. Strictly an agri 
cultural county. Cotton raised here to 
some extent. 

Press ..................... B. 7,399 

" .................... W. 7,4OO 

North Texan ............. W. 7,40 1 

PEORIA, Hill Co. 

Hill Co. Record .......... W. 7,4O3 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



155 



TEXAS. 



PITTSBURG, c. h., Camp Co. 

Magnet W. 7,403 

PLEASANTON, c. h., Atascosa Co. 

Western Stock Journal... W. 7,40* 
Q,IJITMAN, c . li., Wood Co., 1,000 p., 75 
m. from Jefferson and 275 from Austin. 
Centre of trade. 

News W. 7,405 

RICHMOND, c. h., Fort Bend Co. 

Four Counties W. 7,406 

ROCKDALE, Milarn Co. 

Messenger S. W. 7,407 

Tribune W. 7,408 

ROCKPORT, Aranxas Co.. 900t p.. on 
Aranza.s Bay. Has a good harbor, and a 
Kteamship line which connects with New 
( )rleans. Live stock, beef, hides and wool 
are shipped from this point. 

Tramcript W. 7,409 

ROCK WALL, c. h., Rockwall Co. 

Banner W. 7,41O 

RUSK, c. h.. Cherokee Co., 800 p., 120 m. 
N. of Houston, 150 from Galveston and 
125 from Shreveport, La. 

Texas Observer W. 7 ,4 1 1 

SAN ANTONIO, c. h., Bexar Co., 12,25ti 
p., on San Antonio r.. 80 m. S. by "W. of 
Austin and 140 from Fort Indianofa. Cen 
tre of trade for the interior. Principal 
branch of industry, stock-raising. 

Express D. 7,413 

" W. 7,413 

Freie Pressefur Texas D. 7,414 

" . ..W. 7,415 

Herald D, 7,416 

W. 7,417 

SAN MARCOS, c. h.. Hays Co. 

Went Texas Free Press. ...W. 7,418 
SAN SABA, c. h., San Saba Co. 

News W. 7,419 

SEGUIN, Gnadalnpe Co., l,320t p., 45 m. 
S. by W. of Austin. 

Guadalupe Times W. 7,420 

SHERMAN, c. h., Grayson Co., 1.430 p.. 
10 m, from Red r. and 270 N. by E. of 
Austin. Surrounded by a wheat and cot 
ton region. 

Courier W. 7 ,43 1 

Patriot W. 7,433 

Register W. 7,433 

STEPHENVILLE, c. h., Erath Co. 

Eclectic W. 7,434 

Empire W. 7,435 

SULPHUR SPRINGS, Hopkins Co.. 
2,.->OOt p.; 80m. E. by N. of Dallas and 80 N. 
W. of Jefferson. In an agricultural dis 
trict. Has several flouring and other mills. 

Gazette W. 7,436 

Temperance J Vidette. 

TERRELL,, Kaufman Co. 

Kaufman Star W. 7,438 

TEXARKANA, Bowie Co. 

Gate City News W. 7,439 

TYLER, c. h.. Smith Co.. 2,500t p., 250 m. 
N. of Galvestou and 100 W. by S. of Shreve- 
port. In an agricultural district. 

Democrat W. 7,43O 

Grange Reporter W. 7,431 

National Index. ., . . . W. 7,433 

VICTORIA, c. h., Victoria Co., 4.800t p.. 
on Guadalonpn r., 40 m. from Tndianolu. 



ipi- 
the 



Situat vl on the Gulf. West T<v\a 



TEXAS. 



cific Rd. Surrounded by an agricultural 
region, and engaged in raising cotton, corn, 
potatoes and sugar cane. 

Advocate W. 7,433 

"WACO, c. h., McLennan Co., 8,000t p., on 
Brazos r. and Waco <fc Great Northern 
Rd., 95 m. N. by E. of Austin and 250 from 
Galveston. Engaged in agricultural pur 
suits, stock raising and manufacturing. 
Has .a wire suspension bridge 500 ft. span. 

Examiner D. 7,434 

Examiner and Patron. . . W. 7,435 

Reporter D. 7,436 

Business <6 Stock ReporterW. 7,437 

Register W. 7,438 

Prairie Bird M. 7,439 

WAXAHACHIE, c. h., Ellis Co., 2,000t 
p., 180 m. N. E. of Austin. Surrounded 
by a cotton, wheat and corn-growing 
country 

Enterprise W. 7,44O 

WEATHERFORD, , ; . h., Parker Co., 
3,500 p., 11 m. from Brazos r. and 200 N. 
of Austin. Engaged in farming and stock 
raising. Centre of trade. 

Times W. 7,441 

WILLIS, Montgomery Co. 

Observer W. 7,443 

WILL S POINT, Van Zandt Co. 
Observer W. 7,443 



VERMONT. 



BARTON, Orleans Co., 2,000t p., on Paa- 
sumpsic Rd., 28 m. from St. Johnsbury and 
15 from Newport. In an agricultural dis 
trict. 

Orleans Co. Monitor W. 7,444 

BELLOWS FALLS, Windhain Co., 
2,00()t p., on Connecticut r., and Vermont 
Central Rd., at terminus of Cheshire Rd., 
114 m. from Boston. It has good water pow 
er, which is partially developed. The largest 
and best paper mills in New England are 
located here. 

Times W. 7,445 

BENNINGTON, c. h., Benningtou Co., 
5,900t p., on Harlem Extension Rd., 36 m. 
from Troy and 200 from New York. En 
gaged in manufacturing. 

Xew D. 7,446 

Banner W. 7,447 

Vermont Gazette W. 7,448 

BSETHEL, Windsor Co.. 1,817 p., on Ver 
mont Central Rd., 38 m. S. of Montpelier. 
A soapstone quarry at this point. 

White River Standard. . . W. 7,449 
BRADFORD, Orange Co., 1,492 p., on 
Connecticut r. and Passumpsic R. Rd. 
Centre of trade for eastern portion of Or 
ange county. Engaged in manufacturing. 

Opinion W. 7,45O 

Vermont Journal W. 7,45 1 

BRANDON, Rutland Co. 

Union \V. 7,45 fc 

BRATTLEBORO, Windlium Co., 5,000 
p., on Connecticut r., and Vermont V alloy 
and Vermont &, Massachusetts Rd. En 
gaged in manufacturing and a trade centre. 

Vermont Journal W. 7,453 

Vermont Phoenix W. 7,454 

Vermont Record ai>d 
Farmer . . \V. 7,455 



156 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



VERMONT. 



Household M. 7,45 6 

Leisure Hour M. 7,45 7 

BURLINGTON, c. h.. Crittenden Co., 
18,000t p., on Lake Champlain and Ver 
mont Central Rd. Engaged in lake com 
merce, extensive lumber manufacturing. 
Seat of the University of Vermont and 
largest city in the State. 

Free Press and Times D. 7,45 8 

" ....W. 7,459 

Sentinel D. 7,46O 

Clipper W. 7,46 1 

Democrat and Sentinel.. .W. 7,462 

Vermont Witness M. 7,463 

CHELSEA, c. h., Orange Co. 

Post W. 7,464 

DANVILLE, Caledonia Co., 2,500 p., on 
Portland & Ogdensburg Rd.. 12 m. from 
St. Johnsbury. Engaged in agriculture 
and manufacturing. 

North Star W. 7,465 

GRAND ISLE, Grand Isle Co. 

Recorder W. 7,466 

GUILDHALL, c. h., Essex Co. 

Essex Co. Herald W. 7,467 

HYDE PARK., c. h., Lamoille Co., 1,624 
p., near Lamoille r., 28 m. N. of Montpel- 
ler, on the Portland & Ogdeusburg Rd. 
A business centre. Farming and manu 
facturing carried on. 

Lamoille Newsdealer. ... W. 7,46 8 
LUDLOW, Windsor Co., 1,827 p., on Black 
r. and Vermont Central Rd., 26 m. S. E. 
of Rutland. Cloths and various other ar 
ticles manufactured here. 

Black River Gazette W. 7,469 

LYNDON, Caledonia Co., 2,350 p., on Pas 
sumpsic r. and Rd., 8 m. N. of St. Johns- 
bury. In an agricultural district. Some 
manufacturing done here. Passnmpsic;iid. 
shops are located here. 

Vermont Union W. 7,470 

MANCHESTER, Bennington Co., 2,000 
p., on Battenkillr. and Harlem Extension 
Rd., 30 m. from Rutland. One of the first 
settled towns in the State. 

Journal W. 7,471 

MIDDLEBURY, c. h., Addison Co., 3,086 
p., on Otter Creek & Rutland division of 
Vermont Central Rd., half way between 
Rutland and Burlington. Engaged in 
manufactures. Seat of Middlebury Col 
lege. Has one of the finest water powers 
in New England. 

Register W. 7,472 * 

MONTPELIER, c. h., Washington Co., 
State capital, 4,000 p., on Onion r., in cen 
tral part of State. Centre of trade. 

Argus and Patriot W. 7,473 

Green Mountain FreemanW. 7,474 
Vermont Christian Mes 
senger W. 7,475 

Vermont Chronicle W. 7,476 

Vermont Watchman and 
State Journal W. 7,47 7 

MORRIS VILLE, Lamoille Co. 

Vermont Citizen W. 7,47 8 

NEWPORT, Orleans Co., 2,050 p., at the 
head of Lake Memphremagog, at terminus 
of Passumpsic Rd. A slimmer resort. 
Surrounded by an agricultural region. Cen 
tre of trade and considerable manufactur- 

Express and Standard.. .W. 7,47O 



VERMONT. 



NORTH TROY, Orleans Co. 

Palladium. 

POULTNEY, Rutland Co., 2.836 p., on 
Poultney r. and Rutland & Washington 
Rd., 18 in. from Rutland and 60 from Troy. 
Engaged in manufacturing and shipping 
slate roofing. Seat of several educational 
institutions. 
Journal W. 7,48 1 

RICHFORD, Franklin Co., 1,348 p., on 
Missisquoi r., at junction with Clyde r., 
and on a branch of Vermont Central Rd., 
28 m. from St. Albans and 70 from Mon 
treal. The river furnishes water power, 
which is employed in manufacturing. 

Frontier Sentinel: W. 7,48 2 

RUTLAND, c. h., Rutland Co.. 10,000 p., 
on Otter Creek, at junction of four rail 
roads and centre of trade. Largest city 
in the State except Burlington. It is head 
quarters for the famous Vermont marble. 

Globe D. 7,483 

" W. 7,484 

Herald D. 7,485 

" W. 7,486 

ST. ALBANS, Franklin Co., 7,014 p., on 
Central Vt. Rd., and at junction of Mis 
sisquoi Branch Rd., 63 m. from Montreal 
and 3 from Lake Cham plain. The great 
butter market of New England and a trade 
centre. 

Messenger D. 7,48 7 

W. 7,488 

Advertiser S. W. 7,489 

Merchant s Home Visitor W. 7,49O 
ST. JOHNSBURY, Caledonia Co., 4,600 
p., on Passumpsic r. and Rd., at intersec 
tion of Portland <fc Ogdensburg Rd. On 
shortest line from great Lakes to tide-water 
and from Boston to Montreal and Quebec. 
Engaged in manufacturing. The manu 
factory of Fairbanks patent weighing 
scales is located here, giving employment 
to 600 men, and manufacturiug 1,000 scales 
per week. 

Caledonian W. 7,491 

Vermont Farmer W. 7,492 

Vermont Journal W. 7,493 

SOUTH ROYALTON, Windsor Co., 
1,000 p., on Vermont Central Rd., 13 m. 
from White River Junction. 

Vermont Journal W. 7,494 

SPRINGFIELD, Windsor Co., 3.000 p., 
on Connecticut and Black rs. One of the 
largest manufacturing towns in the State. 
Mack River Standard... . W. 7,495 

Bulletin W. 7,496 

Vermont Journal W. 7,497 

VERGENNES, Addison Co., 1.570 p., on 
Otter Creek <fe Rutland division of Ver 
mont Central Rd., 21 m. from Burlington, 
7 from Lake Champlain. Engaged in 
manufactures. 

Vermonter W. 7,498 

WATERBURY, Washington Co. 

Biblical Messenger M. 7,499 

WEST RANDOLPH, Orange Co., 
2,829 p., on Vermont Central Rd., 30 m. 
from Montpelier. Engaged in trade and 
manufacturing. Centre of an agricultural 
region. State Normal School for teachers 
is located here. 

Green Mountain Herald..W. 7,5OO 

Orange Co. Democrat W. 7,5O1 

Vermont Journal W. 7,50* 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



157 



VERMONT. 



WINDSOR, Windsor Co., 1,700 p., on 
Connecticut r., 25 in. X. of Bellows Falls. 
United States Court House and State 
Prison located here. In a superior agri 
cultural section. 

Valley Farmer W. 7,503 

Vermont Journal W. 7,5 04: 

WOODSTOCK, c. h., Windsor Co., 3,000 
p., OH Otta Quechee r., 14 in. from White 
River Junction, communication to which is 
Woodstock Ed. 

Spirit of the Age W. 7,5 O5 

Vermont Standard W. 7,5O6 



VIRGINIA. 



ABINGDON, c. h., Washington Co.. 1,200 
p., on Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., 189 
m. from Lynchburg and 14 from Bristol. 
The most important point in this part of 
the State. 

Virginian W. 7,507 

ALEXANDRIA, c. h., Alexandria Co., 
13,570 p., on Potomac r. and Chesapeake 
and Ohio Canal, 7 m. below Washington. 
The Alexandria <fc Washington, Orange, 
Alexandria & Manassas, and Washington 
<fc Ohio Rds. centre here. Engaged in coal 
trade, and foreign and domestic commerce 
and manufactures. 

Gazette D. 7,508 

" T. W. 7,509 

Virginia Sentinel D. 7,5 1 

" W. 7,511 

Granger W. 7,5 1 a 

Southern Churchman W. 7,513 

AMHERST, c. h., Amherst Co., 400t p., 
on Orange, Alexandria & Manassas Rd., 
164 m. from Washington, D. C., and 14 
from Lyiichburg. 

Enterprise W. 7,514 

BERRYVILLE, c. h., Clarke Co., 800 
p., about 10 m. from Winchester and 50 W. 
by N. of Washington. An agricultural 
district. 

Clarke Courier W. 7,5 15 

BOYDTON, e. h., Mecklenburgh Co., 763 
p., near Roanoke r., 86 m. from Richmond, 
and an equal distance from Petersburg, 10 
m. N. E. of Clarksville. Cultivation of 
tobacco the principal feature of industry. 

Rottnoke Valley W. 7 , 5 1 6 

BRISTOL, Washington Co., 1,200 p., at 
junction of Atlantic, Mississippi <fe Ohio 
with E. Tennessee, Virginia <fc Georgia 
Rd., and on State line between Virginia 
and Tennessee. 

News W. 7,5-7 

BURKEVILLE, Nattoway Co., 500t p., 
on Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., at 
intersection of Richmond & Danville Rd., 
54 from Richmond and 52 from Petersburg. 

South Side Sentinel W. 7,5 18 

CHARLOTTE, c. h., Charlotte Co. 

Charlotte Gazette W. 7,5 1 9 

CHARLOTTESVILLE, c. h., Albe 
marie Co., 5,000t p., on Chesapeake &Ohio, 
at junction of C. & Ohio and Va. Midland 
Rds., 117 m. from Washington, D. C. En 
gaged in manufacturing and surrounded by 
an agricultural district. Seat of the Uni 
versity of Virginia. 

Chronicle W. 7,53O 

Jeffersonian Republican. W. 7,531 



VIRGINIA. 



CHASE CITY, Mecklenburgh Co. 

Enterprise W. 7,533 

Young America s Advo 
cate M. 7,583 

CHRISTIANSBURG, c. h., Montgom 
ery Co., l,200f p., on Atlantic, Mississippi & 
Ohio Rd., 86 m. from Lynchburg. 

Montgomery Messenger. . .W. 7,5 34: 
CULPEPER, Culpeper Co., 2,200t p., on 
Va. Midland Rd., 69 m. from Washington. 
In an agricultural district and centre of 
trade. 

Observer W. 7,535 

Times W. 7,536 

DANVILLE, Pittsylvania Co., 6,500tp., 
on Dan r. and Richmond & Danville Rd., 
141 in. from Richmond. In an agricultural 
district. Engaged in tobacco raising. 
Has water power, which is employed iu 
manufacturing. 

Border Express D. 7,537 

News D. 7,538 

" W. 7,539 

Register W. 7,53O 

Times W. 7,531 

EMORY, Washington Co. 

Banner S. M. 7,533 

ESTILVILLE, c. h., Scott Co. 

Scott Banner W. 7,533 

FARMVILLE, Prince Edward Co., 2,5001 
p., on Appomattox r. and Atlantic, Missis 
sippi & "Ohio Rd., 55 m. from Lynchburg 
and 68 from Petersburg. 

Mercury W. 7,534 

FINCASTLE, Botetourt Co., 800 p., about 
40 m. W. of Lynchburg and 9 from James 
r. Centre of county trade. 

net-aid *. W. 7,535 

FREDERICKSBURG, Spottsylvania 
Co., 4, 100 p., on Rappahannock r. and Rich 
mond, Fredericksbnrg & Potomac Rd., 
57 m. from Washington. Engaged in man 
ufacturing and a trade centre. 

News S. W. 7.536 

Virginia Herald S. W. 7,5 37 

Virginia Star S. W. 7,53 8 

Independent W. 7,539 

FRONT ROYAL, c. h., Warren Co., 705 
p., on Manassas division of Orange, Alex 
andria & Manassas Rd.. 1 m. E. of Shenau- 
doah r. and 140 N. N. W. of Richmond. 
Has fine water power, which is employed 
in various manufactures. 

Warren Sentinel W. 7,5 4O 

Zion s Advocate S. M. 7,541 

GLOUCESTER, c. h., Gloucester Co., 
570 p., on York r., near Chesapeake Bay, 
82 m. from Richmond. 

Chesapeake Current W. 7,543 

GORDONSVILLE, Orange Co. 

Gazette W. 7,543 

HALIFAX, c. h., Halifax Co., 1,582 p., on 
Bannister r. and near Richmond, Danville 
&L Piedmont Rds., 115 m. from Richmond, 
60 from Lynchburg and 41 from Danville. 
Situated in an agricultural section. Sev 
eral grist mills and iron founderies.and two 
plumbago mines located in the county. 
Eecord W. 7,544 

HAMILTON, Loudoun Co. 

Loudoun Enterprise W. 7,545 

HAMPTON, c. h., Elizabeth City Co. 
Southern Workman M. 7,546 



158 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



VIRGINIA. 



HARRISON BURG, c. h., Rockingham 
Co., 3,500t p., at terminus of Manassas di 
vision of Oranece, Alexandria & Manassas 
Rd., 25 m. N. of Staunton, 146 S. of "Wash 
ington City and 125 N. W. of Richmond. 
Surrounded by an agricultural .section and 
centre of trade. 

Old Commonwealth W. 7,547 

Rockinqham Register ... .W . 7,548 

Ray of Hope S. M. 1,54:9 

HILLSVILLE, Carroll Co., 300i p.. about 
100 m. S. W. of Lynchburg and 20 S. of 
Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd. A place 
of considerable trade. Country rich in 
minerals. 

Virginian W. 7,5 5 

INDEPENDENCE, c. h., Gravson Co. 

Grayson Clipper W. 7,551 

JACKSONVILLE, Floyd Co. 

Floyd Reporter W. 7,552 

JONESVILLE, c. h., Lee Co. 

Lee Co. Sentinel W. 7,553 

LAWRENCEVILLE, c. h., Brunswick 
Co. 

Brunswick Advocate W. 7,55* 

LEBANON, c. h., Russell Co. 

Russell Progress W. 7,555 

LEESBURG, c. h., Loudoun Co., 1.650 p.. 
on Washington & Ohio Rd., about 38 m. 
from Washington and 3 from Potomac r. 
An agricultural district, rapidly growing 
in wealth and population. 

Mirror W. 7,556 

Washingtonian W. 7,557 

Independent S. M. 7,55 8 

LEXINGTON, c. h., Rockbridge Co., 
2,873 p., on a fork of James r., 35 m. W. of 
Lynchburg. 

Gazette . W. 7,559 

Southern Collegian .... .S. M. 7,560 
LIBERTY, Bedford Co., 2,200t p., on At 
lantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., 25 in. from 
Lynchburg. Engaged in tobacco and 
wheat raising and coal and lead mining. 
Centre of trade. 

Bedford Sentinel W. 7,5 6 1 

Bedford Star W. 7,563 

LOUISA, c. h.. Louisa Co. 

Louisa Record W. 7,563 

LOVINGSTON, c. h., Nelson Co. 

Nelson Co. Examiner W. 7,564 

LURAY, c. h., Page Co., 900 p., 136 m. N. 
W. of Richmond and near S. fork of She- 
nandoah r. 

Page Courier W. 7,565 

LYNCHBURG, Campbell Co., 15,000 p. 
on James r. and Canawha Canal, and At 
lantie, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., at junctior 
of Orange, Alexandria &- Manassas Rd 
The railroad and canal communication ren 
der it a shipping point for the produce of a 
productive district. Surrounded by a 
bacco producing district. 

Evening Star D. 7,566 

News D. 7,567 

...T. W. 7,568 

" W. 7,569 

Virqiiiian D. 7,5 70 

T. W. 7,571 

W. 7,572 

Press S.W.7,573 

Presa and Recorder W. 7,574 

MANASSAS, Prince William Co. 

Gazette W. 7,575 



VIRGINIA. 



MANCHESTER, Chesterfield Co. 

Courier W. 7,576 

MARION, c. h., Smyfche Co., l,100t p.. on 
Holston r. and Atlantic, Mississippi &. 
Ohio Rd., 160 m. from Lynchburg. Chiefly 
engaged in mining and agriculture. 

Patriot and Herald W. 7,5 7 7 

NEWBERN, c. h.. Pulaski Co. 

Virginia People W. 7,5 78 

NEW MARKET, Shenandoah Co., 700 
p., on Valley branch of Baltimore & Ohio 
Rd., 43 m. N. by E. of Staunton and 150 N. 
W. of Richmond. Trade centre for an ag 
ricultural section. 

Our Church Paper W. 7,5 79 

Shenandoah Valtiy W. 7,5 8 O 

Sunday School M. 7,5 8 1 

NORFOLK, c. h., Norfolk Co., 24.000f p.. 
on Elizabeth r., 8 m. from Hampton Roads 
and 32 from Atlantic Ocean. Terminus of 
Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., and con 
nected with Albemarle Sound by Dismal 
Swamp Canal. Its harbor is large and 
safe, admitting vessels of the largest class. 
Engaged in foreign and domestic com 
merce. Second city in population and 
first in commercial importance in the 
State. Regular lines of steamships ply be 
tween Norfolk, Philadelphia and New 
York. 

Day Hook D. 7,5 8 3 

T. W. 7,583 

<*: W. 7,584 

Evening Times D. 7,5 8 5 

La ndmark - D. 7,5 8 6 

W. 7,587 

Virginian D. 7 ,5 8 8 

W. 7,589 

ONANCOCK, Accomack Co. 

Eastern Virginian W. 7,5 9 

ORANGE, c. h., Orange Co.. 800t p., on 
W. C., A T . M. & G. S. Rd., 87 in. from 
Washington. D. C., and 91 from Lyneh- 
burg . 

Piedmont Virginian W. 7,591 

PEARISBURG, c. h., Giles Co., 680 p., 
on New r., 90 m. W. of Lynchburg and 20 
W. bv N. of Christiansburg. 

Gazette - - W. 7,592 

PETERSBURG, Dinwiddie Co., 23,000 
p., on Appomattox r., 22 m. from Rich 
mond and 10 from City Point, and on At 
lantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd.. at junction 
of Richmond & Petersburg, Norfolk & 
Petersburg and Petersburg & Weldon Rds. 
A harbor for light draught vessels, and a 
shipping point for tobacco and other pro 
duce, and a centre of trade. 

Evening Star D. 7,5 9 3 

Index and Appeal -D. 7,594 

.; , " W. 7,595 

Xews .. D. 7,596 

W. 7,597 

Rural Messenger W. 7,5 98 

PITTSYLVANIA C. H., Pittsylvania 
Co l,200t p.. in a planting district, 16 m. 
N. of Danville and 40 S. by W. of Lynch- 

>m (fhathani Tribune W. 7,599 

Pittei/lvania Courier. . . .W. 7,6OO 
PORTSMOUTH, Norfolk Co. 

Enterprise D. 7,6 1 

RICHMOND, Henrico Co., State capital 
60.0001 p., on James r., at head of tide- 
water, and junction of five railroads and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



159 



VIRGINIA. 



Kanawha Canal, TOO ra. from "Washington, 
D. C. Engaged in commerce and manu 
factures. 

Anzeifier D. 7,6O3 

Dispatch D. 7,603 

S. W. 7,604 

W. 7,605 

Enquirer D. 7,606 

S. W. 7,607 

W. 7,6O8 

Guide and News D. 7 ,6 09 

State D. 7,61O 

" W. 7,611 

Virginia Staata Gazette..!). 7,613 

Sonntags-Blatt Suud. 7,6 1 3 

Whig... D. 7,614 

...S. W. 7,615 

" W. 7,616 

Central Presbyterian W. 7,617 

Christian Advocate W. 7,6 18 

Christian Examiner "W. 7,6 19 

Commercial and Tobacco 

Leaf W. 7,680 

Religious Herald W. 7,631 

Sunday School Record. 

Virginia Patron W. 7,623 

Children s Friend. 
Educational Journal of 

Virginia M. 7,6 35 

Foreign Mission Journal. 

Insurance Advocate M. 7,6 37 

Southern Historical So 
ciety Papers M. 7,638 

Southern Planter and Far 
mer M. 7,639 

Virginia Medical Monthly^. 7,6 3 O 
ROCKY MOUNT, c. h., Franklin Co. 

Virginia Monitor W. 7,63 1 

SALEM, c. h., Roanoke Co., 2,00>lf p.. on 
Roanoke r. and Atlantic, Mississippi & 
Ohio Rd., 60 m. from Lynchburg. Sur 
rounded by a tobacco raising and manu 
facturing district. Seat of Roauoke Col 
lege and Hollins Institute. 

Register W. 7,633 

Roanoke Times W. 7,633 

SCOTTSVILLE, Albemarle Co., COO p.. 
on James r. and James R. Canal, about 18 
m. S. of Charlottesville. A shipping point 
and centre of trade. 

Courier W. 7,634 

SINGER S GLEN, Rockingham Co. 

Musical Casket M. 7,6 35 

Musical Million M. 7,636 

STATJNTON, c. h., Augusta Co., 7,000t p., 
on Chesapeake & Ohio & Valley Rds. r 136 
m. from Richmond, 93 from Harper s Ferry. 
Engaged in manufacturing and centre of 
an agricultural district. The State Insane 
and Deaf and Dumb Asylums are located 
here. Seat of several institutions of learn 
ing. 

Spectator W. 7,637 . 

Volley Virginian W. 7,638 

Vindicator W. 7,639 

SUFFOLK, c. h., Nansemond Co., 2,000 
p., at intersection of Atlantic, Mississippi 
& Ohio with Seaboard <fc Roanoke Rd., 17 
m. from Norfolk, 58 from Petersburg and 
17 from Portsmouth. Surrounded by a 
truck-growing district. 

Christian Sun W. 7,640 

Herald W. 7,641 

Little Christian S. M. 7,643 

Unity M. 7,643 

TAPPAHANNOCK, c. li.. Essex Co., 57C 



VIRGINIA. 



p., on Rappahannock r., 50 m. N. E. of 
Richmond. Engaged in coast trade. Fish, 
grain and fruit are shipped from here. It 
has a United States Custom House. 

Tidewater Index W. 7,644 

TAZEWELL C. H., Tazewell Co. 

Southwest Virginian "W. 7,645 

WARRENTON, c. h., FauquierCo., 1.5001 
p., 9 m. from Orange, Alexandria & Man- 
assas Rd.. to which it is connected by a 
branch. Situated in an agricultural dis 
trict and a centre of trade. 

True Index W. 7,646 

"WEST POINT, King William Co., 2,198 
p., at confluence of Pamnnkey and Mata- 
pony rs., and at terminus of Richmond and 
York R. Rd., 38 m. from Richmond. 

Star W. 7,647 

"WINCHESTER, c. h., Frederick Co., 

6.000 p. 

News W. 7,648 

Times W. 7,649 

WOODSTOCK, c. h., Shenandoah Co.. 

1.0001 p., on fork of Shenandoah r., and on 
Baltimore <fc Ohio Rd.. 100 m. W. of Wash 
ington City and 160 from Richmond. 

Shenandoah Democrat... W. 7,650 

Shenandoah Herald W. 7,65 1 

WYTHEVILLE, Wythe Co., l,800t p., 
on Atlantic, Mississippi & Ohio Rd., 133 
m. from Lynchburg and 260 from Rich 
mond. Engaged in manufacturing and a 
trade centre. 

South- West Virginia En 
terprise S. W. 7,653 

Dispatch W. 7 , 6 5 3 



WEST VIRGINIA. 



BERKELEY SPRINGS, c.h., Morgan 
Co., 700f p., 3 m. S. of Potomac r. and 
Baltimore & Ohio Rd., at Sir John s Run, 
and 50 N. W. of Harper s Ferry. An agri 
cultural county. 

Morgan Mercury W. 7,6 54 

BUCKHANNON, Upshur Co., 780 p., on 
Buekhannou r., about 12 m. E. by S. of 
Weston. 

Delta W. 7,655 

CAMERON, Marshall Co. 

Free Press W. 7,656 

CHARLESTON, Kauawha Co., 4,000 p.. 
on Kauawha r. and Chesapeake & Ohio 
Rd.. 52 m. from Huntingtpn, The river is 
navigable to this point. Centre of trade. 
Surrounded by coal and iron regions. 
Salt works located within 7 m. Post office, 
Kanawha C. H. 

Courier T. W. 7,657 

West Virginia Courier...^. 7,658 

Kanawha Chronicle W. 7,659 

West Virginia Journal.. W. 7,66O 
CHARLESTOWN, Jefferson Co., 1,605 
p., on Winchester, Potomac & Strasburg 
division of Baltimore & Ohio Rd.. 10 m. S. 
W. of Harper s Ferry. Engaged in agri 
culture and manufacturing. 

Spirit of Jefferson W. 7,66 1 

Virginia Free Press W. 7,663 

CLARKSBURG, c. h., Harrison Co., 
3,000 p., on Parkersburg division of Balti 
more <fc Ohio Rd., 120 m. from Cumber- 
land. Coal is found in the vicinity. 



160 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



WEST VIEGINIA. 



New W. 7,663 

Telegram W. 7,664 

ELIZABETH, Wirt Co. 

Wirt Co. Mentor W. 7,66 5 

FAIRMONT, c. h., Marion Co., l,300t p., 
on Monongahela r. and Baltimore & Ohio 
Ed., 77 m. from "Wheeling. The river is 
navigable to this point. Mining and ship 
ping of coal earned on. A branch of the 
State Normal School located here. 

Index .. W. 7,666 

West. Virginian W. 7,66 7 

FAIRVIEW, c. h., Hancock Co., 3 m. 
from Ohio r. at Wellsville, O., and 36 N. of 
Wheeling. 

Hancock Co. Courier W. 7,668 

FAYETTEVIL.L.E, c. h., Fayette Co. 

Enterprise W. 7,669 

FORT GAY, Wayne Co. 

Wayne Advocate W. 7,6 7O 

FRANKL.IN, c. h., Pendleton Co. 

Pendleton News W. 7,671 

GERARDSTOWN, Berkeley Co. 

Times W. 7,673 

GRAFTON, Taylor Co., 4,000t p., on Ty- 
gert Valley r., 100 m. from Wheeling, on 
Baltimore & Ohio Ed. Lumber trade, coal 
mining and manufacturing the chief in 
dustries. 

Sentinel W. 7,673 

HARRISVILI/E, c. h., Eitchie Co., 300 
p., terminus of Pennsboro & Harrisvillc 
Ed., a branch of the Baltimore &Ohio Ed., 
37 m. from Parkersburg. Post office, 
Eitchie C. H. 

Ritchie Gazette W. 7,674 

HINTON, c. h.. Summers Co. 

Mountain Herald W. 7,6 75 

HUNTINGTON, Cabell Co., 3,000t p., on 
Ohio r., terminus of Chesapeake & Ohio 
Ed., 52 m. from Charleston. Shipping 
point for coal, lumber, iron and salt from 
the Kanawha regions. 

Advertiser W. 7,676 

Commercial W. 7,6 77 

JCEYSER, c. h.. Mineral Co., l,200t p., 
on Baltimore &. Ohio Ed., 23 m. from Cum 
berland, Md. A shipping point for grain 
and live stock. 

West Virginia Tribune... W. 7,678 

KINGWOOD, Preston Co., l,500f p., on 
Cheat r.. and 10 m. from Baltimore &. Ohio 
Ed. 

Preston Co. Herald W. 7,679 

Preston Co. Journal W. 7,680 

JL.EWISBURG, c. h., Greenbrier Co., 
l,200t p., 4 m. from Greeubrier r., 9 from 
Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs and 200 
S. of Wheeling. Situated among the 
mountains and a centre of business. En 
gaged in agriculture and manufactures. 
Greenbrier Independent.. W. 7,681 

MANNINGTON, Marion Co. 
Ventilator and Golden 
Rule W. 7,683 

MARTINSBURG, c. h., Berkeley Co., 
4,863 p., on Baltimore & Ohio Ed., 19 m. 
from Harper s Ferry. Contains railroad 
repair shops and is a centre of trade. 

Independent D. 7,683 

W. 7,684 

Statesman W. 7,685 



WEST VIRGINIA. 



MASON CITY, Mason Co. 

Mason Co. Journal W. 7,6 8 6 

MOOREFIELD, c. h., Hardy Co., 900f 
p.. on S. branch of Potomac r.. 27m. above 
Eomney, 150 S. E. of Wheeling and 50 
from Cumberland, Md. Principally en 
gaged in stock raising. 

Courier and Advertiser. . . W. 7,687 

Examiner W. 7,688 

MORGANTOWN, c. h., Monongalia 
Co., 1,500 p., on Monongahela r., 65 m. S. 
of Pittsburgh, Pa., with which it is con 
nected by steamboats. Engaged in various 
manufactures. 

Post W. 7,689 

MOUNDSVIL.I/E, "c. h.. Marshall Co., 
2,000 p., on Ohio r. and Baltimore & Ohio 
Ed., 11 m. below Wheeling. Supounded 
by a farming country. Engaged in maiiu- 
factui ing and coal mining. 

New Slate Gazette- W. 7,69O 

Reporter W. 7,691 

1VEW MARTINS VIL.LE, Wetzel Co., 
520 p.. on Ohio r.. 40 m. below AVheeling. 

Labor Vindicator W. 7 ,69 3 

PARKERSBURG, c. h.. Wood Co., 
7,000t p., on Ohio and Little Kanawha rs., 
204 m. by rail and 96 by river below 
Wheeling on Baltimore & Ohio Ed. En 
gaged in oil refining, manufacturing, and 
centre of trade. Second city in West Vir 
ginia in point of population and business 
importance. 

Times D. 7,693 

Times and Gazette W. 7,694 

Inquirer W. 7,695 

Sentinel W. 7,696 

State Journal W. 7,697 

West Virginia Education 
al Monthly M. 7,698 

PHELL.IPPI, c. h., Barbonr Co. 

Barbour Jeffersonian W. 7,699 

Plaindealer W. 7,700 

PIEDMONT, Mineral Co., 2,000 p., on 
Potomac r. and Baltimore & Ohio Ed., 5 m. 
from New Creek. Centre of trade. A 
great coal shipping point. 

Independent W. 7,701 

POINT PLEASANT, Mason Co., 773 p., 
just above the junction of Kanawha with 
Ohio r., 200 m. above Cincinnati. Agricul 
ture, mining, coal and salt among the chief 
Industries. 

Register W. 7,7O3 

RAVENSWOOD, Jackson Co., 950t p., 
on Ohio r., 35 m. below Parkersburg, 30 
from Pomeroy and an equal distance from 
the oil region on Little Kanawha r. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. Ship 
ping point for several back counties. 

Jackson Co. News W. 7,703 

ROMNEY, c. h., Hampshire Co., 600t p., 
on S. branch of Potomac r., 24 m. in a di 
rect line S. of Cumberland, Md. 
South Branch Intelli 
gencer W. 7,704 

SHEPHERDSTOWN, Jefferson Co., 
1,560 p., on Potomac r , on Baltimore &, 
Ohio Ed., 12 m above Harper s Ferry. 

Register W. 7,7O5 

SUTTON, Braxton Co. 

Mountaineer W. 7,7O6 

UNION, c. h., Monroe Co., 650 p., about, 15 
m. from Lewisburg. Wheat, corn and to- 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



161 



WEST VIRGINIA. 



bacco are the chief products. Mineral 
springs are located here. 

Border Watchman W. 7,707 

Monroe Co. Register W. 7,708 

WELLSBI RG, c. h., Brooke Co., 1,500 
p., on Ohio r., 16 m. from Wheeling. A 
wool-growing- and agricultural district. 
Coal mines located in the vicinity. 

Herald W. 7,709 

Pan-Handle News W. 7,7 1 

WEST COLUMBIA, Mason Co. 

Monitor W. 7,7 1 1 

WESTON, c. h., Lewis Co., 1,200 p.. on 
W. Fork r., 20 m. from Baltimore & Ohio 
Rd. at Clarksburg. In an agricultural dis 
trict and location of State Insane Hospi 
tal. Engaged in agriculture and stock- 
raising. 

Democrat W. 7,7 14 

WEST UNION, c. h., Doddridge Co. 

Baptist Messenger AV. 7,7 13 

Observer W. 7,71* 

WHEELING, c. h., Ohio Co., 27,000t p., 
oil Ohio r. at terminus of Hempfield Rd. 
and Wheeling division of Baltimore & Ohio 
lid., 92 m. from Pittsburgh. Engaged in 
commerce, agriculture and manufacturing. 
Coal found in the vicinity. Largest and 
most important city in West Virginia. 

Evening Standard D. 7,715 

W. 7,716 

Intettigencer D. 7,717 

S. W. 7,718 

W. 7,719 

Register D. 7,73O 

" T. W. 7,731 

" W. 7,7533 

Arbeiter-Freund W. 7,733 

Sunday Leader W. 7,734 

United Mates Post- Office 

Bulletin M. 7,735 

United States Post-Office 

Bulletin Qr. 7,736 

WINFIELD, c. h., Putnam Co. 

Independent W. 7,737 

West Virginia Agricultur 
ist.... . S. M. 7,738 



WISCONSIN. 



AHNAPEE, Kewaunee Co. 

Record W. 7,739 

ALMA, c. h., Buffalo Co., 600 p., on Mis 
sissippi r., about 14 in. above Wenona, 
Minn. Engaged in lumber trade. 

Express W. 7,730 

APPLETON, c. h., Outagamie Co., 6,730t 
p., on Fox r., and on Chicago &. North 
western Rd.. 36 m. from Fond du Lac. 
Steamers connect with the lakes on one 
hand and with the Mississippi r. on the 
other. It has water power and is engag 
ed in various manufactures, principally 
woodenware. Seat of Lawrence Univer- 
sity. 

Crescent W. 7,73 1 

Post. 

Yolkafreund W. 7,733 

Lawrence Collwjian M. 7,734 

Neoterian M. 7,735 

ARCADIA, Trempealeau Co. 

Leader W. 7,736 

ARENA, Iowa Co. 

Star W. 7,737 



WISCONSIN. 



ASHLAND, c. h., Ashland Co. 

Press W. 7,738 

AUGUSTA, Eau Claire Co.. l.lOOt p., on 
West Wisconsin Rd., 34 in. from Black r. 
Falls and 112 from St. Paul, Minn. Pos 
sesses water power and is surrounded by 
an agi icultural district. 

Eagle W. 7,739 

BALDWIN, St. Croix Co. 

Bulletin W. 7,740 

BARABOO, c. h.. Sank Co., 4,000t p., on 
Baraboo r., and Wisconsin division of Chi 
cago & Northwestern Rd.. about 40 m. N. 
W. of Madison. Centre of an agricultural 
district. The river affords water power. 

Republic W. 7,741 

BEAVER DAM, Dodge Co., 3,700t p., on 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 61 m. from 
Milwaukee. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district, possessing water power, 
which is employed in various manufactures. 
Seat of Wayland University. 

Argus ". W. 7, 743 

Dodrje Co. Citizen W. 7,743 

BELOIT, Rock Co., 5,000 p., on Western 
Union Rd., at intersection of Madison 
division of Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 
69 m. from Racine, 93 from Chicago and 68 
from Milwaukee. Engaged in manufac 
turing and centre of populous farming- 
district. Several institutions of learning- 
located here, among them Beloit College. 

Free Press W. 7,744 

Round Table B. W. 7,745 

BERLIN, Green Lake Co., 3,500t p., on 
Fox r. and terminus of Berlin branch of 
Northern division of Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Rd., 98 m. from Milwaukee and 42 
from Horicon junction, on Eastern divi 
sion. Centre of trade for surrounding dis 
trict. In a cranberry-growing country. 
W. 7,1 



Courant . 
Journal . 



746 

W. 7,747 
BLACK-CREEK, Outagamie Co. 
Journal W. 7,748 

BLACK EARTH, Dane Co., 900 p., on 
Black Earth Creek and Chicago, Milwau 
kee & St. Paul Rd., 20 m. W. of Madison. 
In an agricultural district. Shipping point 
for grain and stock. 
Advertiser W. 7, 749 

BLACK RIVER FALLS, c. h., Jack 
son Co., l.SOOt p.. on Black r. and West 
Wisconsin Rd., 45 m. from La Crosse. 
Engaged in the lumber trade and various 
manufactures. 

Badger State Banner W. 7,75 O 

Wisconsin Independent..^. 7,751. 

ROSCOBEL, Grant Co. 

Dial W. 7,753 

BRANDON, Fond du Lac Co., 600 p., in 

Metomen township, on Milwaukee <fc. St. 
Paul Rd., 74 m. from Milwaukee and 20 
from Berlin. 
Times W. 7,753 

BRODHEAD, Green Co., 1,548 p., on 
Sucar r. and Prairie du Chien division of 
Milwaukee <fc St. Paul Rd., 89 m. from 
Milwaukee and 20 from Janesyille. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural district. 
Independent W. 7,754 

BURLINGTON, Racine Co., 1,589 p., on 
Fox r. and Western Union Rd., 27 m. from 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



WISCONSIN. 



Racine. The river furnishes power, which 
is employed in several manufactories. 

Standard W. 7,755 

CIIILTON, c. h.. Calumet Co., 2,000f p., 
on Manitowoe r.. about 10 m. E. of .Lake 
Winnobago .-ni l on AVisconsin Central Rd. 
7r m. from Milwaukee. In a farming dis 
trict. 

Times. W. 7,756 

CHIPPEWA FALLS, c. h., Chippewa 
Co., 2,507 p., on Chippewa r., at Chippewa 
Palls, about 80 m. from La Crosse. Has 
water power, and is engaged in the lumber 
trade and agriculture. 

Chippewa Herald W. 7,75 7 

Chippewa Times W. 7,75 8 

CLINTON. Rock Co. 

Independent W. 7,759 

COLUMBUS, Columbia Co., 1.888 p.. on 
Milwaukee & St. Paul lid., 63 m. from 
Milwaukee. Engaged principally in agri 
culture and a business centre. 

.Democrat AT. 7,760 

Republican AV. 7,76 1 

DARLINGTON, c. h., La Fayette Co., 
2,773 p.. on Pecatouica r. and Mineral 
Point Eel., 15 m. from Mineral Point and 
150 from Chicago. Engaged in mining and 
manufacturing, and a depot for the ship 
ment of grain and pork. 

La, Fayette Co. Democrat.W. 7,762 

Republican W. 7,763 

DELAVAN, AYalworth Co., 2,000 p., on 
Turtle Creek and AVestern Union Rd., 46 
m. from Racine, 13 from Clinton and 65 
from Milwaukee. 

Republican W. 7, 764 

DE PERE, Brown Co., 4,000t p., on Fox 
r. and Chicago & Northwestern and Wis. 
Central Rds. Engaged in manufactures of 
various kinds, principally pig iron, agri 
cultural implements, freight cars and wood 
en ware. Terminus of a line of propellers. 
News W. 7,765 

DE SOTO, Vernou Co., 640 p., on Missis 
sippi r., midway between La Crosse and 
Prairie du Chieu. 

Leader W. 7,766 

DCDGEVILLE, c. h., Iowa Co., 2,000 
p., 45 m. from Madison. Lead and copper 
mines are worked in this vicinity. Large 
amount of zinc ore raised here. 
Chronicle AY. 7,767 

DURAND, c. h., Pepin Co., 917 p., on Chip 
pewa r., about 20 m. from its entrance into 
Mississippi r. Largest town in a radius of 
25 m. and a business centre. Surrounded 
by a wheat-growing district. 

Times W. 7,768 

EAU CLAIRE, c. h., Eau Claire Co., 
8,543t p., on AYest AYisconsin Rd. and Chip- 
pi wa r. at mouth of Eau Claire r., 70 m. 
N. of La Crosse. Several mills here en 
gaged in the lumber business and centre 
of trade for a radius of 40 m. 

Free Press D. 7,769 

" .AY. 7,770 

Chippewa Anzeiger AY. 7,771 

News W. 7,772 

EDGERTON, Rock Co. 

Independent AY. 7,773 

ELICMORN, c. h.. AValworth Co., l,500t 
p., on AVestern Union Rd., at junction of 



WISCONSIN. 



Racine branch, 40 m. from Racine. In a 
fertile agricultural district. 
Wahvorth Co. Indepen 
dent W. 7,774 

ELLSWORTH, c. h., Pierce Co., l,30()t 

6, 18 m. E. of Prescott, 12 from River Falls, 
ngaged in miscellaneous manufactures. 

Pierce Co. Herald W. 7,775 

ELROY, Juneau Co. 

Head Light W. 7,776 

EVANS VILLE, Rock Co., 1.000 p., on 
Madison division of Chicago <t Northwest 
ern Rd., -25 m. from Beloit. Surrounded 
by a farminff country. 

Review... W. 7,777 

FOND DU LAC, c, h., Fond du Lac Co., 
16,068t p.. at S. end of Lake Winnebago 
and on Chicago & Northwestern and She- 
boygan & Fond dn Lac Rds., 60 m. from 
Milwaukee and 177 from Chicago. A 
heavy grain, lumber and pork market. 
Considerable manufacturing carried on. 

Commonwealth D. 7,778 

AY. 7,779 

Journal AY. 7,780 

Nordwextlicher Courier.. TV. 7,781 

Saturday Reporter W. 7, 7 8: 3 

FORT ATKINSON, Jefferson Co., 2,311; 
p., on Rock r. and Chicago & Northwest 
ern Rd., 20 m. from Janesvilleand 111 from 
Chicago. In an agricultural district, and 
carrying on manufactures and mills. Cen 
tre of a grain and produce trade. 

Jefferson Co. Union W. 7,783 

FORT HOWARD, Brown Co., 3,8601 
p.. on Fox r.. opposite Green Bay. North 
ern terminus of AVisconsin division and 
southern terminus of Peninsula division of 
C. & N. AY. Rd. and eastern terminus of 
G. B. & Minn. Rd. 

Herald W. 7,784 

Monitor AY. 7.785 

FOUNTAIN CITY, Buffalo Co"., 900 p., 
on Mississippi r., 8 m. above Wenona and 
40 above La Crosse. Has a steamer land 
ing, and is a grain and wheat market for an 
agricultural district. 

Buffalo Co.RepublikanerW. 7,786 
FOX LAKE, Dodge Co., 1,570 p., on Mil 
waukee & St. Paul Rd.. 65 in. from Mil 
waukee. In a wheat-growing section. 

Representative W. 7,787 

FRIENDSHIP, c. h., Adams Co., 650 p., 
on Little Roche-a-Cris r. Engaged in rais 
ing hops, stock and grain. 

Adams Co. Press W. 7,78 8 

GALESVILLE, c. h., Trempealeau Co., 
1,068 p., 8 m. N. E. of Trempealeau. 
Independent W. 7,789 

GENEVA, Walworth Co., l,700t p., on 
Geneva Lake, and Fox R. branch of Chica 
go & Northwestern Rd., 8 m. S. E. of Elk- 
horn. 

Geneva Lake Herald W. 7,790 

GRAND RAPIDS, c. h., Wood Co., 3,000 
p., on Wisconsin r., 100 m. N. of Portage 
City. Engaged in the lumbering business. 

Tribune AV. 7,791 

Wood Co. Reporter W. 7,793 

GRANTSBURG, c. h, Burnett Co. 
Sentinel W. 7,793 

GREEN BAY. c. h.. Brown Co., 7,000t 
p., on Green r., at head of Green Bay, and 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



1C3 



WISCONSIN. 



on Chicago <fc Northwestern Rd. and 
Lake Pequin <fe Green Bay Rd., 65 in. from 
Fond du Lac. Has harbor and large lake 
commerce. Engaged in lumber trade. 
Fish business carried on. 

State Gazette D. 7,794 

li \V. 7,795 

Advocate W. 7,7 96 

Concordia W. 7,797 

Volkx Zeitung W. 7 , 7 9 8 

HA3OIOXD. St. Croix Co. 

Independent W. 7,799 

HUBSOV, c. h., St. Croix Co., 2,000 p., on 
St. Croix r. and West Wisconsin Rd., 20 
m. E. of St. Paul, Miun. The river is nav 
igable for large steamboats to this point. 
Engaged in manufacturing and a shipping 
point for wheat. 

Star and Times W. 7,800 

True Republican W. 7,801 

JAjVESVILlLE, c. h., Rock Co., ll.OOOf 
p., on Rock r. and on Chicago & North 
western Rd., 91 m. from Chicago and 70 
from Milwaukee. A branch of the Mil 
waukee & St. Paul Rd. passes through 
here, connecting with Milwaukee. Rock 
r. furnishes power, which is employed in 
manufacturing. Surrounded by an agri 
cultural district. 

Gazette.. D. 7,803 

S. W. 7,803 

" W. 7,8O4 

Otiu Times W. 7,805 

Rock Co. Recorder W. 7,806 

JEFFERSON, c. h., Jefferson Co., 
2,213t p., on Wisconsin division of Chicago 
& Northwestern Rd., 13 m. S. of Water- 
town, 117 from Chicago, 45 from Milwau 
kee and 30 from Madison. Rock r. fur 
nishes water power for several mills and 
factories here. 
Banner.. W . 7 , 8 7 

JEX3VY, c. h., Lincoln Co. 

Liyoln Co. Advocate. ..W. 7,808 

J17NEAU, c. h.. Dodge Co., 600 p., on Chi- 
cogo & Northwestern Rd., 58 m. N. W. of 
Milwaukee and 145 from Chicago. Ship 
ping point for produce. 
Dodge Co. Democrat W. 7,809 

KENOSHA, c. h., Kenosha Co., 4,500 p., 
on Lake Michigan, 35 m. S. of Milwaukee, 
on Milwaukee division of Chicago & 
Northwestern Rd ; also eastern terminus 
of Kenosha, Rockford & Rock Island Rd. 
It has a good harbor and considerable 
lake commerce. Engaged in manufactur 
ing wagons and thumble-skeins, and sur 
rounded by a butter and cheese district. 

Telegraph W. 7,8 1 

Union W. 7,811 

KEWAUNEE, c. h., Kewaunee Co., 
1,200 p.. on Lake Michigan, at mouth of 
Kewaunee r., 27 m. E. of Green Bay. 
Enterprise ..W. 7,812 

KILBOURN CITY, Columbia Co., 
1,114 p.. on La Crosse division of Milwau 
kee & St. Paul Rd., 17 m. N. W. of Por 
tage. Wisconsin r. affords water power 
for several mills here. 

Wuconsin Mirror W. 7,813 

LA CROSSE, c. h., La Crosse Co., 12,- 
OOOt p., on Mississippi r., and terminus of 
La Crosse division of Milwaukee & St. 
Paul lid. Engaged in lumber and other 



WISCONSIN. 

manufacturing and river commerce. Cen 
tre of trade. 

Liberal Democrat D. 7 , 8 1 4 

W. 7,815 

Republican and Leader. . . 1). 7,816 
" ..W. 7,817 
Faedrelandet og Emigran- 

ten W. 7,818 

Nord Stern W. 7,8 19 

North-Western Miller.... W. 7,830 

Sun W . 7 , 8 3 1 

LANCASTER, c, h., Grant Co., 3,000 p., 
on Grant r., about 14 in. from Mississippi 
r. and about 25 S. E. of Prairie du Chien. 
Lead mines are found in this vicinity. 
Centre of a mineral and agricultural county. 
Engaged in the manufacture of woolen 
goods. 

Grant Co. Advocate W. 7,833 

Grant Co. Herald W. 7,8 3 3 

I*ODI, Columbia Co., 1,565 p., 20 m. from 
Madison, on Chicago & Northwestern Rd. 
Has fine water power. Surrounded by an 
agricultural district. 

Valley News W. 7,834 

LONE ROCK, Richland Co 

Pilot W. 7,835 

MADISON, State capital, Dane Co.. 10,145 
p., between Lakes Mendota and Monona, 
96 m. from Milwaukee, at junction of four 
railroads. Increasing in population and 
business. Surrounded by an agricultural 
region. 

Democrat D. 7,836 

W. 7,837 

Wisconsin State Journal. .D. 7,838 

" T. W. 7,839 

W. 7,830 

Nordvesten W. 7,831 

Wiscons-in Botschajter . . .W . 7,833 
Wisconsin Statesman ... .W . 7,833 
Soldiers Record. 
Wisconsin Journal of Ed 
ucation M. 7,8 35 

MANITOWOC, c. h.. Manitowoc Co., 
6,000 p., on Lake Michigan, at mouth of 
Manitowoc r. and on Wisconsin Central 
Rd., 90 in. from Milwaukee. It has a har 
bor, and is engaged in ship building and 
lumber trade. 

Journal D, 7,8 36 

Sonntagsblatt Sund. 7,837 

Nord-Westen AY. 7,838 

Pilot W. 7,839 

Tribune W. 7,8 40 

MARINETTE,OcontoCo., 2,800t p., on 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd. and on Green 
Bay, at mouth of Menominee r., 57 in. from 
Green Bay. Engaged in the lumber trade. 
Marinette and Peshtigo 

W. 7,841 



MATJSTON, Juneau Co., 1,200 p., on Lem- 
onweir r. and Milwaukee & La Crosse 
Rd., 127 m. from Milwaukee. 
Star W. 7,843 

MAZOMANIE, Dane Co. 

Sickle W. 7,843 

MEDFORD, Taylor Co. 

Taylor Co. News W. 7,8 44 

Taylor Co. Star W. 7,8 45 

MENASHA, Winnebago Co., 4,000t p., on 
Fox r., at outlet of Lake Winnebago, 
nearly opposite Neenah, 1 m. distant. 
Contains grist mills, saw mills, potteries, 



164 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPEB EXHIBITION. 



WISCONSIN. 



an iron foundry, and pail, chair, and sash 
and blind factories. 

Press W. 7,846 

MENOMONIE, c. h., Dunn Co., 3,433 p., 
on Red Cedar r. and West \\ 7 isconsin Rd. , 
23 m. from Eau Claire and 40 from 
Wabash a, on Mississippi r. The river fur 
nishes power, which is employed in saw 
mills. Engaged in the lumber trade and 
agriculture. 

Dunn Co. Neivs W. 7,847 

Times W. 7,848 

MILWAUKEE, c. h., Milwaukee Co., 
100,781t p., on Lake Michigan, at mouth of 
Milwaukee r. It has one of the finest har 
bors on the lakes and is engaged in com 
merce. One of the largest grain markets 
in the West. Railroads connect with Chi 
cago and all of the principal cities east and 
west. The manufactures are various and 
important. Largest city in the State. 
Banner and Volksfreund.. D. 7,849 
Wisconsin Banner und 

Volksfreund W. 7, 8 5 

Sonntags-Blatt Sund. 7,851 

Commercial Times D. 7,853 

Journal of Commerce W. 7,853 

Der Socialist D. 7,8 54 

Evening Wisconsin D. 7,855 

....S.M. 7,856 

W. 7,857 

Germania D. 7,85 8 

W. 7,859 

Herold D. 7,860 

" W. 7,861 

Volks Maaazin Sund. 7,863 

News....: D. 7,863 

...S. W. 7,864 

. W. 7,865 

See-Boie D. 7,866 

W. 7,867 

Sentinel D. 7,868 

" T. W. 7,869 

W. 7,870 

Catholic Vindicator W. 7,8 71 

Christian Statesman W. 7,873 

Columbia W. 7,8 73 

Cream City Courier W. 7,8 74 

Freidenker W. 7,8 75 

Spectroscope W. 7,8 76 

Acker und Gartenbau 

Zeitung M. 7,8 77 

Catholic School Record . . .M. 7,8 78 

Citadel M. 7 , 8 79 

Erziehunqs-Blcetter M. 7,8 8 O 

Fortschritt der Zeit M. 7 , 8 8 1 

Grand Army Sentinel. . . .M. 7,8 8 3 

Monthly Magazine M. 7, 8 8 3 

Musical Echo M. 7,884 

Northwestern Illustrated 

Mechanical Journal ... .M. 7,8 8 5 
School Bulletin and North 
western Journal of Ed 
ucation M. 7,886 

Young Churchman M. 7,887 

Magazin Qr. 7,888 

North- Western Qr. 7,8 8 9 

MINERAL POINT, Iowa Co., 3,6001 p., 
at terminus of Mineral Point Rd., a branch 
of Illinois Central Rd.. 33 m. from Warren 
180 from Chicago and 190 from Milwau 
kee. Surrounded by a mineral region, 
from which large quantities of copper and 
lead are exported annually. It is the 
grain and general produce market for a 
tract of country of 15 miles square. 
National Democrat W. 7,890 



WISCONSIN. 



Tribune W. 7,891 

Our Messenger M. 7 ,8 93 

3IONDOVI, Buffalo Co. 

Buffalo Co. Herald W. 7,893 

MO;VM.OE, c. h., Green Co., 3,40H p., at 
terminus of Southern Wisconsin division of 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., 34 m. from, 
Janesville. Engaged in agriculture, stock 
raising and dairying, and the centre of an 
active trade. 

Greene Co. Reformer W. 7,894 

Sentinel W. 7,895 

MONTELLO, c. h., Marquette Co., 1,000 

;., on Fox r., about 20 in. from Portage 
ity and ] 2 from Princeton. 

Express....- W. 7,896 

MUSCODA, Grant Co. 

News W. 7,897 

VEENAH, Winnebago Co., 5,000t p., on 
Fox r., and Chicago & Northwestern and 
Wisconsin Central Rds., 14 m. from Osh 
kosh. Engaged in the manufacture of 
flour and paper. There are several first- 
class flour mills in the place. Lumber and 
other manufactures carried on. 

City Times W. 7,898 

Gazette W. 7,899 

Teetotaler W. 7,9OO 

NEILLSVILLE, c. h., Clark Co. 

Clark Co. Press W. 7,90 1 

Clark Co. Republican ... .W . 7,903 
NEW LISBON, Juneau Co. 

Junedii Co. Argus W. 7,903 

NEW r LONOON, Waupaca Co., 3,000t p., 
on Wolf r., and Green Bay & Lake Pepin 
Rd., 40 m. from Green Bay, 60 from Osh- 
kosh and 22 from Menasha, Trade centre 
for an agricultural district. Engaged in 
manufactures of various kinds. 

News W. 7,904 

Times W. 7,9O5 

NEW RICHMOND, St. Croix Co., 847 

&, on North Wisconsin Rd., 18 m. from 
udson. A trade centre and stopping 
point for an agricultural district. 

St. Croix Republican W. 7,906 

NORTH LA CROSSE, La Crosse Co. 

Star W. 7,907 

OCONOMOWOC, Waukesha Co., 2,500t 
p., on La Crosse division of Milwaukee & 
St. Paul Rd., 31 m. from Milwaukee. Lo 
cated in an agricultural district. Produce 
shipping point and summer resort. 

Local W. 7,9O8 

Times W. 7,9O9 

Wisconsin Free Press W. 7,91O 

OCONTO, c. h., Oconto Co., 4,463t p., on 
Green Bay, at mouth of Oconto r., and on 
Chicago & Northwestern Rd., 30 m. from 
Green Bay. Engaged in the lumber trade. 

Lumberman W. 7,911 

Oconto Co. Reporter AY. 7,913 

OMRO, Winnebago Co. 

Journal W. 7,913 

OREGON, Dane Co. 

Village Record W. 7,914 

OSCFOLA, Polk Co. 

Polk Co. Press W. 7,9 1 5 

OSHKLOSH, c. h., Winuebago Co., 17,01 It 
p., on Lake Winnebago, at mouth of Fox 
r., and on Chicago & Northwestern Rd. 
Engaged in the lumber business. Some 
steamboat building done here. Three 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



165 



WISCONSIN. 



WISCONSIN. 



lines of steamers run from here during the 
summer season. 

Northwestern D. 7,916 

W. 7,917 

Times W. 7,918 

Wisconsin Telegraph. ...W. 7,919 
Norfhivestern Prohibition 
ist W. 7,920 

PALMYRA, Jefferson Co. 

Enterprise W. 7,931 

PLATTEVILLE, Grant Co. 

Grant Co. Witness W. 7,932 

PLOVER, Portage Co., l.,200t p., on Wis 
consin r., about 5 m. below Stevens Point. 
Engaged in lumber business and centre of 
trade. Manufacture of flour carried on. 

Times W. 7,9 2 3 

PLYMOUTH, Sheboygan Co. 

Reporter W. 7,924 

PORTAGE, c. h.. Columbia Co., 3,945 p., 
on Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., and Ship 
Canal, connecting Wisconsin and Fox rs. 
Terminus of the Madison & Portage lid., 
northern division of Milwaukee, St. Paul, 
and the Poi tage &. Stevens Point Kd. 
Engaged in commerce and lumber trade. 
Columbia, Co. Wecker. . . . W. 7,935 

Western Advance W. 7,926 

Wisconsin State Register.~W. 7,927 
PORT WASHINGTON, Ozaukee Co., 
3,500t p., on Lake Michigan, 90 m. N. N. 
E. of Madison. Engaged in manufactures 
and is a trade centre. 

Ozaukee Co. Advertiser.. W. 7,928 

Zeitung W. 7,929 

POYNETTE, Columbia Co. 

Reporter W. 7,930 

PRAIRIE DU CHIEN, c. h., Crawford 
Co. 

Courier W.7,931 

Union W. 7,933 

PRESCOTT, Pierce Co. 

Pierce Co. Plaindealer. . .W. 7,933 
PRINCETON, Green Lake Co., l,250t p., 
on Fox r. and Sheboygan <fc Fond du Lac 
Rd., 35 m. from Fond! du Lac and 13 S. 
W. of Berlin. A shipping point and trade 
centre. 

Republic. W. 7,934 

RACINE, c. h., Racine Co. 

Advocate W. 7,935 

Journal W. 1 ,936 

Racine Co. Argus W. 7,937 

Slavie W. 7,938 

College Mercury S. M. 7,939 

RANDOLPH, Dodge Co. 

Enterprise W. 7,940 

REEDSBURG, Sank Co., l,200t p., on 
Madison division of Chicago & North 
western Rd., 16 m. from Baraboo. 

Fre-e Press W. 7,941 

RICE LAKE, Ban-on Co. 

Barren Co. Chronotype..W. 7,942 
HIGHLAND CENTER, c. h., Ricbland 
Co., l,200t p., on Pine r., about 12 m. from 
Wisconsin r. and near Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Rd. Engaged in agriculture, stock- 
raising, lumbering and manufacturing. 
Richland Co. Republican. W. 7,943 

RIPON, Fond du Lac Co., 3,6051 p., on 
Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd., at its junc 
tion with Oshkosh branch. 86 m. from Mil 
waukee, also on Sheboygan &. Fond du 



Lac Rd. Surrounded by an agricultural 
district and seat of Ripon College. 

Commonwealth W. 7,944 

Free Press W. 7,945 

RIVER FALLS, Pierce Co., 1,500 p., on 
Kinnickinnie r., 3U tn. from St. Paul. En 
gaged in lumber trade aud manufacturing. 

A dvance W. 7 ,9 46 

Journal W. 7,947 

Press W. 7,948 

SATJK CITY, Sauk Co., 1,200 p., on Wis 
consin r., 15 m. S. of Baraboo. Engaged 
in hop culture. 

Pionier am Wisconsin. ..W. 7,949 
SHARON, Walworth Co., 2,000t p., on 
Wisconsin division of Chicago & North 
western Rd., 15 m. S. W. of Elkhorn. En 
gaged in agriculture and dairying. 

Inquirer W. 7,9 50 

SHAWANO, c. h.. Shawano Co., 920t p., 
on Wolf r., head of navigation, 58 m. N. of 
Oshkosh. Centre of farming district. 
Principal branch of industry, him boring. 

Shawano Co. Journal.. ..\V. 7, .J.I 1 
SHEBOYGAN, c. h., Shebovgan Co., 
6,000 p., on Lake Michigan and Sheboygan 
r.. and at terminus of Shebovgan & Fond 
du Lac Rd., 62 m. N. of Milwaukee. En 
gaged in lake commerce, lumber trade and 
manufactures. 

Herald W. 7,952 

National Demokrat W. 7,95 3 

Times W. 7,954 

Tribun W. 7,955 

SPARTA, c. h., Monroe Co., 3,500 p.. on 
La Crosse r. and Mihvaukce & St. Paul 
Rd., 25 m. from La Crosse. In an agricul 
tural district. Artesian wells here furnish 
water, which is used for medicinal pur- 



Herald W. 7,956 

Monroe Co. Republican.. W. 7,957 
STEVENS POINT, Portage Co., 4,000t 
p., on Wisconsin r. and Wisconsin Central 
Rd. There are several mills here, and 
large quantities of lumber are manufac 
tured and exported. 

Journal W. 7,958 

Wisconsin Pinery W. 7,959 

STOUGHTON, Dane Co., 1,2071 p., on 
Prairie du Chien division of Milwaukee & 
St. Paul Rd., 16 m. from Madison. 

Courier. W. 7,96O 

STURGEON BAY, c. h., Door Co., 1.400 
p., on Sturgeon Bay, an inlet from Green 
Bay, and about 8 in. from Lake Michigan. 
Engaged in lumbering, farming and ship 
ping. 

Door Co. Advocate W. 7,96 1 

Expositor. W. 7,962 

Evergreen M. 7,963 

SUPERIOR, c. h., Douglas Co., 759f p., 
at W. extremity of Lake Superior, has a 
good harbor and regular lines of steam 
boats plv between here and Detroit, Chi 
cago and other points on the Lakes. Sur 
rounded by an agricultural country. En 
gaged in manufactures and exportation of 
lumber, fish and furs. 

Times W.7,964 

TOMAH, Monroe Co., 2,000 p.. at junction 
of Milwaukee & St. Paul and Wisconsin 
Valley Rds., 42 m. from La Crosse. En 
gaged in agriculture and lumbering. 
Journal W. 7,965 



166 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



WISCONSIN. 



WISCONSIN. 



TREMPEALEAU, Trempealeau Co., 
l,116t p., on Mississippi r. aud Chicago & 
Northwestern lid., 20 m. above La Crosse. 
Trempealeau Co. Repub 
lican W. 7,966 

TWO RIVERS, Manitowoc Co., ],951t 
p., on Lake Michigan, about 6 m. N. E. of 
Manitowoc. Engaged in lake commerce, 
ship building and the lumber business. 
Manitowoc Go. Chronide.W. 7,967 
VIROQ,UA, c. h., Vernon Co., 1,352 p., on 
Kiskoper r., 35 m. S. E. of La Crosse. An 
agricultural district surrounding. Some 
lumbering carried on. 

Vernon Co. Censor W. 7,968 

Vidette W. 7,969 

WATERLOO, Jefferson Co., l.OOOt p.. on 
Milwaukee &, St. Paul Rd., 60 m. W. of 
Milwaukee and 24 E. of Madison. It com 
mands a good trade. Engaged in manu 
factures. 

Journal W. 7,970 

WATERTOWN, Jefferson Co., 9.524t p., 
on Rock r. and Chicago & Northwestern 
Rd., at intersection of Milwaukee & St. 
Paul Rd.. 43 m. from Milwaukee and 39 
from Janesville. The river furnishes wa 
ter power, which is employed in manufac 
turing. Centre of trade. 

Democrat W. 7,971 

Republican W. 7,9 72 

Weltburger W. 7,973 

WAUKESHA, c. h.. Waukesha Co., 
4,000t p., on Fox r. and Milwaukee <fc St. 
Paul Rd., 18 m. from Milwaukee. Engag 
ed in manufacturing and a place of trade. 
Stone quarries, mineral spring and State 
Industrial School located here 

Freeman W. 7,97* 

Plaindealer W. 7,9 75 

WdMJcesha Co. Democrat.W. 7,976 
WAUPACA, c. h., Waupaca Co., 2,100t 
p., on Waupaca r. and Wisconsin Central 
Rd., 50 m. N. by W. of Fond du Lac. En- 

" in agriciilture and manufactures. 
Vaupaca Go. Republican W. 7,977 

WAUPUN, Fond du Lac Co., 2,069t p., on 
Milwaukee & St. Paul and Chicago & 
Northwestern Rds.. 18 m. from Fond du 
Lac and 64 from Milwaukee. Centre of 
an agricultural region. State Prison locat 
ed here. 

Leader W. 7,978 

Times W. 7,979 

WAUSAU, c. h., Marathon Co., 2,8801 p., 
on Wisconsin r., 35 m. from Stevens Point 
and 175 N. of Madison. Engaged in the 
lumber trade and manufacturing. 

Central Wisconsin W. 7,9 80 

Wisconsin River Pilot .... W. 7,98 1 

Wochenblatt W. 7,9 82 

WAUTOMA, c. h., Waushara Co., 800 p., 
25 m. W. by N. of Berlin and 30 N. of Por 
tage City. 

Waushara Argus W. 7,98 3 

WEST BEND, c. h.. Washington Co., 
2,300t p., on Milwaukee r.. on the line of 
Chicago & W. W. Rd., 33 m. from Milwau 
kee. The river affords water power, which 
is employed in various manufactures. 

Democrat W. 7,984 

Republican W. 7,985 

WEYATJWEG-A, Waup.-ira Co.. 2,000 
p., on Waupnca r., 8 IB. S. E. of Wuupaca. 



The river affords power for the flour and 
saw mills here. 

Times W. 7,986 

WHITEHALL,, Trempealeau Co. 
Trempeleau Co. Messen 
ger W. 7,987 

WHITEWATER, Walworth Co., 4.395t 
p.. on Milwaukee & St. Paul Rd.. 51 m. from 
Milwaukee. An agricultural district and 
centre of trade. 

Register W. 7,988 

WIL.SON, St. Croix Co. 

Pioneer W. 7,989 



TERRITORIES. 



ARIZONA. 



PRE SCOTT, c. h., Yavapai Co., 2,500* 
p., among the Pine Mountains, 140 m. E. 
of Colorado r. and 500 S. of Salt Lake 
City. In a mining and agricultural dis 
trict and surrounded by vast forests of 
pine. A supply point for a large section 
of country. 
Arizona Miner W. 7,99O 

TUCSON, Pima Co., Territorial capital, 
3,224 p., on Santa Cruz r., 485 m. from San 
Diego and 275 from Yuma. An acrricul- 
tural and stock-raising country. On the 
overland route from the Southern States to 
California, and the centre of considerable 
trade. Mining is carried on to some ex 
tent in this section. Largest town in the 
territory. 
Arizona Citizen. 

YUMA, Yuma Co., 1,8001 p., on Colorado 
r., at mouth of Gila r., 764m. from San 
Francisco, 240 from San Diego and 175 
from the Gulf of California. Steamers 
ascend the river to the mining districts, 
carrying on an extensive trade. Engaged 
in commerce and mining. 
Arizona Sentinel W. 7,993 



COLORADO. 



AL.MA, Park Co. 

Mount Lincoln News W. 7,993 

BOULiRER, c. h., Boulder Co., l,950tp. T 
on Boulder Creek and Boulder Valley Rd., 
28 m. N. W. of Denver. Engaged in gold, 
silver and coal mining, agriculture and 
stock raising. 

Boulder Co. flews W. 7.994- 

Colorado Banner W. 7,99 5 

CANON CITY, c. h., Fremont Co., 900t p.. 
on Arkansas r., 45 m. from Pueblo and 90 
from Denver. 

Avalanche W. 7,996 

Times W. 7,997 

CASTLE ROCK, c. h., Douglas Co. 
Douglas Co. News W. 7,998 

CENTRAL, CITY, c. h., Gilpin Co., 5,000 
p., in the Rocky Mountains, 40 m. W. by N. 
of Denver. Supply point for the surround 
ing minine: district. Engaged in gold 
ruining, milling and smelting. 

Register D. 7,999 

W. 8,000 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



167 



COLORADO. 



COLORADO. 



COLORADO SPRINGS, c. h., El Paso 
Co. 

Colorado Free Press W. 8,O01 

Colorado Mountaineer... W. 8,OO3 
Gazette and El Paso Co. 

yews "W. 8,003 

DEL NORTE, c. h.. Rio Grande Co. 

Han Juan Prospector W. 8,004 

DE1VVER, Arapahoo Co., Territorial cap 
ital, Sl.OOOt p., at confluence of Cheery 
Creek and S. Platte r., terminus of Kansas 
Pacific, Denver Pacific, Colorado Central, 
and Denver & Rio Grande Rds., 620 in. 
from Omaha, Neb. Leading city in the 
Territory, and commercial centre for the 
mining and agricultural interests of Colo 
rado and New Mexico. 
Colorado Democrat. 
Rocky Mountain News. . -.D. 8,OO6 
" ..W. 8,007 

Times D. 8,O08 

W. 8,009 

Tribune D. 8,O10 

W. 8,011 

Colorado Farmer and 
Live Mock Journal. . . . W. 8,01 a 

Colorado Journal W. 8 ,0 13 

Mirror W. 8,014 

Rock;/ Mountain Herald. W. 8,O15 

Mining Review B. W. 8 ,0 16 

Rocky Mountain Presby 
terian M. 8,017 

Woman s Journal M. 8,018 

EVANS, Weld Co., on South Platte r. and 
Denver Pacific Rd., 48 m. from Denver. 

Journal W. 8,019 

F AIRPLAY, c. h., Park Co. 

Sentinel W. 8,020 

FORT COLLINS, c. h., Larimer Co. 

Larimer Co. Express W. 8,031 

Standard W. 8 ,033 

GEORGETOWN, c. h., Clear Creek Co., 
5,0()0t p., in the Rocky Mountains, 50 m. 
W. of Denver. Mining extensively carried 
on. 

Colorado Miner W. 8,O33 

GOLDEN, c. h., Jefferson Co., 2.5001 p., 
16 m. W. of Denver, on a fork of South 
Platte r.. which affords water power. Is 
the present terminus of the Colorado Cen 
tral Rd., connecting with the Union Pacific 
and Kansas Pacific Rds. Rich gold mines 
near here. U. S. Land Office at this point. 
Manufactures carried on in the neighbor 
hood. Altitude, 5,600 feet above the sea. 

Colorado Transcript W. 8,034 

Globe. W. 8,035 

GREELEY, Weld Co., 1,200 p., on Den 
ver Pacific Rd., and on Cachia La Poudre 
r. at its junction with Platte r., 55 m. from 
Denver. Engaged in agriculture. 

Colorado Sun W. 8 ,02 6 

Tribune W. 8,037 

Colorado Horticulturist. 

LONGMONT, Boulder Co., 550 p., 7 m. 
from railroad terminus and 30 from Den 
ver. Centre of an agricultural region. 
Press W. 8,039 

PUEBLO, c. h.. Pueblo Co., 3,500t p., on 
Denver <fc Rio Grande Narrow Gauge Rd. 
and Arkansas r., 118 m. S. of Denver. 
The metropolis of southern Colorado, and 
surround :>d by an agricultural and stock 
raising district. 



Colorado Chieftain D. 8,03O 

" W. 8,031 

Republican S. W. 8 ,032 

ROSITA, Fremont Co. 

Index W. 8,033 

SAGUACHE, c. h., Saguachc Co. 

Chronicle W. 8,034 

SILVERTON, c. h., La Plata Co. 

La Plata Miner W. 8,035 

SUNSHINE, Boulder Co. 

Courier W. 8 ,036 

TRINIDAD, c. h., Las Animas Co., 2,000t 
p., on Las Animas r., 220 m. from Denver 
City, 130 from Kit Carson, on Kansas Pa 
cific Rd. Centre of a grazing country. 
Surrounded by fields of coal. 

Colorado Pioneer W. 8,037 

El Explorador W. 8,03 8 

Enterprise and ChronicleW. 8,039 
WALSENBURG, c. h., Huerfano Co. 
Huerfano Independent. . . W. 8,040 
WEST LAS ANIMAS, Bent Co. 
Las Animas Colorado 
Leader W. 8,O41 



DAKOTA. 



BISMARCK, Saguache Co. 

Tribune T. W. 8,043 

W. 8,043 

CANTON, c. h.. Lincoln Co., 400 p., on 
Sioux City & Pembiua Rd., 60 m. N. 
W. of Sioux City. Iowa. Has water power 
and is a place of active trade. 

Sioux Valley Xeivs W. 8 , 044 

ELK POINT, c. h., Union Co., 500 p., on 
Dakota Southern Rd., between Missouri 
and Sioux rs., 22 m. from Sioux City, Iowa, 
and 39 E. of Yankton. Grazing arid farm 
ing country in vicinity. Some milling car 
ried on. 

Union Co. Courier W. 8,045 

FARGO, c. h., Cass Co. 

Times W. 8,046 

GRAND FORKS, c. h., Grand Forks Co. 
Plaindealer \V. 8,047 

SIOUX FALLS, c. h., Minnehaha Co., 
800t p., on Sioux r., 90 m. N. of Sioux City, 
Iowa. Rapidly growing business, having 
water power, which is only partially de 
veloped for manufacturing purposes. 

Independent W. 8,018 

Pantograph W. 8,049 

SPRING FIELD, Bou Honime Co., 300 

E., on Missouri r.. 90 m. above Sioux City, 
owa, and 30 above Yankton. Base of sup 
plies for an agricultural district and Black 
Hills out-fitting parties, and engaged in 
trade with the whole upper Missouri 
counties. 
Times W. 8,050 

SWAN LAKE, c. h., Turner Co. 

Era W.-8,051 

VERMILLION, c. h.. Clay Co., 1 200t p., 
on Missouri r., at mouth of Vermillion r.. 
30 m. from Yankton and 35 from Sioux 
City, Iowa. Surrounded by a growing ag 
ricultural country. 

Register S. AY. 8 ,05 3 

Dakota Republican W. 8,053 

YANKTON, c. h., Yankton Co., Territor 



168 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



P. \KOTA. 



MOXTAXA. 



ial capital. 3,200t p., on Missouri r., about 
7 m. from mouth of Dakota r., on the line 
of Dakota Southern lid. Largest city in 
the Territory and has an extensive trade 
with settlers. Surrounded by an agricul 
tural district- 

Press and Dakotian D. 8 ,054: 

" " " W. 8,O55 

Dakota Freie Presse W. 8,O56 

Dakota Herald W. 8 ,05 7 



IDAHO. 



BOISE CITY, c. h.. Boise Co., Territorial 
capital 1,000 p., on X. bank of Boise r., 
about 30 m. W. S. W. of Idaho City. 
Trade centre, surrounded by an agricul 
tural country. Mining regions are located 
within a short distance. 

Statesman T. W. 8 ,05 8 

W. 8,059 

IDAHO CITY, c. h., Boise Co., 600t p., 
at confluence of Elk and Moor s Creeks, 
about 35 m. E. X. E. of Boise City. Gold 
and silver found near this place. Engaged 
in mining and farming. 

Idaho World S. W. 8 ,06 

" W. 8,O61 

SILVER CITY, c. h., Owyhee Co., 1,347 

?., on Jordan Creek, about 1 m. above 
luby City. Silver is found here in quartz 
rocks. It has several quartz mills. Con 
nected to Wiunemucca by stage. 

Idaho Avalanche, D. 8 ,062 

W. 8,063 



INDIAN. 



ATOKA, Choctaw Xation. 380 p., on Mis 
souri, Kansas & Texas lid., 271 m. from 
Fort Scott, Kansas. 

Vindicator W. 8 ,064 

CADDO, Choctaw Xation. 

Oklahoma Star W. 8,065 

OSAGE AGENCY. 

Indian Herald W. 8 ,066 

TAHLEQJJAII, c. h., Cherokee Xation, 
about 200 m. S. of Fort Scott, Kansas, and 
40 from the Arkansas State line. 

Cherokee Advocate W. 8,067 



MONTANA. 



BOZEMAN, c. h., Gallatin Co.. 500f p., on 
E. Gallatin r., 400 in. from Salt Lake. 
Situate in an agricultural and stock-raising 
region. Mines of coal found in this \i- 
ciriity. . 

A went Courier W. 8,O68 

Ti.ncs W. 8,069 

DEER, LODGE CITY C. H., Deer 
Lodge Co., 7HB p.. on Deer Lodge r., near 
W. base of Rocky Mountains, 43 m. from 
Helena, on the line of the Northern Pacific 
Rd. The richest, most numerous and most 
productive placer and quartz mines in the 
West are in this county. 

.yew North Went. ... .... W. 8,0 TO 
DIAMOND CITY, c. h.. Meagher Co. 
Rocky Mountain Hus 
bandman W. 8,071 



PORT BE1VTOJV, c. h., Choteau Co 

Record W. 8 ,0 7 A 

HELENA, c. h., Lewis and Clark Co., 
4,0()0t p., near Prickley Pear Creek, 16 m. 
from Missouri r. Largest town in Mon 
tana and centre of trade. Surrounded by 
an agricultural district, and mines of gold 
and silver and iron. 

Herald D. 8 ,073 

" W. 8,074 

Independent D. 8,075 

W. 8,O76 

Montana News D. 8,077 

MISSOULA, c. h.. Missoula Co.. 500 p., on 
Hell Gate r., 145 m. W. of Helena. 

Missoulian .- W. 8,078 

VIRGINIA CITY, Madison Co.. Terri 
torial capital, 2,000 p.. on Alder Creek, 125 
m. S. of Helena. Surrounded by mining 
districts. Stages connect with Deer 
Lodge and other important points. 
Montanian. .. . . . W. 8 , 7 9 



NEW MEXICO. 



ALBL)Q,TjERQ,UE, c. h., Bernaiillo Co., 
2,000 p., on Rio Grande r., 75 m. from San 
ta Fe. Centre of trade in wool, hides, corn 
and wine. Silver, gold, copper, coal, lead 
and iron mines abound in the vicinity. 

Republican Review W. 8 ,0 8 O 

CIMARRON, c. h., Colfax Co. 

News and Press W. 8,08 1 

LAS CREUCES, Dona Ana Co. 
Borderer. 
El Fronterizo. 

LAS VEGAS, San Miguel Co., on a branch 
of Rio Pecos r., about 40 m. E. of Santa 
Fe. 

Gazette W. 8,084: 

New Mexico Advertiser... W. 8,O85 
MESILLA, c. h., Dona Ana Co. 

News W. 8,086 

SANTA FE, c. h., Santa Fe Co.. Terri 
torial capital, 5,000 p., about 20 m. E. of 
Rio Grande r. The emporium of the over 
land trade. 
New Mexican. 
Regimental Flag. 
SILVER CITY, Grant Co. 
H"rald. 



UTAH. 



BEAVER CITY, c. h., Beaver Co. 
Enterprise T. W. 8,O90 

OGDEN, c. h., Weber Co., 5,000 p.. on 
Weber r., at junction of Union Pacific, 
Central Pacific and Utah Central Rds., 36 
m. from Salt Lake City. Centre of an ag 
ricultural district and has a thriving trade. 
Various kinds of manufacturing done here. 

Junction D. 8,091 

S. W. 8,O93 

OGDEN CITY, c. h., Weber Co. 

Ogden Freeman S. W. 8 ,O9 3 

ST. GEORGE, c. h., Washington Co.. 
2.000t p.. on Rio Virgin r., 330 m. S. of 
Salt Lake. Agricultural soil. Cotton, 
grapes, tigs, pomegranates, and all the 
usual crops of fruits and vegetables in 



CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



169 



UTAH. 



WASHINGTON. 



warm climates grow freely. Silver and 
copper mines scattered all OA r er the coun 
try. 

Utah Promologist and 

Gardener M. 8,094 

SALT L.AICE CITY, c. h., Salt Lake 
Co., Territorial capital, 21,000t p., on Utah 
Central Rd., 36 m. from Ogden, near the 
E. bank of Jordan r. and 2:2 S. E. of Great 
Salt Lake. An agricultural district. Sur 
rounded by silver and base metal mines. 
The largest and most important city in the 
Territories and centre of trade. 

Deseret Xcws I). 8 ,095 

...S. W. 8,O90 

W. 8,O97 

Salt Lake Herald D. 8 ,09 8 

" S. W. 8,099 

Salt Lake Tribune D. 8,1OO 

W. 8,101 

Utah Evening Mail D. 8,103 

Utah Miner - - ..W. 8,103 

Utah Skandinav W. 8,1 04 

Juvenile Instructor.. .B. W. 8,1O5 
Utah Educational Jour 
nal M. 8,106 



WASHINGTON. 



KA&AMA, Cowlitz Co., on Columbia r., 
about 40 m. N. by AV. of Portland, Oregon. 

Beacon. 

OLYMPIA, c. h., Thurstou Co., Territo 
rial capital, 2,000 p., at S. extremity of 
Puget Sound, 150 m. from the sea. The 
town is rapidly growing in population and 
importance. Engaged in manufacturing 
and commerce. 

Morning Echo D. 8,108 

y " W. 8,109 

Puget Sound Courier. ... \V. 8,110 

Transcript W. 8,111 

Washington Standard... W. 8,112 
PORT TOWNSEND, c. h., Jefferson 
Co., 59:3 p.. on Port Townsend Bay, 100 
m. N. of Olympia. Engaged in commerce 
and the lumber trade. 

Argus W.8,?_13 

SEATTLE, c. h.. Kings Co.. 3,100t p., ai 
mouth of Duwamish r., on Puget Sound, 60 



ra. N. N. E. of Olympia. Lumbering, agri 
culture and coal mining are the principal 
resources. 

Dispatch D. 8,114 

Puget Sound Dispatch. . . W. 8,1 15 

Pacific Tribune. 

Intelligencer W. 8 , 1 1 7 

STEIL.ACOOM, c. h., Pierce Co. 

Puget Sound Express... W. 8,118 
VANCOUVER, c. h., Clark Co., 750 p., 
on Columbia r., 10 m. from Portland, Ore 
gon, to which it is connected by a daily 
line of steamers. 

Independent W. 8 , 1 19 

WAL.L.A WAL.ILA, c. h., Walla Walla 
Co., 2,5001 p., on Mill Creek, 30 m. from 
Columbia r. and about 410 E. by S. of 
Olympia. Surrounded by a farming and 
stock-raising district, and the trade centre 
for this portion of the Territory and north 
eastern Oregon. 

Spirit S. W. 8 , 1 3 O 

Statesman. 

Union W. 8,123 

WHATCOM, c. h., Whatcom Co. 

Bellingham Bay Mail...W. 8,133 



WYOMING. 



CHEYENNE, c. h., Lammie Co., 3,000t 
p., on Union Pacific lid., at junction of 
Denver Pacific lid., 500 m. from Omaha, 
Neb., and 100 N. of Denver, Col. Central 
supply point, surrounded by agricul 
tural," stock-raising and mining districts- 
Shipping point for all the forts and Indian 
agencies. Railroad repair shops located 
here. 

Leader D. 8,124: 

Wyoming Leader W. 8,125 

Sun.- D. 8,126 

EVANSTON, c. h.. Uintah Co. 

Age - D. 8,137 

L.ARAMIE CITY, c. h., Albanv Co., on 
Laramie r. and Union Pacific Rd., 57 m. 
W. of Cheyenne. It derives its supplies 
from the stock-raising and timber interests 
in the vicinity. 

Sentinel D. 8,138 

W. 8,129 



HISTORICAL AND STATISTICAL DATA. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



NEWSPAPERS IN 1776. 

The first American news paper was printed in Boston, Sept. 25, 1690. It was issued 
by Richard Pierce and published by Benjamin Harris, and was intended to be pub 
lished once a month, but was immediately suppressed by the authorities. The only 
copy known to be in existence is in the State Paper Office in London. The Boston 
News Letter, published by John Campbell, appeared April 24, 1704, being issued weekly 
until 1776. It was followed by the Boston Gazette, Dec. 21, 1719, and by the American 
Mercurie, issued by William Bradford, at Philadelphia, Dec. 22, 1719. On Aug. 17, 
1701, James Franklin, elder brother of Benjamin Franklin, established at Boston the 
New England Courant. Oct. 16, 1725, William Bradford, the founder of the Mercurie at 
Philadelphia, began the publication of the New York Gazette, the first paper issued in 
that city. In 1728 Benjamin Franklin established in Philadelphia the Pennsylvania 
Gazette. In 1754 four newspapers were published in Boston, two in New York, 
and two in Philadelphia. The Virginia Gazette was then printed at Williamsburg, 
having been first issued in 1736 by William Parks, who had previously given to the 
public for nine years the Maryland Gazette, at Annapolis. In 1776 seven journals 
were published in Massachusetts, one in New Hampshire, two in Rhode Island, four 
in Connecticut, four in New York, nine in Pennsylvania, two each in Maryland, Vir 
ginia, and North Carolina, three in South Carolina, and one in Georgia; in all thirty- 
seven. All were weeklies, with the exception of the Advertiser, of Philadelphia, 
which was semi-weekly. 

NEWSPAPER STATISTICS IN 1876. 

By the " American Newspaper Directory " for the current year, 1876, there 
appear to be now published in the United States and Territories, 738 daily, 70 
tri-weekly, 121 semi-weekly, 6,235 weekly, 33 bi-weekly, 105 semi-monthly, 747 monthly, 
13 bi-monthly, and 07 quarterly publications, making a total of 8,129 of all kinds. 

Of the journals published in the country, the State of New York furnishes the 
largest number. Of all kinds, New York State prints 1,818; Pennsylvania follows 
with 738; Illinois is third ; and then come in regular order Ohio, Iowa, Missouri and 
Indiana, all of which outstrip old Massachusetts, although she issues nearly 350. 
Only ten States print as many papers of all kinds as California, which ranks fourth 
in the number of its dailies. It seems to be peculiar to the new States at the West 
that they sustain daily papers. In many places the first newspaper established will be 
a daily, while in the old towns at the East such a thing was never heard of. Until 
within one or two years Florida has never had a daily paper. 

At the present day it Avonld seem that the United States print more newspapers 
than all the other nations of the world. Their growth has been rapid even in pro 
portion to the increase of population. In 1776 we find we had thirty-seven papers 
and three millions of people. Now we have eight thousand papers and forty millions 
of people. These figures show that whilst one hundred years ago we printed one 
newspaper for every 30,000 souls, we now print one for every 5,000. This can be 
accounted for only on the hypothesis that the people are now more in the habit of 
reading than formerly. At the time Independence was declared probably no family 
took more than one paper, while now many take several. 



172 NEWSPAPEK DATA. 



NEWSPAPERS DEFINED. 

A newspaper is defined by Webster to be " a sheet of paper printed and dis 
tributed at short intervals for conveying intelligence of passing events." In com 
piling a "Newspaper Directory" it is necessary to exercise a good deal of care to 
be able to say what should be called a newspaper. The definition given by Web 
ster cannot be taken as an accurate description of the present-day newspaper, for 
numbers do not contain any news, while many sheets which do, are not considered 
newspapers. All the amateur publications, for example, are excluded, though the 
number is quite large of those printing considerable news; and many sheets devoted 
especially to advertising the business of some man or firm are also omitted. On the 
other hand, books and magazines everything published at regular periods not ex 
ceeding three months are classed as newspapers. 

There has been of late a large increase of what are called " class papers." It is 
being recognized that every interest must be supported by a paper. There are relig 
ious papers, agricultural papers, commercial papers ; those of a financial, insur 
ance, masonic, and temperance complexion, and so on through the whole list of 
interests and isms. The class papers in many cases are very successful. They seem 
to be in receipt of an excellent advertising patronage, and for the obvious reason that 
they are taken by people to Avhose interests or theories they are specially devoted, 
so that when one wishes to communicate with this particular class they are par 
excellence the channels. An advertisement in the Scientific American will reach 
many thousands of mechanics, while the same advertisement in an ordinary paper 
would be read by possibly the same number of or more people, but by fewer mechanics. 
So an advertisement in the American Builder might reach more carpenters than one 
in the New York Times, although the circulation of the latter would surpass that of 
the former many times. 

ADVERTISEMENTS THE LIFE-BLOOD OF NEWSPAPERS. 

Among the newspapers which have been most successful in obtaining wide 
spread circulations are certain story papers and Sabbath school journals, which do 
not contain news, and some of which are without advertisements. That some such 
journals can rely for profits upon their circulation for remuneration, does not 
render it less a fact that the advertisement is the life of newspapers. Daily 
papers are, in many instances, sold to newsboys at a price so low that it hardly 
pays the cost of the white paper on which they are printed. The editorial expenses, 
the setting of the types, the expensive presses, the magnificent incomes of the pro 
prietors, are all the result of the advertising. Without the fast presses of to-day 
the editions of 50,000 copies could not be printed in two or three hours of a night 
as now, and but for the advertising patronage the papers could not be afforded at 
the low prices which make possible the immediate sale of such enormous numbers. 

NEWSPAPER INCREASE. 

The number of new papers started during the past five years has averaged not 
fewer than six per day, but the actual increase has been only tAvo thousand one hun 
dred and seventy-nine. Suspensions and consolidations account for the balance. 

Since May 1, 1875, thirteen hundred and sixty-six papers have commenced pub. 
lication (an average of over four for each laboring day), and one thousand and 
ninety-seven have suspended. That the circulations are below what they were one 
year ago is also more than probable. 

The States in which there has been an increase in number are: Arkansas, nine; 
California, twenty-eight; District of Columbia, eight; Georgia, five; Illinois, sixty- 
five; Indiana, eighteen; Iowa, twenty-two; Kansas, six; Kentucky, nine; Maine, 
one; Maryland, two: Massachusetts, ten; Michigan, eleven; Minnesota, two; Mis 
sissippi, five; Nebraska, seven; Nevada, two; New York, two; North Carolina, one; 
Ohio, thirty-one; Oregon, one; Pennsylvania, thirty-one; Texas, eighteen; Virginia, 
five; Wisconsin, eight; Territories, six; Dominion of Canada, twelve. 

There has been a decrease in the following States : Alabama, six; Connecticut, 
two; Delaware, one; Florida, one; Louisiana, one; Missouri, twenty-three; New 
Hampshire, three; South Carolina, seven ; Tennessee, five; Vermont, five; and in 
Newfoundland, two. 



NEWSPAPER DATA. 173 



Exactly the same number as last year is issued in New Jersey one hundred 
and seventy-sevenRhode Island, twenty-seven, and West Virginia, seventy-five 
Divided geographically, the gain in number is: New England States, one; Middle 
States, thirty-four ; Western States, one hundred and forty-seven; Southern States, 
forty; Pacific States, thirty-one; Territories, six; Canada and Newfoundland, ten. 

INFLUENCES WHICH EFFECT NEWSPAPER CIRCULATIONS. 

It is interesting to. consider what influences chiefly contribute to extend or 
limit the circulation of papers. One reason why those of New York State should 
have a larger circulation than their contemporaries in the West is that the Occi 
dental States are largely peopled by emigrants from the Eastern, among whom 
there is a tendency to take a home paper. This swells the sale of Massachusetts 
and other New England papers. Another reason : New York is the metropolis 
of the country, the headquarters for all sorts of information ; and the knowledge 
of this contributes to make people in every part of the country seek after the 
New York journals. It was notorious in the time of the war that the armies in 
the battle-field, officers and men, waited for the New York papers in order to get 
accounts of the battles they fought, as no others gave them so fully and accurately. 

The leading morning papers of New York neai ly all sell for four cents, but in the 
Western States five cents is the general price. Since, however, the hard times 
penny papers have come into fashion again, and it is quite a remarkable fact that 
most of the leading papers of the country were first brought into favor and notice 
as such. 

The number of daily newspapers which stereotype their forms and use dupli 
cate machinery is very limited, New York having as many as all the rest of the 
country combined. 

The newspaper seems to be an institution specially calculated to advance in 
this country. Everybody reads it. Many men and women of more than ordinary 
intelligence read nothing else; and it would be wrong to assume that such do not 
educate themselves respectably, for he who studies thoroughly a well-conducted 
New York daily will not be badly informed on matters of importance. The neces 
sities for newspapers seem to be endless. Politicians want them to advance their 
political interests; rings want them to influence the public mind; the public de 
mands them to keep itself informed , religious denominations require their aid to 
propagate their distinctive tenets, and so on. 

MODERN PRINTING PRESSES. 

In the matter of printing presses there has been a great change in ideas in the 
past ten years. The Walter press, which has many points in its favor, is the only one 
used in the office of the New York Times. The St. Louis Republican also employs one of 
these machines. The Bullock press has superseded the Hoe in the New York Herald, 
Sun, and several other offices. Both these presses print from a continuous roll of 
paper. This feature alone implies a considerable saving in the working expenses 
of the press room. Another advantage they possess is their great compactness 
a quality of much importance in large cities where room is scarce and expensive. 
The Bullock press is specially remarkable for this, and, other things being equal, 
bids fair, by virtue of its excellence in this regard, to advance to the very first rank. 
The Hoe press retains its position in most of the important offices outside the metro 
politan cities, and is still used by the New York Tribune. Several manufacturers 
compete for the patronage in lower-priced machines. In the smaller weekly offices 
the old hand-press holds its own, and their sale is greater now than ever before, 
amounting to several hundred yearly. 

WHAT KIND OF NEWSPAPERS THE PEOPLE WANT. 

An impression prevails, particularly in country places, that the public want a 
large sheet of paper. The country newspaper publishex~ will almost always increase 
the size of his sheet if he can get advertising enough to pay the actual cost of the 
enlargement, and yet have no thought whatever of making a better paper. The 
notion that he is publisher of a large paper seems to gratify his pride. This idea 
that a big sheet is desirable would seem to be delusive, because we find, ingoing 



174 NEWSPAPER DATA. 



over the successful papers of the country, that those which really pay the best are, 
as a rule, the small ones. 

NAMES OF NEWSPAPERS. 

The publications of all kinds described in the " American Newspaper Direc 
tory " for 1870 are represented by 7,G2G titles. In many cases several editions are 
issued from the same establishment, under substantially the same name, and in 
the figures just stated such several editions are counted as but one. The Journals are 
the most numerous, there being 487. Next in favor stand the Times. These num. 
ber 310. There are 302 Heralds. The News number 298. The total of the Gazettes is 
276. The Democrats come next in point of numbers, 268. To offset the Democratic 
phalanx there are 211 Republicans. The Advertisers number 92, and are naturally most 
frequent in localities where the populace is the most enlightened and progressive. 
There are 122 Advocates. This name appears to be a favorite of the religious pub 
lications, and at least three-Qfths of the total are borne by religious papers. There 
are 60 papers known as the Argus, and with this quantity of professed eye-power, it 
is amazing that the frauds heretofore existing for years were not sooner discovered. 
There are 58 Bulletins, which are undoubtedly perused with care by the 51 Citizens 
described in the "Directory." Of Chronicles there are 89, while 143 Courier* stand, 
in expectancy, ready to depart with 34 Dispatches. There are 89 Enterprises, most 
of them being located in the West. There are 45 Expresses, 34 Farmers, and 20 
Globes. One of the latter is the Flint Globe of Michigan, and another the Golden 
Globe of Colorado Territory. Just 133 papers keep on the safe side by being Indepen 
dents, though 49 Leaders are ready to direct them. There are 34 Ledgers, 47 Observers, 
and 16 Pilots. One of the latter is the Storm Lake Pilot of Iowa, and another the 
Lone Rock Pilot of Wisconsin. Each of these is remarkably co-incident in respect 
to the name of the place and the name of the paper. There are 59 Posts, 122 Registers, 
and 95 Reviews. The country enjoys the guardianship of 144 Sentinels, one of which 
is the Lone Tree Sentinel of Iowa. There are 76 Standards, Si Stars, bQSuns, and 93 
Tribunes. Among the unusual or striking titles are the Bistoury (Elrnira, N. Y.), Jim. 
plecute (Jefferson, Tex.), Luxapililan (Fayette C. H., Ala.), the Card Basket a society 
paper -of Washington, the Hope Star of Hope (Ark.), Tfiistleton s Illustrated Jolly 
Giant (San Francisco), China Mail and Flying Dragon, the Elm Leaf (East Hartford, 
Conn.), the Eulenspiegel (Owl s Mirror) of Chicago, Jejferson Republican, the Southern 
Cross a. Catholic paper of Savannah, the Egyptian Press (Marion, 111.), Hoosier 
Patron and Lady Granger (Indianapolis), Hoosier State, Union Spy there is only one 
Condenser, Meschacebe, Wide Awake a literary paper Iron Home (Ishpeming, Mich.), 
Morgan s Watch-tower (Mt. Pleasant, Mich.), the Ricochet (Oxford, Miss.), Blatter und 
K ladder adatsch, the Schnedderdengg, Freedman s Monitor and Workingmari 1 s Looking Glass 
(Phila.), the /. C. B. U. Journal (also in Phila.), the Four Counties of Richmond, Texas, 
the Ventilator and Golden Rule (Maiinington, W. Va.), Eurhetorian Argosy (Sackville, 
Ont.), Stylus, Lady Elgin (Elgin, 111.), Over the Country, Pajaronian, Aurora Brazileira, 
Neighbor s Home Mail, Psyche, Madisonensis, and the Alpine Chronicle of Silver Moun 
tain, California. To these may be added the Toledo Blade, Burlington Hawk Eye, Cape 
May Ocean Wave, Broad Axe of Freedom, Sentinel on the Border, Unttrri/ied Democrat, 
Spirit Lake Beacon, Homer s Iliad, Horsehead s Journal, Painted Post Times, Roman 
Citizen, and many others. Names popularly supposed to be frequent are in fact 
rare. It occasionally happens that the prominence attained by a single paper with 
a certain name brings the name so much before the people that it grows familiar 
to the public mind, though there may really be but few papers with the same desig 
nation. What the journalistic fancy of the Centennial year will devise in the way 
of newspaper titles is uncertain. 

THE CO-OPERATIVE NEWSPAPERS WHAT THEY ARE. 

Within the past seven or eight years there has come up a class of newspapers 
known as co-operatives, or patent insides and outsides, by which it is understood 
that the publisher purchases at a central point a sufficient number of sheets for his 
issue with one side already printed. The persons with whom he contracts, having 
extensive offices, and wide arrangements with publishers through a great extent of 
country, are able to supply fifty or one hundred with the same matter, the geographi 
cal distribution of those papers being so distinct that the fact of the sides of two 



NEWSPAPER DATA. 175 



papers being alike becomes of no consequence. They do not go to the same readers. 
The system has been scoffed at; but it has grown nevertheless. It is found that 
the man who has a " patent inside" can in many cases make a better paper and a 
cheaper than he who plumes himself upon doing the thing "all at home." There 
arc about 2,000 sheets printed on this plan more than a fourth of all the weeklies 

published. 

THE VALUE OF ADVERTISING SPACE. 

The value of advertising space in a newspaper is generally supposed to be fixed 
by its circulation, but although the principal, this is not the only element to be 
considered. Advertisements in papers having large circulations are said to be 
worth half a cent a line in dailies, and one cent a line in weeklies, for each thou 
sand issued. In papers of smaller circulation publishers have to obtain a higher 
price for advertisements which go in but a few times. Advertisements are attracted 
to those journals which contain other announcements of the same class. A man 
who wants to let a house advertises it in the paper in which he sees most an 
nouncements of houses to let; and in time in every city there will be some one 
paper monopolizing that class of advertisements, and it is almost impossible for any 
rival ever to displace it or deprive it of this peculiar patronage. It will hold it 
even after having lost its circulation. 

The impression prevails that English papers are much more favored with adver 
tisements than the American ones. This is not the case. Our journals have more and 
get much higher prices for them. No other paper in the world has so many as the 
New York Herald, whose advertising rates are fifty per cent, higher than those of the 
London Times, and Harper s Weekly charges four times as much as the Illustrated Lon 
don News for the same space. The truth is, the advertising rates of American 
papers are higher throughout than those of the English, and the patronage 
emended to them is more munificent. 

The one-price system for advertising is the one which pays. Publishers are 
apt to devote too much attention to advertising. They think that this is all they 
have need to strive after, and they often depend upon it to pay every expense. Some 
have even gone so far as to publish a paper to be given away, trusting to the adver 
tising to even cover the cost of the white paper; but as the paper would be a great 
item of outlay, the temptation to defraud is so great that it is not in human nature 
to withstand it. Knowing this, advertisers have come to regard papers of free cir 
culation as dishonest enterprises, and there are now none of them in existence 
which are of any account. Advertising space is generally charged for by the 
" square "a term which may have had meaning once, but has not any now. A 
"square" means a space a large or a small space, according to the arbitrary rules 
of offices. Thus, a man who orders two " squares " may find he has negotiated for 
eight or for sixty-four lines. A "square" is about as definite as "a piece of chalk." 

Agate is the type used in all the great daily papers for advertisements. Smaller 
type would not do, and larger is never employed. In some of the higher priced 
weeklies they are set in nonpareil; in a few of the lower priced still larger type 
appears, and in some of the Southern papers we find the paid announcements 
displayed in long primer. Whenever a paper uses a larger type than nonpareil 
for its advertisements, the experienced advertiser knows that space can be bought 
at a low price. 

It is, doubtless, true that the best managers of newspapers treat their advertis 
ing space as merchandise. They know what it costs and what it ought to be 
worth, and unless they obtain the price they value it at, do not sell. Experience 
teaches that the man who gets a reduction to-day will not advertise to-morrow unless 
a similar or greater concession be made ; whilst he who is refused to-day comes in to 
morrow with increased respect for the man who had the backbone to see him leave 
the office the day before. Yet, after all, advertising space is not like merchandise. 
Merchandise, if not sold, remains in store and possesses value, whilst advertising 
space, if not disposed of, must be filled up with reading matter, and the com 
positor, too, must be paid for setting it. This fact acts as a lever in the hands 
of the shrewd advertiser, and is by him used with great effect. In most of the 
country weeklies an advertisement for three months will cost no more than twice 
the sum which would be demanded for one month; and if double the price for 



176 NEWSPAPER DATA. 



three months be offered for a year s insertion, the chances are it will not be refused. 
Patent medicine men become very conversant with this condition of affairs. 

Advertisements possess another value in addition to the money which they bring 
The "wanted" advertisements, those of school-books, etc., etc., are much sought 
after, they being supposed to give character to the columns of a paper. Patent medi 
cine advertisements, although considered less desirable, are, as a general thing, 
taken at lower rates than those of banks and insurance companies, because it is under 
stood that a man who advertises patent medicines must make the advertising pay, 
and that he will watch and know the result. The other classes extend their adver- 
ti-ing more as favors, and have less faith in its efficacy. 

NEWSPAPER CIRCULATIONS. 

Of the circulation of newspapers in this country as compared with that in 
others we know very little. This is the only country in the world wherein any sta 
tistics of newspaper circulation are published regularly. People s ideas about 
circulation are very crude. Newspapers have by no means such large constituen 
cies as they are supposed to have. A town of 50,000 inhabitants rarely will buy 
as many as 2,000 copies of a daily paper published in its midst; and many a daily 
paper is published which prints less than "00 copies per diem. Sometimes papers 
rarely heard of in the town of their publication, and thought but of little conse 
quence there, are those printing the largest number of copies. In New York city 
the News undoubtedly prints more than 100,000 copies a day, yet many residents 
of the city do not see a copy from one end of the year to another. The largest 
regular circulation ever obtained by any daily newspaper in the United States is 
now possessed by the New York Sun, Its daily issue is about 140,000 copies. The 
London Daily Telegraph is the only paper in Europe whose circulation exceeds that 
of the New York Sun. That is said to issue about 180,000 copies daily, while the Lon 
don Times, believed by the public in general to be the leading paper of the world 
(and justly so), prints barely one-third that number. It is almost superfluous to add 
that the most influential dailies are not always those of largest circulation. 

The New York Ledger and the New York Weekly undoubtedly print more than 
100,000 copies every issue possibly twice that number; a child s paper in Boston 
issues 127,000, and Harper s Weekly can claim nearly 100,000. With these exceptions 
there is every reason for believing that there are no weekly papers which exceed 
an issue of 90,000. 

A premium system of getting subscribers has been A r ery much in fashion for 
some years past, which has at times been very successful. Many papers have run 
up an enormous circulation by this means, people often buying them for the premium, 
and not caring for the paper. But circulations so obtained do not hold good, and 
after the expansion has once receded, it is exceedingly difficult to restore it. 

The religious paper having the largest circulation in the United States is the Chris 
tian Advocate, published in New York; next to it, probably, the New York Observer. 

It is a remarkable fact that some of the most profitable papers have very 
small circulations. They obtain a good name and valuable advertising patronage; 
their small issue enables them to get along with low-priced presses. Having plenty 
of time to run off an edition, they do not employ many men. With them there is no 
rush or confusion. Everything goes slowly, comfortably, is done cheaply, and man 
aged with economy, and a large portion of the money which comes in remains as 
profit. 

AMOUNT OF CAPITAL REQUIRED TO START A NEWSPAPER. 

The amount of capital required to start a newspaper is an interesting subject. 
It varies from three hundred dollars up to a million. Many an one has been com 
menced on as little money as the smallest sum named, while probably a million 
would hardly suffice to bring out in New York at the present time a daily which 
should successfully compete with the great dailies already in existence. 

The largest profits ever made from newspaper enterprise have come from 
daily papers. They also sink money the most rapidly when they fail to pay. Weekly 
papers stand next in the order of lucrativeness; but semi-weekly and tri-weekly 
papers are rarely profitable. There is no instance in all the Northern States of 
a semi or tri-weekly paper having ccme up to the value of $15,000. 



NEWSPAPER DATA. 177 



The sums of money sunk in establishing papers are often very heavy. On Har 
per s Weekly $100,000 was expended before it commenced to pay; the New York 
Times outlay reached several hundred thousand dollars before the investors began 
to see a return ; Hearth, and Home entailed on its various proprietors losses riot far 
short of $200,000 before it was finally suspended; and many a paper of which the pub 
lic knows nothing has cost its owners sums ranging from $30,000 to $100,000. On 
the other hand, the profits, when success is met, are proportionately large. Har 
per s Weekly has undoubtedly paid as much as $100,000 a year in profits; the New York 
Ledtjtr much more. The Philadelphia Ledger, New York Herald, New York Times, 
and New York Sun have often paid much larger profits than those even. It is re 
ported that the Chicago Tribune earned from its advertising columns the money re 
quired for its new building as it was needed to pay the contractors. Monthlies rarely 
make much money. They are generally published for the pleasure of the thing. 
No temperance newspaper was ever known to pay. The same maybe said of masonic 
publications and of those devoted to the interest of any of the various secret societies. 

To establish a new daily paper in any of the large cities is considered a posi 
tively certain way of sinking all the money that is put in. In ten years there has 
been no new daily in New York that has made money; and one that is losing is a 
perfect maelstrom for the wrecking of capital. Such investments we have heard com 
pared (and aptly) to "pouring water down ;i rat hole." There is hardly ever any end 
to it. The paper, however, that is making money will go on doing so, notwithstand 
ing great mismanagement. That which does not quite pay, and loses a little more 
this year than last, will never pay ; but the one which has struggled for twenty years, 
and for the last five has come a little nearer to a paying basis each twelvemonth, will 
in a few years make a fortune for its owners. 

The causes of failure in newspaper enterprises may almost invariably be traced 
to poor business management. The paper that fails, fails in a way and from causes 
which would be foreseen by any intelligent observer who from day to day had an 
opportunity of overseeing such matters. 

The value of newspaper property in this country is very great. It is very in 
tangible, however. Probably the New York Herald, if offered for sale, would realize 
about two million dollars. There are two or three establishments worth a million 
of dollars each; a couple of dozen worth half a million; a larger number equal to a 
hundred thousand dollars apiece ; and there exist plenty of offices throughout the 
country publishing little papers, which a journeyman printer, going in with $250, 
and giving his note for $250 more, could induce the proprietor to resign in his favor. 
There are many newspapers conducted in the country the proprietors of which 
do not realize more than $400 profit per annum as a recompense for their labor. 

In the country, in small places, the job office is an important auxiliary. Many 
papers would be unable to exist without it, and in some the paper simply serves 
as a sort of a tender to the other department. It advertises and brings business to 
the printer. Next to the job office, the legal advertising is depended upon to furnish 
the sustenance of the newspaper. It is oftentimes the case that a man having a news 
paper established in a frontier county (and consequently a sparsely-settled region) 
takes advantage of the absence of similar publications to publish a sheet at his own 
office, printing on it the name of the shiretown in a contiguous county. He then 
sends over one or two hundred copies and obtains subscribers there, and thus 
manages to get the legal advertising of the county. In this way the enterprise pays 
perhaps not very handsomely, but it does pay. 

The most successful newspapers are those conducted in two separate depart 
ments, having an editor and a publisher. The editor controls the columns of the 
paper. It is for him to say what course the paper shall take what it shall say and 
what it shall not say; it is for the publisher to see that the bills are paid, to fix the 
prices for advertising, and to decide what shall be paid for of that which is published. 
These two positions need two very different descriptions of talent, and it is very 
rarely indeed that one man possesses both. It was well known that Mr. Greeley, 
the founder of the New York Tribune, wr.s nev*er a suitable man to have anything 
to do with the affairs of the counting-room. He, perhaps, knew this as well as 
anybody. 



178 NEWSPAPER DATA. 



NEWSPAPER CHARACTER AND INFLUENCE. 

The business of publishing a newspaper, in the hands of a good man, is a very 
respectable one, but in the hands of a man of another sort it becomes quite the 
reverse. 

The editor who always tells the truth who says in his columns only what lie be 
lieves exercises a great influence, and sometimes he is himself surprised to find to 
what an extent his statements are received. The newspapers which never take any 
stand upon political questions the so-called independent papers, that are Repub 
lican to-day and Democratic to-morrow do not wield much power over the minds 
of their readers. Senator Wilson , of Massachusetts, our late Vice-President, very 
accurately described their position when, in conversation one day with a Western 
editor who prided himself upon the influence of his "independent" paper, he 
said: "Your independent papers have not any influence. Your readers have been 
so educated by you that they are ]ust as independent as you are. and when you 
take any stand different from that which you have been taking, your readers cut 
loose from you." 

To make a good newspaper, to publish it, or to edit it, is said to require a pecu 
liar training. Yet many successful newspaper men have never had any, and have 
gone into the business in middle life. They have, however, all been men who 
have shown themselves possessed of a peculiar tact which is not common by any 
means. 

Editors are slow to learn that what interests them Avill not always interest their 
readers. If an editor has a personal grievance, he is greatly tempted to venti 
late it in his paper, and in that way he reveals to his readers all about a rival or 
an enemy of whom they might otherwise never have heard, Thus he makes an 
antagonist of importance, who, if let alone, would have been of no consequence 
whatever. 

NEWSPAPER SALARIES. 

Where there are no official announcements, to report upon people s salaries 
is necessarily somewhat hazardous. It is an interesting point, however, and one 
that cannot be overlooked in a sketch of this Jdnd. The largest salaries paid to 
editors probably do not exceed $15,000 a year, and this can only be secured on one or 
twoof the leading New York journals. In cities outside of New York $100 a week is 
good pay, and it is only in cities like Chicago that so much is to be obtained. Proba 
bly no editor in Boston, Philadelphia, or any Eastern city, except New York, receives 
as much as $5,000 a year. Reporters and city editors, and all the minor positions 
on a paper are, as a rule, poorly paid from $12 to $40 a week, according to the 
importance of the place. The business manager of a paper is frequently the best 
paid employe, and upon him the profits largely depend. 

TOO MUCH ORIGINAL MATTER NOT DESIRABLE IN NEWSPAPERS. 

Papers which are made up entirely of original matter are not, as a rule, very 
popular. It is a very common remark of shrewd newspaper men that they can steal 
better articles than they can buy. When an article is bought and paid for, there is 
a feeling that the whole of it must be used, even though in some parts it lack 
interest. On the other hand, there is no feeling of compunction in slicing down, 
to meet the exigencies of space or the needs of readers, a good article seen in a 
neighboring paper. The good points are saved and verbiage rejected. It is also 
a fact that the public seem to have an objection to too much reading matter. 
Among the most prosperous papers are those which have very little of it in 
their columns. In proof of this take, for instance, the Philadelphia Ledger and 
the New York News. The public also have an antipathy to supplements. Hardly 
any man finds an extra sheet in his morning paper without a feeling of annoy 
ance, or without wishing It were not there. Yet these supplements cost a great deal 
of money. 

It may not be out of place here to correct an erroneous idea which quite ex- 
tensively prevails. It is thought that the conductors of newspapers, especially of 



NEWSPAPER DATA. 179 



those appearing dinrnally, are very glad to have sensational reports great trials, 
murders, scandals, and so forth. These cause the papers to be largely sold, and the 
public infer that the proprietors reap heavy profits from the increased circulation, 
whereas the fact is that the extra expense for telegraphic news, for reportorial labor, 
type setting, etc., vastly exceeds all the profit accruing from this source. 

THE CIRCULATION AND DISTRIBUTION OF NEWSPAPictlS. 

In the list of dailies, in point of circulation the average of Maryland (11,336) 
stands at the head of the list, with Massachusetts (9,942) second, and New York 
(8,402) third. The large average of Maryland is due to the fact that six out of the 
eight dailies, whose circulations are given, are published in Baltimore and print from 
8,278 to 20,094 copies each. Although the average circulation of the New York city 
dailies is 24,965, the large number of country dailies whose subscription lists fall below 
1,000 each (23 per cent.), reduces the average for the whole State to a third place 
in the list. In yiassachusetts 26 per cent, of the list exceeds 10,000 circulation, 
while in New York only 11 per cent, reaches that figure. The smallest daily 
average (734) is found in Mississippi, and the next (782) in Nebraska. 

Among the weeklies the largest average (4,120) is found in New York, the next 
(3,777) in Massachusetts, and the next (3,375) in the District of Columbia. A com 
parison between the cities of New York and Boston shows an average weekly 
circulation of 12,124 in the former and of 10,702 in the latter. Nevada furnishes the 
smallest weekly average (400), and Florida (478) next. Among the total averages of 
all publications that of New York (4,991) ranks first, that of Massachusetts (4,582) 
second, and that of the District of Columbia (3,697) third, while Florida (470) is found 
at the foot of the list. Between the different classes of publications the monthlies 
take the lead, with an average circulation of 5,144, and the dailies next with 3,877. 
A further analysis shows that, while the daily average of a State is influenced to a 
marked degree by the large cities within its borders, that of the weeklies serve 
as an unfailing index of the prosperity and intelligence of the rural districts. In 
the Northern States the average is large, while in the Southern States and Terri 
tories it is small. 

In a comparison of aggregates, New York heads the list with a daily circulation 
of 764,500 copies, or 244,640,000 copies per annum, of which number 599,161 copies 
are issued daily in New York city alone. The aggregate weekly circulation in the 
State is 2,459.503 copies, of which 1,782,163 copies are issued from the city offices, 
and the total aggregate amounts to 4,271,527 copies each issue, or 390,529,912 copies 
per annum. Of the total for each issue, New York city prints 3,340,300 copies, or over 
78 per cent, of the aggregate circulation of the State. The next largest total aggre 
gate for each issue is that of Pennsylvania (1,701,250), and the next Massachusetts 
(1,214,124). The total circulation of all the dailies in the United States amounts to 
2,291,041 copies, ot the weeklies 8,938,166 copies, and of all publications 13,940,304 
copies each issue, or 1,250,024,590 copies per annum. 

A comparison between the aggregate circulation of all publications in each State 
with its population (1870), shows that California issues 90 copies per annum for every 
individual on her census rolls, while New York and Massachusetts fall but little 
short of that number with an annual issue of 89 and 79 copies respectively. When 
the distance of California from the great newspaper centres of the East is considered, 
it will be seen that the local support which her publications receive is far better 
than a comparison with the averages of those States in near proximity to New York, 
Boston, or Philadelphia would indicate. At the other extreme we find Florida 
and Arkansas, the former issuing 3 and the latter 4 copies per annum to each person. 
Of the 42 separate States and Territores, 9 issue less then 10 copies, 23 less than 25 
copies, and 34 less than 50 copies per annum to each person, while in the whole of 
them combined the average number issued is 32. It will be interesting to note that 
a high average is always found in those States where a high standard of educa 
tion and good order exists a fact of no slight significance in estimating the in 
fluence of newspapers upon the government and education of the people. The 
table shows that one periodical of some kind is printed for every three persons. 
With five persons to each family this will prove one of two things, either that there 



180 NEWSPAPER DATA. 



is more than one paper regularly printed and sold for every family, or that the circu 
lations as given are too high. 

In the Territories the average area for each publication is 7,443 square miles, in 
Nevada 4,339 square miles, while in the District of Columbia the minimum is reached 
with barely 2 square miles. In the New England States the average area ranges from 
23 square miles in Massachusetts to 442 in Maine, in the Middle States from 43 in 
New York to 88 in Delaware, in the Western States from 70 in Ohio to 4,339 in 
Nevada, in the Southern States from 95 in Maryland to 1,976 in Florida. 



THE CONNECTICUT COURANT. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The COURANT, of Hartford, is the oldest, most successful, most widely-known 
journal that is published in Connecticut; nor has any in New England a more 
thoroughly national reputation. The first regular number of its weekly edition the 
CONNECTICUT COURANT was issued November 19, 1704, by Thomas Green, who set 
up the first printing press in Hartford, in order to print this paper. Since then it 
has been continuously published in the same city and under the same title, and no 
other newspaper in the United States has for so long a time had a similarly uninter- 
upted existence. It is, therefore, speaking strictly, the oldest newspaper in America . 

It appeared in time to give early utterance to the complaints that, first by sug 
gestion, then by plain statement, and later by most emphatic expression, gave 
unheeded warning of the coming revolution of a century ago. All through that 
trying period, save one brief interval when, delayed by lack of paper the pro 
prietors stopped publication long enough to build themselves a paper mill the 
COURANT regularly appeared every week. And on through the settlement of the 
war, and the discordant times that followed, and on through three more wars 
through all our periods of national prosperity and adversity, the COURANT has 
unfailingly gone out to its thousands of readers prepared under the promise of 
its projector, to take "great care from Time to Time to collect all domestic Occur 
rences that are worthy the Notice of the Publick." 

The whole history of the United States, written contemporaneously with the 
events, is spread out on record on its pages, while its advertising columns, and its 
home news are, from year to year, illustrative of the domestic and social life of the 
people and of its various changes. 

The first COURANT was of four pages, with two columns to each page. The 
COURANT of to-day, still a four-paged journal, has nine columns to the page, and is 
more than eight times as large as was the first issue; while now all the issues of the 
COURANT, daily and weekly, give their readers nearly sixty times as much to look 
over in one week as was given in a week by the COURANT a century ago. 

The HARTFORD DAILY COURANT was first printed in 1S36, and is now the only 
morning newspaper in the city. The paper, owing, perhaps, in part to its long 
service and its being so firmly established in the households of all those older 
families of the State, with whom it has come to be an indispensable institution, has 
a wide popularity. From early days it has received frequent contributions from 
prominent citizens; Hartford people regarding it as the Englishmen are said to 
regard their London Times as the place to appear in in print whenever they have 
anything to say. It would be hard to name any of the public characters of the city 
for a hundred years back who have not, participating in some discussion, or through 
some particular independent essay of their own, put their contributions in the 
"People s Column" of the COURANT. It has become a part and fixture of the city 
of Hartford and of the State of Connecticut. Its circulation is large through 
Connecticut, and its influence under judicious management has become very great. 
Outside of the State, the weekly, more especially than the daily, is taken by sub 
scribers all over the country and by many New England people abroad. 

The paper has changed proprietors ten times since 1764, either by total sale or 
by change of partnership, and since January 1, 1867, has been published by Hawley, 
Goodrich & Co. Gen. Joseph R. Hawley, the President of the Centennial Commis 
sion, is at the head of the firm, and when at home is the editor-in-chief. Mr. 
Charles Dudley Warner is associated with him, both in the partnership and as editor, 
and " My Summer in a Garden," Mr. Warner s first thoroughly successful literary 
production, was first printed in a series of contributions to this paper. Mr. Stephen 
A. Hnbbard, formerly of the Winsted (Ct.) Herald t is the third associate partner and 



182 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 

editor, and the manager. The business department is in charge of Mr. W. H, Good 
rich, whose name appears in the firm, and who has been connected with the paper 
for many years. 

All the regular facilities of the modern newspaper for collecting news " worthy 
the Notice of the Pub lick " are employed by the COURANT, and it has also its special 
correspondents in various parts, both of this country and Europe. Every effort is 
made to have it truly a newspaper. Conscious of its influence and jealously careful 
of its reputation for honesty and accuracy, the managers of the COURANT maintain 
for it a high moral tone and avoid that which is sensational and untrustworthy. By 
this wise conservatism they increase the respect for the paper and the weight 
attached to its expressions of opinions, which are positively and fearlessly outspoken 
in favor of what it believes to be right. 

Relatively to its size Hartford is to-day the richest city in the United States. It 
has developed thus through a series of wisely-planned public measures and through 
the energy and private enterprise of its citizens. The COURANT has been found 
always ready to advocate that public policy which looked to the city s ultimate 
welfare, and it has always had a word of encouragement for those citizens who have 
made themselves active in opening new and promising paths of industry. It has 
seen the insurance business of Hartford grow from its very beginnings to the 
accumulation of the hundreds of millions of dollars of assets that the Hartford 
companies now have; it has watched the banks of Hartford from the founding of 
the first grow to be the richest in the State; and it has welcomed and assisted one 
after another the great manufactories that have so contributed to make Hartford 
famous. In a word, it has, from the lirst, identified itself with the best interests of 
the place, and as Hartford has prospered and grown, the COURANT has prospered 
and grown with it, and may to-day be taken as the exponent of New England 
intelligence, New England, enterprise, New England honesty, and New England 
success, which is the product of these. 



THE " PUBLIC LEDGER," PHILADELPHIA, 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The Philadelphia PUBLIC LEDGER is among the journals which have 
chiefly contributed to establish the reputation of the American press. In 
point of enterprise as well as of originality of business procedure, the mana 
ger and proprietor of the LEDGER is not surpassed by those holding simi 
lar relations to any of our other great papers, and in no instance has the exer 
cise of those qualities secured for their owners such widespread celebrity as is 
apparent in the case of GEO. W. CHILDS. It is not alone in the Western Hemis 
phere that this distinguished journalist s fame is a topic discussed far and wide ; 
it is almost equally established and canvassed in European countries France, 
Germany, England where his achievements are held up as exemplars of Ameri 
can enterprise, power of surmounting colossal obstacles, and justice in reward 
ing merit. Biographies of him have been published in leading organs of those 
countries, the interest of the narratives being such that thousands of readers have 
perused them with avidity, and so widely discussed the matter of them that 
most Europeans who study our public men are acquainted, intimately with the 
history of the popular proprietor of the PUBLIC LEDGER, of Philadelphia. 

GEORGE W. CHILDS commenced life in a humble way, and has risen 
to wealth and eminence, and the same may be said of the PUBLIC LEDGER itself, 
which first appeared as a small four-page, one-cent sheet on the 25th of March, 
1836. The talent employed on it was, however, of a high order, and quickly 
secured it favorable notice and hearty support. The first year of the LEDGER S 
existence proved so propitious that larger accommodation was needed, and the 
paper was increased in size. Success continued to be proportionate to the 
enterprise displayed, and (as usual where profits are quickly realized) rivalry 
was induced. Other penny daily papers were started in opposition, but failed 
to loosen the firm hold on the people s regard which had been conceded the 
LEDGER as a reward of ability, consistency, and a progressive spirit. During 
and subsequent to the Abolition Kiots of 1838 the LEDGER became famous as an 
uncompromising advocate of free speech" as to slave labor, and notwith 
standing that many of its readers were for a time alienated, and that the dangers 
of extreme measures at the hands of an excited mob were ominous, the LEDGER 
bravely held on its philanthropic course, and lived to see and now survives the 
abolition of what was so long our rebuke in the eyes of other nations. The first 
rotary press ever built was used to print the LEDGER, April 9, 1847. This was a 
four-cylinder press, invented by Richard M. Hoe. The proposition to place type 
011 a cylinder and whirl it around was scouted as an absurdity by nearly all 
printers; but Mr. Swain, one of the then proprietors, had intelligent faith in 
Colonel Hoe s theory, and the machine proved, as is Avell known, a satisfactory 
success. , 

The great increase in the price of white paper and labor during the war 
rendered the publication of a one-cent journal impossible at a profit, and alter 
having lost considerable money in their endeavors to supply it at the old rates, 
Messrs. Swain & Abell determined to sell out the entire establishment. This 
they did December 3, 1864, and the following Monday Mr. GEORGE W. 
CHILDS began his brilliant career as the publisher of the PUBLIC LEDGER, and 
received a warm welcome from the leading journals of the country, to which he 
was already known as the publisher of many valuable books. Not being dis 
posed to follow up the course of his predecessors, by publishing the paper at a 
loss, Mr. Childs, on the 10th of December, 18(54, increased the subscription price 
to twelve cents per week, but this was reduced a month later to ten cents now 
twelve cents. The rates of advertising were also advanced. These mutations 



184 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



caused many to predict a disastrous decrease of support; but though there 
was an immediate declension, it proved only temporary, the excellency of the 
paper being such that few who had once been in the habit of regularly perusing 
it could long abstain from according it patronage, and the circulation speedily 
recovered and steadily increased, until in the first three months of 1876 it 
reached 7,221,500 copies a daily average of 92,584. 




" LEDGE K " BUI LD1XG. 

The building in which the LEDGER is produced is among the grandest struc 
tural embellishments of the Quaker City, and as a newspaper office is complete 
in every particular. It is freely open at all times to citizens and strangers; and 
it is estimated that not less than one hundred thousand persons have availed 
themselves of the privilege of scrutinizing the establishment. Nothing that 
judicious liberality could secure has been left undone to provide for the comfort 
of all engaged in the production and issue of the paper. 

The great influence exerted by the PUBLIC LEDGER is largely attributable to 
the care that lias for many years been exercised to prevent the appearance ot 
extravagant statements in its columns. The imperative rule is to understate 
rather than to overstate. Throughout its long career the LEDGER has advocated 
every improvement which has tended to increase the prosperity of Philadel 
phia and the welfare of its citizens, often in the face of strong hostility ; and 
the wisdom of its pleadings has been demonstrated by the benefits which have 
accrued when its advice has been followed. The LEDGEK may be said, among 
other things, to have created a class of advertisements which contributes largely 
to a newspaper s revenue. "Wants," "Boarding," " For Sale," " To Let," &c., 
had no existence as they now appear when the LEDGER started, but have grown 
with it. 

Mr. GEORGE W. CHILDS has enlarged the usefulness and widely extended the 
influence of the PUBLIC LEDGER. His sagacity and tact enabled him to pilot 
his paper through a perilous passage in its course, and to make changes in its 
management which, in less skillful hands, might have proved disastrous. He 
has pro ed his capacity and iitness to control a great journal, which is at 
once an exponent and moulder of public opinion, and a power in the land. 
Colleagued with his rare intellectual qualities is a goodness of heart which con- 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 185 

stantly manifests itself in acts of considerate benevolence, and added to these 
is a magnetism of manner that draws and attaches to him multitudes of friends. 
"As a true journalist," said the Hon. John T. Hoffman, ex-Governor of New 
York, " he appreciates and understands the difference between the liberty of 
the press and the license of the press. He deals boldly with public matters and 
with public men in connection with them but he is always careful to recol 
lect that private character is private property, owned by that most sacred of 
all circles, the family circle, and that the man who needlessly assails it is as 
much a criminal as if he robbed the household of its dearest treasures, or 
plucked from it, for his own base uses, its fairest flower. He understands, what 
I wish all editors in America understood, not only the power of the press, but 
its proper uses and its great mission; and by his daily conduct and life declares 
his opinion that the man who owns a printing press and can use a pen has no 
more right to indite libels and stamp private reputation than the owner of a 
uniform and a sword has to cut and kill to please his fancies or to gratify his 
malice." 



THE BOSTON JOURNAL. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The Boston JOURNAL is one of the best known newspapers published in New 
England, having been established in 1833. It occupies its own building at 264 
Washington street, and is printed on an eight-cylinder and a six-cylinder Hoe 
press. It publishes two papers daily, Boston MORNING JOURNAL and Boston 
EVENING JOURNAL. The sworn statement of its publisher, subject to verifica 
tion at any time by advertisers, shows an average daily circulation of 31,500 for 
the months of January, February, March, April, and May, 187G. The circulation 
for the last week prior to this writing is as follows : 
1876. 

May8 31,514 

May 9 30,889 

May 10 31.816 

May 11 31,225 

May 12 30,980 

May 13 33,854 

Average 31,713 

The JOURNAL publishes weekly and semi-weekly editions. The weekly has 
a larger circulation in New England than any paper of like character emanat 
ing from a daily newspaper office in Boston. The official postage returns show 
that the Boston JOURNAL ranks the sixth paper in the United States in the 
amount of matter sent through the mails. The JOURNAL is published by the 
Journal Newspaper Co., Boston, Mass., audits managers are Messrs. S. N. Stock- 
well and Wm. W. Clapp. It is a political, commercial and literary newspaper. 
Its enterprise is best indicated by a few items of its expenses for the year end 
ing April 1,1876. Telegraphic expenses, $33,302.70; Editorial and News Depart 
ment, $39,447.24; correspondence, $13,404.68; postage paid, $4,285. 




THE SPIRIT OF THE TIMES, NEW YORK. 

THE LEADING SPORTING JOURNAL OF AMERICA. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



This great weekly newspaper is as well known throughout this country as the 
New York Herald or Harper s Magazine. It was founded in 1831, in compliance 
with a general demand for a journal Avhich should reflect the tastes of the vast 
number who find pleasure in the sports of the turf, the field, the water, and other 
pastimes, sprang at once into popular favor, and has never since its foundation 
failed to hold its position as the recognized authority and acknowledged organ 
in the matters to which its broad columns are specially devoted. Its original 
editor was William T. Porter, clarum et venerabile nomen, who continued in its sole 
charge until 1856, in which year George Wilkes became associated with him . 
Mr. Porter died in 1859, and since then Mr. Wilkes has most ably edited the 
paper, being also its proprietor, until November 1, 1875, when E. A. Buck became 
equally interested in its ownership, and assumed editorial control. Great as had 
been its previous popularity, its rapidly-increasing circulation under the new 
management shows that it still holds first place in the esteem of the public. 
Labor and expense are lavished upon it as they have never been before, and the 
reading community is always quick to appreciate generosity in its behalf. 

The SPIRIT OF THE TIMES has always been noted for its manly and independ 
ent manner of dealing with all sporting questions and events. Being thoroughly 
informed, it knows the right and dares to pursue it. Fraudulent practices find 
in it not an apologizer, but an armed and relentless foe. The true sportsman is 
the last to compromise or palter with rascality; and this paper has well earned 
the right to be considered the palladium of the interests of the true sportsman. 

The sphere of the SPIRIT OF THE TIMES is very extensive. It has sym 
pathetically expanded with the expanding wants and tastes of those to whom it 
is the special organ, until it now issues a weekly edition of twenty-eight closely- 
printed pages, which number it frequently increases to thirty-two, and on occa 
sions to thirty-six. Each number contains more printed matter than any maga 
zine or other periodical published in tne United States. Its patrons may depend 
upon it that everything of value relating to outdoor or indoor sports will find 
its way into the broad columns of the SPIRIT. 

Its several departments receive the especial attention of gentlemen fully 
competent to maintain them at the highest standard. As the organ of the turf, 
it gives most complete and accurate summaries of all events, besides graphic 
reports ot the more important meetings. In this department it has no rival. Its 
dramatic and musical columns, to which matters several pages are devoted 
weekly, are made up of brilliant and incisive critiques, correspondence from 
every large town in this country and from many foreign cities, and the latest 
intelligence ol the movements of stars. In this department it is admittted to be 
facile princeps, both at home and abroad. The rising interest in aquatic sports 
and rifle-practice has caused a full page to be set apart for each of these special 
ties, edited by experts in their respective lines, who will keep fully abreast of 
the times. One of the most remarkable features of this journal is its <: Answers 
to Correspondents." Questions upon every imaginable subject from all parts of 
the country are showered in upon it for decision, and receive the most careful 
attention and prompt and correct answers. It is the authority for the decision 
of wagers throughout the United States. The veterinary department is con 
ducted by a fully-educated surgeon, who deals conscientiously with every case 
submitted. Letters are continually received announcing the beneficial results 
of these prescriptions, which are afforded gratis to all who take the paper 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 187 

regularly. Besides these departments, billiards, atheletics, chess, etc., are 
given due attention. Editorially, the SPIRIT OF THE TIMES is the organ of no 
person, clique or party, but deals fearlessly with all questions of the day. Its 
contributed articles have a world-wide fame. 

What has been said in a simple statement of facts, and combined with the 
circumstances that the circulation of the paper is enormous, that it is read by 
the wealthy and money-spending classes as well as by the vast army of" middle 
men" who are the strength of the country, that it goes to every club in the land, 
and that the majority of its subscribers preserve its issues in permanent form 
for future reference, it will be seen, without argument, how invaluable it is as 
an advertising medium. The publishers are constantly in receipt of letters say 
ing, " My advertisement in the SPIRIT has brought me more applications than 
those in all the other papers." 

The subscription price is $5 per annum, in advance, for which the paper will 
be sent, postage paid, to any address. All communcations should be sent to 
E. A. Buck, No. 3 Park Row, New York City. 



THE AVALANCHE, MEMPHIS, TENN. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL, NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



In the front rank of the most influential and valuable newspapers of the 
West and South, is the AVALANCHE, of Memphis, Tenn. This powerful and widely- 
known journal, since its establishment in 1857, has gradually acquired a position 
of which no competitor can easily deprive it. Under the long-continued judi 
cious and enterprising management of its present publishers, Messrs. A. J. Kellar 
and R. A. Thompson the latter of whom associated with Mr. Kellar at a com 
paratively recent date the influence of the AVALANCHE has signally augmented 
in those wide sections where the paper was already so favorably known, and 
its reputation has experienced a merited extension in still broader regions. Its 
publishers have proved that they understand fully what the public expects of a 
first-class newspaper, and they have also attested their ability to produce and 
maintain a paper amply commensurate with those expectations of the public. 
The AVALANCHE is manifestly the leading independent and conservative news 
paper of the Southern States. It is issued daily and weekly, and is thickly cir 
culated throughout Tennessee, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Kentucky, 
Missouri, Western Texas, etc. The yearly subscription price of the daily is ten 
dollars, that of the weekly two dollars, and special rates for both or either are 
allowed to clubs. It is devoted to news, politics, commerce, agriculture, indus 
tries, literature, science, and the development of Southern interests, both mate 
rial and social. To use its own words, it believes in the Constitution as it is, in the 
perpetuity of the Union of the States, and that the virtue and intelligence of the 
American people are equal to all the duties of self-government. It does not 
propose to ally itself with any political party except in so far as that alliance 
may accomplish good results. It does not look to nor care for the personal or 
political advancement of individuals, unless they represent vital principles 
whose enforcement is desirable ; and its relations to all existing parties are such 
that it can afford to be fair in its dealings with them to commend that in them 
which is good, and to condemn that which is hurtful. 



1842. AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST. 1876. 

AND DER 

AMEBIKANISCHSR AGRICULTURIST. 



1858. 



1876. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



\ 



These important 

ournals well deserve 
a prominent place 
in a " description of 
the great newspa 
pers of the day," ami 
of the age, on ac 
count of their high 
character, great in 
fluence, and their 
immense circula 
tion. The first named 
has run as high as one 
hundred and fifty thou 
sand (150,000), regular 
edition, and has av 
eraged fully one 
Hundred Thousand 
since 1862. For many 
years its circulation 
has far exceeded the 
combined editions 
of at least half a 
dozen of the largest 
of its cotemporaries 
of similar character 
and until the recent 
large multiplication 
of " agricultural pa 
pers, the AMERICAN 
AGRICULTURIST prob 
ably equaled or ex 
ceeded the combined 
circulation of all 
the other agricultural 
and horticultural pa 
pers in America. Its 
circulation and influ 
ence extend not only 
all over the United 
States and British 
America, but it is 
very largely taken in 
Australia, in the va 
rious English settle- 

The AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST is one of the highest authorities on Horticul 
ture and kindred subjects. The managing editor, Dr. George Thurber, ranks 
with Prof. Asa Gray and men of like character and pursuits at home and abroad. 
While well versed in all matters connected with this journal, he is everywhere 
recognized as one of the foremost in a knowledge of botany, horticulture, etc. It 
would be a novelty to find in the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST an erroneous recom 
mendation, or item, in botany, horticulture, or, indeed, on any other subject. 
It is to be noted, however, that the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, though taking 




ments on the African 
coast, and indeed al 
most everywhere in 
the world where the 
English language is 
spoken; while the 
German edition finds 
many readers all 
through Central Eu 
rope, Russia, etc. 

The above facts do 
not favor the gen 
eral opinion that far 
mers, as a class, " are 
more given to hard 
work than to reading 
about it." It is to be 
noted that among 
economical cultiva 
tors a wide system of 
lending" and "ex 
changing" papers 
prevails. Statistics 
gathered by the pub 
lishers show, for ex 
ample, that in a 
single neighborhood 
there were 107 fam 
ilies, comprising 506 
persons, young and 
old, who regularly 
read the twenty- 
three copies of the 
AMERICAN AGRICUL 
TURIST taken at that 
post-office an aver 
age Of TWENTY-TWO 
READERS TO EACH 

COPY. From the facts 
gathered, and the 
above ratio, it is 
probable that nearly, 
or quite, Two Million 
(2 ,000 ,000) persons 
read this journal. 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 189 



this name at first and adhering to it, is not exclusively, by any moans, an agricultu- 
ralor horticulturaljournal. Its motto is : "For the Farm, Garden and Household." 
Its FOKTY-FOUR large pages, contain much " plain, practical and reliable " in 
formation on all subjects that pertain to the labor and physical well-being of 
the people, whether they live in City, Village or Country. It is largely taken by 
professional men, by merchants by mechanics, by operatives in manufactories, 
who cultivate their little garden plots indeed, by all classes. (For example, its 
circulation in Massachusetts alone sometimes runs as high as 17,000 copies.) 

A special feature of the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST for a quarter of a century 
has been its unsparing and persistent exposure ot quackery and the swindlers 
that prey upon the pockets, the health and the lives of honest people, who, with 
out dishonest purposes themselves, are least likely to be suspicious of the 
statements and assurances of others. By this course this journal has saved to 
its readers and to the country many millions of dollars that would otherwise 
have gone into the pockets of harpies. In connection with the above may be 
mentioned : The Advertising rules of the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, which are 
perhaps more strict and more closely lived up to "at all times and in all sea 
sons^ than in any other periodical. Those in charge of this Department are 
under positive directions to rigidly scan every advertisement and every adver 
tiser; to admit nothing deceptive in substance or form; to exclude all quack 
and other medical advertisements, all secret things, all persons suspected of 
dishonesty in short, " every person offering an advertisement, who is not 
known personally or by good and well-established repute, is required to fur 
nish satisfactory references or other evidence that he has both the ABILITY and 
the INTENTION to do for his patrons just what his advertisements promise." 

The above rules, adopted at. first from conscientious motives, have, unex 
pectedly to the publishers, proved a financial success, and furnished an exam 
ple well-worthy of imitation by other publishers. The readers of this journal, 
knowing the strict rules of the publishers, read the advertisements and respond 
to them with confidence. The good advertisers receive such large custom 
through this particular journal, that they find it to their interest to give it special 
attention in sending out their business notices 110 matter what rules or requne- 
ments the paper may be compelled to adopt to keep its advertisements within 
desirable limits. Thus it has come to pass that, while the subscription rates of 
the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST have been, and are, kept down to or below the 
cost of making and supplying the paper, its business columns have made this 
periodical a notable financial success, unequaled and even unapproached by 
any other similar journal in the world. 

It begins the New Century in the highest vigor and influence, and 1976 will 
doubtless find it among the flourishing institutions of that day. To avoid any 
interruption of its business or its arrangements by the age or the decease of any 
of the business partners, or other causes, the Management was in 1873 changed 
to that of a Chartered Company, taking the name of the leading editor and 
publisher for many years, and it is now, therefore, published by the ORANGE 
JUDD COMPANY, at 245 Broadway, New York. 

History. The AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST was originated in April, 1842, by the 
venerable A. B. Allen, who still lives in retirement at Toms River, N. J. He 
employed others to assist in publishing and editing, having a different business 
growing on his hands. In May, 1853, he called to the editorial chair Mr. Orange 
Judd, who, brought up as a farmer at the West, had at mature age sought the 
advantage of a collegiate education, andaftersome years of subsequent investi 
gation, had devoted three years (1850 1853) to the careful study of agricultural 
chemistry, and agricultural science generally, with Profs. Silliman, Norton, etc., 
in Yale College. After a short service as editor, Mr. Judd became sole pro 
prietor, and continued thus until the magnitude of the business required him to 
call in business associates, including among others, Samuel Burnham. Esq., 
who has now been a "right hand man " for about ten years; C. C. North, Esq., 
the present treasurer, who came in in 1873. In 1853 Mr. Judd called to his editorial 
aid Dr. George Thurber, above alluded to, who has since given untiring 
attention to this journal, and also is now chieflly entrusted with the editorial 



190 THE GKEAT XEWSPAPEftS. 

management. Among its editorial and contributing corps may be named 
Henry Stewart, Col. Geo. E. Waring, Jr., Timothy Banker, Esq., Col. Mason 
C. Weld, A. B. Allen, Peter Henderson, Prof. Asa Gray, Prof. W. O. Atwater, 
L. C. Root, Hon. Frederic Munch, "Aunt Sue," Faith Rochester, and others. 

The German edition (der Amerikanischer Agriculturist) was started in 1858, and 
has been the only German agricultural and horticultural paper in this country 
that has had a continuous existence for a period of eighteen years. 



THE CHURCHMAN, NEW YORK. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



THE CHURCHMAN was established about one-third of a century ago, and its exist 
ence was continued under different names until the end of the year 1866, with 
indifferent pecuniary success, notwithstanding its editorial management was at 
various points of its history in the hands of very able men. In 1866 it was called the 
Connecticut Churchman, and its actual circulation was hardly 1,500. 

In December of that year it was purchased by the present proprietors, and from 
that time on it has enjoyed uniform prosperity, its circulation rising rapidly from 
1,500 up to 17,500, and this notwithstanding its subscription price is larger than that 
of any other religious journal in the United States. 

This growth is due to the determined perseverance of the managers in their 
endeavor to make THE CHURCHMAN a religious paper which should exhibit, in all 
the matters pertaining to its specialty, the enterprise and the literary excellence 
of the best secular journals. 

It occupies confessedly the first rank among religious and literary weeklies. 

At the beginning of the year 1875 it made a great advance in meeting the need 
of the time. In effect a weekly journal of high character is a maga/ine, made up of 
matter which merits to be preserved as much as any of t he best monthlies or 
quarterlies. Therefore its form should be adapted to this. Recognizing the prin 
ciple, the managers of THE CHURCHMAN adopted its present shape and size. It 
contains thirty-two pages, nine by thirteen inches in size, and is sent to subscribers 
most conveniently pasted and folded. The folding, the pasting and the cutting are 
done by one process, on a machine built expressly for THE CHURCHMAN. 

THE CHURCHMAN Is the most reliable exponent of the attitude and the prin 
ciples of the Protestant Episcopal Church. 

It represents adequately the entire Church, and is not an organ for the dissemi 
nation of merely party principles, or the opinions of one man or one clique. It 
gives week by week with remarkable promptness all Church news, and treats ably 
the civil topics of the day, as viewed from a churchman s standpoint. 

In brief, THE CHURCHMAN is a weekly magazine of ecclesiastical intelligence 
and devotional and general reading, and is the largest and most widely-circulated 
weekly in the Protestant Episcopal Church. It contains each year one-half more 
reading matter than "Harper s Magazine," more than twice as much as the "Galaxy" 
or " Scribner s," and three and a half times as much as the "Atlantic." 



THE BOSTON DAILY ADVERTISER. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 




THE DAILY ADVERTISER BUILDING. 



The Boston DAILY ADVERTIS 
ER was founded in 1813. In the 
following year it became the 
property of the late Nathan 
Hale, whose connection with 
it only ceased with his death. 
Mr. Hale was the first publish 
er and editor of a newspaper 
in the United States to print 
editorials daily and continu 
ously, and his articles very 
soon acquired a national repu 
tation. His writings were dis 
tinguished by breadth, intelli 
gence ami great candor. From 
the first, he rigidly excluded 
from the news and advertising 
columns of his paper every 
thing which had an immoral 
intent or tendency, and this 
commendable rule is still ad 
hered to. Mr. Hale likewise 
kept the editorial columns ex 
clusively under his control 
and for his own use ; and the 
frequent writings of Edward 
Everett, .Tared Sparks, William 
Ellery Channing, and of num 
berless celebrated men of the 
day were inserted only as com 
munications. The editorials 
were and are still the free and 



untrammelled expression of the editoiial staff. No paper in the United States 
is edited with greater care and fidelity or with a more strict regard to the inter 
ests of our great nation. The expenses of its editorial and news departments 
are six times as great as they were only ten years ago. Its editor-in-chief and also 
its financial editor are proprietors, and constant writers, thus inducing the 
strongest sense of responsibility that self-interest can create. It has select and 
able special correspondents in the prominent cities of Europe and this country. 
It makes of literary, dramatic and fine art criticism a speciality, with the ablest 
writers to be had on its staff. The result is a large and increasing circle of 
readers, both in the business and the literary world, and among the very best 
people of the country. Indeed, the paper is the recognized organ of the banks 
and other inonied institutions of Massachusetts, and of the different colleges 
and other literary institutions of New England. 

The paper is located in a handsome building, of which a cut is herewith 
given, on Court street, and on the site of the very structure in which Benjamin 
Franklin made his advent as a journalist. Its composing room is lofty and com 
modious. Its editorial rooms are convenient and inviting; they occupy the 
entire fourth floor. The counting room, mailing room, and press room engross 
the first floor and basement. To accomplish the labor of printing and folding 
in season for mails, one of Hoe & Go s fastest presses, and four folding machines 
are run. 







I T T^y T 

_j . JsL> JL 

%\ 




THE BALTIMORE AMERICAN. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION, 



The BALTIMORE AMERICAN 
was established August 20, 1773, 
by Wm. Goddard, a native of 
New England, and is now one 
hundred and three years old, 
being not only the oldest paper 
in Baltimore, but also one of 
the oldest and most influential 
in the United States/ It Avas first 
issued as the Maryland Journal 
and Baltimore Advertiser , a name 
it bore until 17C9, when it was 
changed to that under which it 
appears at the present day, 
THE BALTIMORE AMERICAN AND 
COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. Mr. 
Goddard conducted the journal 
until 1793, and from that time to 
1853 it passed through several 
different ownerships. In 1853 the 
firm became Robert A. Dobbin 
and Charles C.Fulton (the pres 
ent senior proprietor), and was 
conducted under that firm until 
1802, when Mr. Dobbin died and 
Mr. Fulton purchased his inter 
est, thus becoming sole proprie 
tor, associating his son Albert 
K. Fulton, in the future conduct 
of the paper, and at this period 
commenced its most successful 
career, which has remained un 
broken to the present day. It 
was in the columns of this 
journal that our national an 
them, " The Star Spangled Banner," first saw the light, having been set up 
by Mr. Samuel Sands, a gentleman still living, a few hours after it was 
originally written by Mr. Keys, and it was several times during the war 
of 1812 that the issue of the paper was omitted on account of the editors and 
journeymen being engaged in repulsing the British attacking NorthPoint. There 
are other very interesting circumstances connected with the history of the AMERI 
CAN, but space forbids their mention. In 1875, its old qua- ters having been found 
too contracted for its steadily-increasing business, a handsome and commodious 
edifice was erected for its accommodation on the corner of South and Baltimore 
streets, and the AMERICAN is now the possessor of one of the Hiiest and most 
imposing newspaper offices in the country, and well worth a visit from the many 
travelers in transit through Baltimore this summer. Its counting-room is uni 
versally conceded to be the handsomest in the country. Visitors to the Centen 
nial will find a painting of the building, and also a lac-simile of the first issue ot 
the AMERICAN, on exhibition in tho newspaper building. 




THE BALTIMORE AMERICAN, 



THE COURRIER DES ETATS-UNIS, NEW YORK. 



A SKETCH FOK THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



18281876. 



The " COURRIER" has arrived to-day at that period of complete development to 
-which a half century of hard work, independence and progress has conducted it. 

Started on the 1st March, 1828 the date of its first number it passed through many 
trials and difficulties before it achieved success, and was assured of a permanent ex 
istence. The idea of its founder was an ambitious one, viz.: to publish in the States 
an organ in the French language the language of the highest European society and 
to excite attention to French literature, which at that time was entirely ignored in 
this country. At that time there was no question of politics or of commerce, manu 
factures, international interests or of any private interests ; but simply to intro 
duce and inculcate the taste for French literature, which, in consequence of the very 
spirit of the country, has not, even since that time, made the progress here 
which could naturally have been expected. However, the idea succeeded. With its 8 
pages in quarto, of 3 columns each, appearing every Saturday at the annual subscrip 
tion price of $8 the "COURRIER," from its very commencement, was astonished atits 
success. Very soon, to keep pace with the demand for it, from new subscribers, it was 
obliged to reprint its earlier numbers. In less than two years from its start it became 
& semi- weekly ; to its Saturday edition was added one on Wednesday ; to be sure it 
consisted of 4 pages only, but it was one step in advance, and was justified by the 
patronage which it obtained. 

However, the paper changed hands several times. In 1829 it passed into the posses 
sion of Mr. Felix Lacoste, who died consul-general of France at New York in 1859. In 
1836 Mr. Lacoste transferred the " COURRIER " to Mr. Ch. de Behr, who was succeeded 
by Mr. Frederic Gaillardet. 

It was in November, 1839, that Mr. Gfaillardet took the editorship of the "COURRIER 
DES ETATS-UNIS," and from his very first number he inaugurated a programme which 
was a striking success. Mr. Gaillardet had seen clearly the brilliant opening that 
there was for a French newspaper in the United States. He said in substance 
"There is a great field to be occupied by a newspaper which can become both the 
representative and the defender of the French nation in America, which will uphold 
the traditions of our manners, of our customs and of our language amongst the popula 
tion of French origin; which can offer itself as a friend and ally to this population in 
upholding its native idioms and ideas, and in carrying the French diction to all parts 
of the new world it will sustain and rally round it all those who speak this language 
and of these different scattered members it shall make, if it be possible to do it, one 
body and one spirit." 

What Mr. Gaillardet said in 1839 we think to-day, and we repeat that a French news 
paper in America has no higher duty and no position more useful than to act as an 
intermediary between all the groups of French nationality, not only in the United 
States, but throughout the whole of the new world ; to make them known to each 
other ; to bring them together as much as possible and to mutually assist them. It Is 
this idea, constantly and energetically carried out, which is the secret of the greatest 
and most durable successes of the " COURRIER DES ETATS-UNIS." 

It is this idea constantly kept in view by all those connected with its administration, 
since the time of Mr. Gaillardet up to the present date, which, repeated from the St. 
Lawrence to Cape Horn, has caused to spread in all the cities, towns and villages where 
Frenchmen are to be found, the name of one paper especially devoted to their interests 
and sufficiently established to defend them. Thus it is that, little by little, the 



194 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 

"CouRRiER " is now to be fount! in the most distant points of the American continent, 
and that it is welcomed as a friend in all the French homes in the Canadas, Louisiana, 
the Pacific coast, Mexico, West Indies, and in Central and South America. 

In saying this we do not fear any contradiction. 

There may be great differences of opinion on political points, or on any other matter 
which is open to controversy ; for we do not expect everybody to hold the same 
opinions as ourselves; but, at all events, we fear no denial when we proclaim positively 
that the "COURKIER," whilst continually reminding Frenchmen of the rights which, 
have been conferred on them and the duties which are imposed upon them as mem 
bers of the American family, has always been a newspaper thoroughly French ; work 
ing ardently to rally in the name of the mother country the French people scattered 
throughout the vast extent of the American continent ; studying their wants, sustain 
ing their rights, and, above all, encouraging them with all the energy in its power to- 
lay aside all useless differences and animosities, and to remember only that they are 
children of the same country, and that their highest interest, as well as their most 
imperative duty, is to hold together, to sustain and to help each other. 

Few words are necessary to recall the progressive steps of THE COURRIER from its 
commencement up to the new epoch which opens to-day. 

As we have previously stated, THE COURRIER DES ETATS-UNIS dates from the 1st 
March, 1828. Eighteen months after, a new edition, published on Wednesday, was 
added to the original Saturday one. This semi-weekly edition was sufficient at thai 
time, when the news from Europe only readied us by sailing vessels, and when, 
besides, the postal communications with the interior of the country were so uncertain 
that, in the year 1833, our subscribers in Philadelphia complained that they only re 
ceived their papers three days after publication. 

Mr. Gaillardet s connection with the paper was coincident with the inauguration of 
trans- Atlantic steam navigation. Then commenced, also, the publication of this paper 
three times a week. The exciting period of 1848, in its turn created new demands, 
calling for frequent extras, making an average of four or five numbers per week. 
However, it was not until three years later namely, in May, 1851 that the regular 
daily edition was commenced. A short time previously namely, in the preceding 
month of April was commenced a weekly edition of sixteen quarto pages specially in 
tended for subscribers scattered throughout the interior of the country and for the 
benefit of our American readers. Towards the end of the same year in November 
THE COURRIER increased the size of its paper, thus enabling it to give more complete 
details of the subjects treated about. At last, on the 1st November, 1864, the paper 
was still further enlarged and appeared in its present form. Tims nothing further 
was needed (at least for the present) but the Sunday edition to meet the demands of a 
large and varied circulation. 

To-day THE COURRIER DES ETATS-UNIS publishes a daily edition (seven numbers per 
week) at the price of $12 per year. A weekly edition especially for Europe, same size 
as the daily edition, at $6 per year. A weekly edition, containing twenty pages, at $5 
per year. 

This last edition, of which the circulation is very large, goes more especially Into 
the Western States, Louisiana, Cuba, the West Indies, Mexico, California, and all the 
countries on the Pacific Coast as far as Chili. 

Such is the present position of THE COURRIER DES ETATS-UNIS, and it is a source of much 
pleasure to us to acknowledge that its progress has been constantly sustained, en 
couraged and accelerated by the sympathy of the large majority of the French resi 
dents in America. We thank them most cordially, and assure them that we shall 
endeavor in the future, as we have done in the past, to merit their good-will by sus 
taining their special interests in America, whenever the occasion therefor arises, and 
also to inspire Americans with respect and love for France, in return for the affection 
and respect which she has always shown to their country. 

CH. LASALLE & CO., Proprietors, 

No. 92 WALKER STREET, NEW YORK. 



THE SUN/ NEW YORK. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The prosperity of THE NEW YORK SUN is without a parallel in the history of- the 
daily newspaper press. In proof of this, let the following figures testify. They show 
the number of copies of THE SUN printed every week during the year ending March 
n, 1876 : 



Week ending 



Copies printed. 



March 20 849,382 

27 845,802 

April 3 857,956 

10 863.556 

17 855,076 

24 858,270 

May 1 869, 542 

8 867,550 

15 877,450 

22 874,946 

29 866,276 

June 5 873, 782 

12 869,769 

19 880,348 

26 883,846 

July 3 898,862 

10 867,574 

17 877,400 

24 870,282 

31 874,210 

August 7 : 865,558 

14 875,982 

21 880,488 

28 870,502 

September 4 872,211 

11... ...860,755 



Wee 7c ending Copies printed. 

September IS 860,358 

25 858,778 

October 2 863,935 

9 870,820 

16 878,082 

23 874,625 

30 876,160 

November 6 908,580 



December 



January 



February 



March 



!52,372 
,. 847,815 
. 836,248 
. 845,378 
.1,042,716 



18 956,294 

25 933,864 

1 933,987 

8 952,201 

15 . ... ... 953.01& 

22..: 969.910 

29 967,850 

5 993,030 

12 1,024,647 

19 1,027,209 

26 1,014.766 

4 1,014,993 

11... ...1,028,951 



Total 46,799,769 

In printing these papers no less than three million, four hundred and twenty-six 
thousand, six hundred and ten (3,426,610) pounds of paper were consumed. 

This exhibit almost passes belief. Had we not examined the books of the estab 
lishment, and.copied the figures ourselves, we should have feared that a mistake had 
been made somewhere. But no mistake has been made. The circulation of THE SUN 
for the fifty-two weeks given, reached the enormous aggregate of forty-six million, 
seven hundred and ninety-nine thousand, seven hundred and sixty-nine! And its 
average daily circulation, on week days, is now continuously over one hundred and, 
thirty-eight thousand copies! 

Such unparalleled success, such unexampled popularity, such vast prosperity, can 
only come from a wide-spread and deep-seated recognition of the trustworthiness of 
THE SUN as a purveyor of news, and of its fearlessness and faithfulness as an expositor 
of public affairs, an exposer of public wrongs, an advocate of morality and religion, 
and an upholder of the rights of the people ; and, in truth, as to these grand features 
of journalism THE SUN has an exalted and commanding position. It is independent of 
party. It aims always to bring out the truth, no matter who may be helped or hurt by 
its publication ; to support honest and capable men for office, no matter to what party 
they belong ; to secure the enactment of good laws, no matter by whom they are 
proposed ; never in any case to admit into the columns of the paper anything that is 
contrary to public or private morality, or which cannot be read in the family circle ; 
and always to maintain an independent attitude in the decision of i-eligious questions, 
treating all sides with fairness, and giving all sides a hearing, and endeavoring to 
measure and judge them all by the standard of the divine laws. 

It is a common remark in New York that " everybody buys THE SUN Everybody 
knows that THE SUN tells the truth about public measures, and public men, and public 
plunderers, without fear or favor. Everybody loves to road the truth about his con 
spicuous neighbors, no matter how cutting it may be ; yea, though it be " sharper than 
any two-edged s\vord, piercing even to the dividing asunder of soul and spirit, and of 



19G 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



the joints and marrow." This universal love of truth THE SUN, with marked success, 
perpetually aims to gratify, and therefore, in every number it has toothsome provender 
for the hungry multitude. 

When one enters the first-floor corner door of the spacious and elegant edifice on 
the corner of Nassau and Frankfort streets, opposite the City Hall, which is known as 
THE NEW YOKK SUN Building, he finds himself in 




THE PUBLICATION OFFICE 

of the establishment. This is a spacious room with lofty ceiling, running the whole 
depth of the building. It is divided into a front and rear office. In the front oince are 
desks at which advertisers can write or modify their advertisements. One can hardly 
enter this office at any hour between 8 o clock In the morning and 10 at night without 
finding it alive with employe s and customers. There is a constant rush of persons 
bringing advertisements, coming for answers to advertisements, calling to purchase 
THE SUN, or to subscribe for it, and seeking information or bringing information ; 
altogether presenting an animated spectacle. 

The rear office in the Publication Room is fitted up with desks for the cashier, 
advertisement clerks, mail clerks, and other employe s, and with the ponderous safes 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 197 

of the establishment. It also contains the inner and private office of the publisher, 
Isaac W. England, Esq., who, though not old in years, is a veteran in newspaper aflairs. 
Mr. England is widely known among newspaper and business men. His integrity, 
though so unbending as to make things uncomfortable for those who have " crooked " 
interests to serve, is tempered with such genuine good nature and consideration for 
the rights and feelings of others, that honest, industrious people like to work under 
his authority. He is a large stockholder in THE SUN, and cherishes an enthusiastic 
affection for the paper which vitalizes and reinforces all his faculties, and enables him 
to thrive bodily on his labors, as Avell as pecuniarily on his profits. 
Having surveyed the Publication Office, let us now ascend to the 

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT, 

or " Brain Box," as printers call it, of the establishment. This is situated on the ,,nird 
floor, and consists of a suite of four spacious rooms, forming an L, fronting on Printing 
House Square, and running along Frankfort street the whole depth of the building from 
front to rear. We enter the rear room, which is occupied by the reporters and editorial 
attache s of THE SUN office all young men, full of vitality and enthusiasm, who love 
their work, and are proud of their paper. They shirk nothing, but are always ready 
to start for Coney Island or California, for Alaska or Australia ; to take part in a rail 
road collision or a steamboat explosion ; to go down in a diving bell or up in a balloon. 
These young men contribute much to the vivacity and variety of THE SUN, and are to 
be estimated among the elements of its success. 

From the reporters room, we pass into the apartment of the MANAGING EDITOR. 

The position of the Managing Editor of THE SUN is a most important and onerous 
one. He has to keep a wide-awake eye not only on the entire city, but also on the 
Union at large, and has the whole reportorial force of THE SUN under his command. 
With the exception of such persons as the Editor-in-Chief admits to an audience, the 
Managing Editor has to meet all inquirers, and pacify or discipline all grumblers, and 
dispose of all comers who, having axes to grind, visit the editorial rooms of THE SUN 
for the purpose of having them brought to an edge. 

Another important member of the editorial force of THE SUN is the NIGHT EDITOR. 
The Night Editor comes on duty at 4 o clock P.M., and stays till the last page is made 
up, ready for the stereotypers. He finds out what has been done by his associates 
before he came in ; looks over the proofs, makes needful corrections, and decides what 
must go in the paper and what can be omitted ; examines and condenses correspond 
ence which comes by the night mail, and also the late telegrams ; writes notices of 
important matters and gives directions as to the nature and length of late reports, and 
fixes up news matters outside of the local departments. The Night Editor holds a 
position of great responsibility ; inasmuch as. with the exception of such articles as 
the Editor-in-chief or the Managing Editor has marked " Must "which means that 
articles thus marked nust go in lie has absolute control of the contents of the paper; 
consequently, on his judgment in selecting articles to go in, the character of the paper 
of the next morning in a great measure depends. 

In addition to the foregoing, there are the City Editor, the Day Editor, the Financial 
Editor, the Political Editor, the Market Editor, the Literary Editor, the Musical Editor, 
the Agricultural Editor, and the Mail and Weekly Editor, whose several functions are in 
dicated by their titles. Then there is the Ship News, and the Telegraphic News, 
furnished by associations, by correspondents, and by agents. Then there are the 
Special Correspondents stationed in the important cities of America and Europe. Then 
there is the army of Voluntary Correspondents which the enterprise and liberality of 
THE SUN have called forth, u and which covers the land for multitude." Nothing of 
importance can occur anywhere, that some agent or friend of THE SUN will not at 
once telegraph to it, or describe by letter in case there be no telegraph station in 
reach. Liberal pay inevitably awaits all such voluntary news-senders or news-bringers 
at THE SUN office. 

And still further: Besides all the aforementioned persons, there are gentlemen oi 
high culture and special gifts on the editorial pay-roll of THE SUN, who constitute a 
powerful force, and are able to furnish, on call, articles of the highest merit on any 
subject which it may be desired to discuss in the columns of the paper. 

We have still to mention the most important member of the editorial force of THE 
SUN, to wit : Charles A. Dana, Esq., the EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, whose function is one oi 



198 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



supreme importance. He must hold the entire force in a firm but elastic grasp, 
marshal all its diverse elements into harmony without impairing their individualities, 
and give consistency and unity to the general sweep and purpose of the journal. He 
must scan, day by day, the events of the world, and single out for publication and 
comment those which are either of the most general or special importance, and indi 
cate to his subordinates what they are severally to write about, what the scope and 
tone of their articles shall be, and what shall be the policy of THE SUN on every subject. 
Mr. Dana is the largest stockholder of the Company, and the editorial monarch of 
the establishment. His sway is imperial and despotic. ~Ko one does or can call Jtim 
to account. He has had large experience in newspaper affairs, in subordinate as well 
as controlling positions. He has been reporter, city editor, managing editor, New York 
correspondent, Washington correspondent. Paris correspondent, and foreign corre 
spondent generally. Like Napoleon, therefore, he knows his profession through all its 
grades, and can judge and do justice to all his subordinates, and pity all their WOQS 
because he has felt the same. He has a wide knowledge of public affairs, and also of 
business, commercial and scholastic matters ; has traveled much, both in Europe and 
America ; speaks the modern languages with fluency ; has an intimate acquaintance 
Avith many of the leading scholars and statesmen of both hemispheres ; is familiar Avith 
literature, philosophy, and metaphysics ; sympathizes with the progressive and ame 
liorating movements of the times ; has always been an audacious and plucky newspaper 
belligerent, but fights without malice, and is a generous conqueror. Several years 
;ago it Avas said of Mr. Dana : 

" He receives the hardest blows with serenity of countenance and of spirit, as 
though he heard gentle angels Avhispering : Peace, Charles, prithee peace ! Possess 
thy soul in patience and bide thy time, for that vain man Aveareth a scalp Wherewith, 
in the Providence of God, thou shalt ere long adorn thy wigwam ! and he doth possess 
his soul in patience, and he also bideth his time, and finally, like a true journalist, lie 
conspicuously takes the scalp of the offender at the very time it would be most awk 
ward for the victim to appear in society bereft of that ornamental hereditament." 

Tliis declaration seems to have been instigated by the spirit of prophecy. One 
after another the foes of THE SUN have gone down before the prowess of its " Chief," 
until there is no other Avigwam in the country so rich in scalps as Mr. Dana s. 

Mr. Dana is a hard Avorker. THE Sux is his pet. He loves it and is proud of it. 
He keeps a vigilant eye upon everything ; and, like his subordinates, is ready to do 
any piece of A\ r ork Avhatever that may come to his hand. His literary and editorial 
executiveness is surpassingly prompt and decisive. This helps him to gu through his 
work with a celerity which relieves it of much of its burdensomeness. He is genial 
and companionable Avith his assistants, but no one can more effectively assume the 
imperial role Avheu distinctions of position should be made apparent, and the lines of 
order should be sharply drawn. 

Mr. Dana is in all respects a prosperous gentleman. His copyright as editor of 
Appleton s New American Cyclopedia is large, his receipts for salary and dividends 
from THE SUN are much greater, and altogether he has a most princely income. 

The members of the editorial force of THE SUN, one hundred and five in number, 
are loyal to the paper, and to one another, from the Chief to the loAvest member of the 
staff. The reporters stand by THE SUN ; the Managing Editor stands by the reporters; 
arul the Editor-in-Chief stands by the entire force. This is an important point, and 
gives a unity, and enthusiasm, and self-reliance to the men Avhich nothing else could 
inspire. 

And noAv let us see how all the work done by this array of accomplished and indus 
trious men is finally brought to a focus in the pages of THE SUN. 

. It is 10 o clock at night as we mount to the editorial rooms. The apartment of the 
Editor-in-Chief, in the northeast corner of the edifice, looking out upon City Hall Park, 
is all aglOAV. Ordinarily he only comes down at night to take a general survey of affairs 
and look over his proofs, but to-night matters of uncommon importance have come to 
hand, and he is at his post, with a full staff, at a later hour than usual. 

Everybody seems to Avork as though under Avhip and spur. Reporters from the 
public meetings, fires, fights, and scenes of accident, and crime, rush m Avith their 
notes and set to Avork as if for life. Messengers hurry to and fro from telegraph 
offices. Other messengers likeAvise hurry to and fro from divers other points. Visitors 
come hurrying in, all out of breatl 1 , wanting to see the Managing Editor or the Chief, 
on matters of pressing importance, and all are disposed of with promptness, celerity 



OP THE UNITED STATES. 199 

and courtesy. Mangled and tumbled papers from the city, the country, and the utter 
most parts of the civilized world, lie in heaps upon the floors. The pens scratch, the 
scissors click, the Chiefs bell rings sharply out for the boy, and the "condensers " 
three men whose only business is to take the core out of correspondence, reports and 
extracts, and articles from other papers are "refining as with a refiner s fire " the 
matter which is to appear in the morning s paper. 

The space in THE SUN is too valuable to admit anything except the very cream 
and marrow of the news and information to its columns ; wherefore, telegraphic dis 
patches are reduced to "Sparks," long communications to paragraphs, paragraphs to 
41 Personals, and articles to " Jottings." 

THE Sux Condensers are men who can see at a glance what is interesting in an 
article, and what is useful, and what is needful, and what is of no account ; and they 
" kill " without mitigation or remorse. 

And now midnight approaches ; the turmoil has died away ; the Chief and his 
immediate staff have disappeared; the reporters have gone, except a few who have but 
recently come in ; and the Managing and Night Editors, with a few trusty assistants, 
.are all that remain on duty. And now let us " follow copy " up-stairs to the 

COMPOSING ROOM, 
where the type-setters ply their nimble fingers. 

The composing room of THE SUN offlce is a fine, light, airy apartment, and is fitted 
up with the utmost elegance and convenience. The exact cost of the outfit including 
type, furniture, and materials for stereotyping was $12,290.72. The regular force of 
compositors, or type-setters, is sixty-five ; and a fine-looking, intelligent company ol 
men they are. 

The compositors have been at work for many hours. They take it easily at first, 
from 3 P.M. to 5 ; then there is a recess of two hours, and at 7 o clock they come back 
for the real work of the day, and stay till 2 o clock, A.M., or as much longer as may be 
necessary. As a usual ihing, when 2 o clock comes*; all but four of the compositors are 
.allowed to go, and the four retained are kept till the paper is sent to press. The com 
positors work by the piece, and their average earnings are $25 a week ; but some ol 
them make $45 a week, when they do their best. 

After the type-setters have been at work for an hour, or less, the proof- taker begins 
his work. The type which has been set is put in an orderly way and fastened in its 
place on long brass beds called galleys, which are then run under the proof-press, 
whereby impressions, or proofs, are taken on long slips of paper. These are sent to 
the proof-readers, who read them over for errors, and mark all mistakes on the mar 
gins of the proofs, which are then taken back to the compositors, who correct the 
errors in the type, after which new proofs, called revises, are taken, to see if every 
thing is right. If any errors are found in the revises they are also marked and 
corrected; and when everything has been at last set right in a galley of type, it is 
transferred to the make-up table; that is, to the table where the type is finally put in 
ihe forms or pages of the newspaper. 

About 11 o clock the foreman of the composition room sends word to the Night 
Editor that he is ready to "make up;" that is, that he is ready to put the type into 
the pages, and send them to the stereotypers. On receiving this notice the Night 
Editor appears with a separate set of proofs, taken expressly lor him, and over which 
he has been studying and working for several hours. 

There is already matter enough in type to fill the columns of the paper twice over, 
and more is coming all the time. The telegraphic lightnings are pouring it in; the 
reporters are writing it out by the column; and messengers are coming with all 
manner of communications " Very important, sir, and must appear in the morning s 
paper, sir." 

And sb the Night Editor works away, studying over his proofs, gradually singling 
out what must go in, whether or no, and no mistake; also what may be left out; also 
what shall be left out. When, therefore, he receives notice from the foreman of the 
composition room, that he is ready to "make up," the Night Editor goes up to the 
fifth story with a clearly defined purpose. Under his direction the foreman rapidy 
lifts column after column of the news and editorials into the form which is to con 
stitute the second or editorial page of the next morning s SUN. The last page and the 
third page, composed largely of advertisements, have already been made up and sent 



200 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 

to the stereotypers. The first page, which is the last one made up, is yet to come. 
Meanwhile, let us step into 

THE STEREOTYPING ROOM 
and see what the Vulcans are about. 

The stereotyping room is one of the most interesting departments of THE SUN" 
establishment. It is occupied, and the stereotyping process performed by eight splendid 
fellows, whose brain and muscle, as well as their skill and fidelity, are of a high grade. 

The stereotyping process is peculiar, and differs widely from that in ordinary use. 
The Bullock presses used in printing THE SUN require stereotype plates which can be 
affixed to their cylinders, and hence the plates must be cast in half-circles; and they 
must be cast, too, with the utmost expedition and in unusual numbers. There are 
seven presses used by THE SUN, each of which prints two complete copies of the paper 
at an impression. Therefore, no Jess tJian fourteen complete sets of plates have to be 
cast for THE SUN, so that it can have fourteen papers printed consentaneously, in 
order to get off its immense edition within the brief period between the hour when the- 
paper goes to press and the time of its delivery to buyers, and at the post-office for the- 
early mails. The process of stereotyping is performed in this wise : 

The flat page of type is first warmed on a hollow iron table heated by steam r 
then a sheet of thick paper, such as steel engravings are printed on, which is chemi 
cally prepared by soaking in a mixture until it becomes nearly of the consistency ol 
paste, is laid upon the face of the type, and beaten down with a heavy and stiff brush, 
until every letter, rule, and point is perfectly moulded in the soft mass of paper. All 
hollow places are then filled up with a preparation of plaster of Paris; after which- 
another sheet of the prepared paper is laid upon the first, and beaten down in the 
same manner. By this means a substantial matrix of the entire page is formed. The 
type and matrix are then swathed in blankets, placed on the hollow, steam-heated 
table, run under a press on one end of the table, and subjected to a heavy pressure, 
wliile at the same time it is baked by the heat. It is then taken out and the paper 
matrix is removed from the type. It is firm, but pliable, and capable of resisting a 
high degree of heat. It is the flexibleness of the matrix, even more than the celerity 
with which it can be produced, which gives it its peculiar value; for it is its flexible- 
ness which enables a cylindrical plate to be cast from it. 

After the matrix lias been perfected as above described, it is placed in a reversed 
position in an iron mould of the exact curvature of the press cylinder; the melted 
type metal is then poured in, and in two minutes a stereotype plate of the page of 
type in the form of a half-circle is taken out and handed over to the trimmers to be 
fitted to the press cylinder; the mould is again filled with metal, and another plate is 
cast; and so the process goes on, until fourteen casts of each page have been taken, 
trimmed, and sent down to the press-room. 

We will now step on the elevator along with a set of the stereotype plates and: 
descend with them to 

THE PRESS-ROOM. 

The Press-Room is situated in the basement of the edifice, and is a most capacious 
apartment. When we arrive at the press-room, at half past one o clock in the morn 
ing, matters are in no very lively trim. Everything is quiet. There is not yet even 
a hiss of steam. Stalwart men are stretched out on huge piles of paper, fast asleep. 
Some of them lie face downward, with their arms stretched out at full length, and 
sleeping as though they would never again wake. Others are lying all in a heap, others 
flat on their backs, showing grimy but honest faces; and all are sleeping soundly. 
Other men are bringing in huge rolls of paper from the dampening room and arranging 
them conveniently at hand for the pressman. 

The Bullock press, on which THE SUN is printed, prints from a continuous sheet, 
which is wound up in the form of a huge cylinder. The machine for wetting down or 
dampening the paper is so constructed that it unwinds it from one roll and at the 
same time winds it up into another roll; and as the paper thus passes from one roll to 
another it is subjected to a uniform shower of the finest spray, which dampens it ia 
every fibre to just exactly the degree which is requisite for it to print to the best 
advantage the construction of the press, the rapidity of the motion, and the force of the 
pressure, all considered. Attached to the dampening machine is an invention of Mr. 
England s, which ingeniously meae-ires the roll of paper and tells just how many SUNS 
it will make. .This is done for the purpose of checkinsr the tendency of paper manufac- 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 201 

turers to put so much body in their stock that a roll of paper of given weight sometimes 
falls short in length to the extent of many copies of THE SUN T . 

And now, as the pressmen have begun to wake up, and are beginning to put the 
stereotype plates on the cylinders, and the steam begins to give tokens of its coming, 
let us go up to the composition room again, where over the first panre of THE SUN the 
final struggle of matter against space is to begin. "This," says the Night Editor, 
pointing at it as he speaks, " is the costliest page on this planet." It is now half-past 
one o clock A..M. The form must be in the stereotyper s room in fifteen minutes. 
There is matter enough on the make-up table to fill four pages, and every line of it is 
important. What s to be done ? especially as a fresh batch of copy has just come up 
marked "MUST," from the Managing Editor, who is still hard at work below. No\v is 
seen the value of understanding every part of one s business, especially the mechanical 
part. The Night Editor is a practical printer, copy-cutter, proof-reader, anything and 
everything that may be needed. He looks over the type does not have to resort to 
the proofs and orders out this and cuts down that, and reads the proof of new articles 
from the type and finally "Good Night" comes from the telegraph offices and the 
page is completed, and the form is locked up (that is, fastened so the type cannot 
fall out) and trundled into the stereotyper s room exactly at 15 minutes to 2 o clock A.M. 

And now look at the stereotypers. They are also on the home-stretch, and how 
magnificently they work. Every man knows just exactly what to do, and does it to 
perfection just in the nick of time ; and the total result is that four casts of the first 
page of THE SUN are on their way to the lower regions in just twenty minutes from 
the time the stereotypers received the form. That is. only five minutes to a cast. 
The other ten casts follow at a more rapid rate. 

From the stereotype room we now go down to the publication office, to see the 
newsmen and newsboys buy their checks. When the delivery of the paper begins, 
which will be in a few minutes, the rush will be so great that there will be no 
time to make change ; and so newsmen and newsboys provide themselves with metal 
checks, about the size of a two-cent piece, on which is stamped the number of papers 
for which they have paid. If a newsboy wants 12 papers, he pays 16 cents THE SUN- 
IS sold to him at 1% cents a copy and receives a check which entitles him to 12 papers. 
This check he presents to the man below of whom he gets his papers, who de 
livers his 12 SUNS to him, and drops the check through a hole in the delivery coun 
ter, into a box kept for the purpose. The smallest check calls for three papers, and 
the largest for eight thousand. 

On entering the publication office, we find a number of men and boys buying their 
checks, and several tired little fellows lying asleep on the floor ; and on the grating 
outside, through which the warm steam and hot air come up, are other children also- 
lying asleep. It is a raw and chilly morning, and the "iron bedstead," as the little 
fellows call the grating, affords them a luxurious couch, through which the warmth 
comes upon their pinched and withered and ill-clad bodies like airs from Heaven. 

And now back to the press-room again. At 7 minutes to 2 the first press starts and 
delivers 200 papers a minute. In a few minutes the counters begin to count off, and 
get the papers ready for delivery to the newsboys and newsmen. At 2 minutes after 
2 the second press begins to throw of its 200 SUNS a minute. At 9 minutes after 2 the 
third press starts ; and so they keep on until all the presses are running and throw 
ing off fourteen hundred SUNS a minute, two of the presses printing 300 papers a min 
ute each. Although the SUN now has seven presses in operation, the popular demand 
is so constantly increasing that it has ordered another of double size, and the capacity 
of 50,000 per hour, which, after being shown at the Centennial Exhibition, will be set 
up in the press-room. 

The counting of the papers is one of the most interesting and astounding perform 
ances in the whole business. There is one man who counts 300 a minute, and another 
who can count 400 a minute. Let the readers of this article try to count 400 a minute on 
their fingers, or try to count 400 pins or 400 peas in a minute, and they will get some 
notion what it is to count that number in that time. 

The fact is, the counting of newspapers in the SUN office has been refined into an 
art as delicate as that of piano playing, and it is performed very much in the same 
way. The counter throws a pile of damp papers on the table, strikes the heap in the 
stomach with his left hand, twitches up the edges with his right so that they stand: 
slightly apart, and then, with the fingers of his left hand runs them off in groups of five, 



202 



THE GEE AT NEWSPAPERS 



almost exactly as a pianist runs off arpeggios on his instrument, and with an equal 
precision and delicacy of touch. 

The papers are usually counted off in bundles of fifty, but sometimes in larger 
quantities. The delivery of the papers to the buyers begins at half-past three. The 
number taken by the different buyers the morning we were present varied from 3 to 
27,000. The three were taken by a little boy about seven years old, the 27,000 by a 
newsdealer, and we are informed that the whole number delivered by a quarter past 5 
o clock was 126,600. The additional sales, and the papers sent to mail subscribers, 
brought the whole number up to 138,993. 

Having thus followed the NEW YOKK SUN through its entire daily and nightly 
growth, from the first article written to the point where the presses are dropping 
fourteen hundred complete copies a minute at our feet, we now take our leave, and 
take a Third Avenue car forup-town. By the time the car arrives opposite THE Sux of 
fice it is comfortably filled, and a newsboy rushes in it, crying " Here s your NEW YORK 
SUN," and sells four papers on the spot. We look at the City Hall clock : it is just 48 
minutes past 3 o clock. Thus early does the sale of THE SUN in the streets commence. 

The number of persons employed in THE SUN ofllce is two hundred and forty-nine. 
The expenses of the establishment for the week ending March 11, 1876, Avere fifteen 
thousand eight hundred ana seventeen dollars and seventeen cents ($15,817.17), and it 
was not an expensive week either, the items of which are as follows : 



Editorial expenses, including) ,* 8q 

salaries, telegrams, etc., ) ? " j > 8ZD - ftti 

Publication salaries 429. 51 

Mail room, 197.00 

Composition, 1,486.91 

Stereotyping, 296. oo 

Press room salaries, 940.47 

" expenses and supplies, 100.00 



Tnk, $138 . 72 



Paper, >. 

Co;il and Gas, 

Steam-power, 

Postage, 

General expenses,. 



7,074.55 

176.50 

70.00 

330 6S 

750.00 



Total for the week, $15,817.11 



Dividing this amount by seven, it gives a daily average of $2,259.59, the outlay incur 
red that every buyer of THE SUN may get his copy for two cents. If a buyer of THE 
SUN were to set to work to make the copy which he gets for two cents, he couldn t be 
gin to do it for $2,259.59, without first incurring an outlay of a fortune to start with, 
and then spending a quarter of a century or so in learning how to do it. 

The expenses of THE SUN are so enormous that one naturally wonders where the 
profits come in. They come from the sale of the papers and from subscript ions and 
.advertisements. 

In addition to their enormous daily issue, THE SUN PRINTING COMPANY publish THE 
SUNDAY SUN (8 pages), at $1.20 a year, and THE WEEKLY SUN (8 pages), at $1.20 a year. 
THE WEEKLY SUN is intended more particularly for country circulation, and is filled 
only with the choicest news of most interest and value to those who do not care 
to take the New York daily papers. Great care is bestowed upon its agricultural and 
market reports ; the farmer and the country merchant are provided with such items 
of intelligence as most closely enter into the wai p and woof of their prosperity, and the 
matron and children are not forgotten, but are supplied with such genial and instruct 
ive reading matter as one loves to peruse in the family circle and enjoy with those 
who sit around the same hearthstone. 

It was supposed to be a dangerous experiment for THE SUN COMPANY to attempt 
to publish a two-cent paper at a cost surpassing that, of any four-cent paper. But 
the experiment has succeeded so well that THE SUN could now live without an adver 
tisement, and Mr. Dana s policy is always to make advertisements give way to the 
news. The people appreciate such enterprise and liberality, and THE NEW YOKK SUN 
is having greater success than ever before. It is emphatically the people s paper. It 
always stands by the workingmen and all movements for the improvement of the 
condition of the masses, when they need support ; and it also stands by them in an 
effective manner. It does them downright, substantial service. It also always takes 
the lead in exposing corruption in high places, and in bringing the people s unfaithful 
servants to the bar of public opinion. For these and many similar reasons, THE 
SUN has a strong, enduring hold on the affections of the masses and the confidence of 
the nation at large. 

And then the fa ct that it gives all the news of the Associated Press at one-half the 
price which the other papers of the Association charge for it, in addition to what its 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 



own exclusive enterprise furnishes, and the fact that it gives the combined results of 
the labor and brains of two hundred and forty-nine men, winnowed of all chaff, skimmed 
of all scum, and purged of all sediment the fact, in short, that it every morning gives 
overy one of its buyers $2,259.59 for two cents, places the ever growing prosperity of 
TUB NEW YORK SUN beyond all question. Its compactness is also a strong point in 
its favor. One can attack its contents with a fair hope oT being able to master 
them within a reasonable period. 

In the antediluvian days, when human beings lived away up towards the thou 
sands, such a feature would not have been of so much importance. In those long- 
drawn times a sprightly girl of sixty, or a robust youth of ninety, or even a middle- 
aged man or woman two or three hundred years old, could take tilings moderately ; 
but it is ordered otherwise in this day, and especially in this metropolis. Here, life is 
cut short at both ends, and crammed to choking in the middle ; the day s hurly burly s 
never done, and there s only time to read THE SUN. 



THE EVENING JOURNAL, OF JERSEY CITY, N. J. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OK THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 




The EVENING JOURNAL of Jersey 
City was established in May, 1867, 
its publication and editorial office 
being combined.in one small room, 
and its total available capital at 
en-1 of first week was $119.00. Its 
success has been remarkable, even 
in this land of rapid growths. It is 
strictly a "local paper," which, 
while giving all the telegraphic 
news of the day, yet concentrates 
its attention chiefly on the local 
news of the thriving community in 
which it is published, and it is 
therefore a favorite visitor at every 
tea-table and the leading adver 
tising medium in Jersey City. The 
population of Jersey City, which in 
1850 was about 16,000 is now 120,000, 
and rapidly increasing. The suc 
cess of the JOURNAL is attested by 
the four-story handsome granite 
and brick building, size 25x90 feet. 
37 Montgomery street, Jersey City, 
erected for it in 1874. It is printed 
from the most remarkable Web 
printing machine yet invented. 
Its proprietors, Messrs. Pangborn, 
Dunning & Dear, who are experi 
enced newspaper men, and thor 



, or 

oughly appreciate the>ants and requirements of the community amongst whom the 
labor, have brought the JOURNAL to a high pitch of excellence, and have received, as 
a reward of conscientious work, cordial support and approbation. 



THE NEW YORKER STAATS ZEITUNG. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The progress, development, and present position of this paper form one of the 
most remarkable existing proofs of the success with which industry, energy, perse 
verance, and faithful and righteous, management, when applied to the Press, are 
crowned in the United States. The New York STAAT* s ZEITUNG was first published in 
1834, as a weekly paper. As such it was well received and supported, but the patronage 
accorded had so 1 ar augmented, and the demands of the Teutonic population so in 
creased in 1842, that in that year it was issued as a tri-weekly publication. The 
mutation proved the calculations of the projector to be soundly based. The sale of the 
journal grew, and its reputation advanced correspondingly, and three years later, when 
it was converted into a daily paper, it entered on its more useful career with a propi 
tious future before it. At this time, notwithstanding its reputation, the circulation of 
the paper was, however, comparatively insignificant, amounting to about only 3,000 
copies, and it was not till 1849 that the grand development leading to its present com 
manding position can be said to have taken place. Even then, for some years, its pro 
gress was not over-rapid, and Mr. Oswald Ottendorfer, the present proprietor and chief 
editor, avers that if, in 1852, when he became first connected with the STAATS ZEITUNG, 
any one should have suggested the possibility of the. paper reaching its present large 
circulation, he would have considered the idea visionary and absurd. But what was 
deemed a quarter of a century ago an impossibility is to-day an accomplished fact. 

In order to present a trustworthy opinion of its circulation, we have carefully pre 
pared from the office books the following statement of the average daily circulation of 
the N. Y. STAATS ZEITUNG for every week during the first quarter of the current year: 



Week ending 
January 6 

13 

20 

27 

February 3 48^500 

10 49,600 

17... ...49,800 



Average daily. 

47,200 

47.300 

47,300 

.47,400 



Week ending Average daily. 

February 24 49.400 

March 2 49.600 

9 49,700 

16 49,800 

23 49,900 

30 49,700 



April 



In addition to this daily circulation, a weekly and a Sunday edition are printed, 
the circulation of the former being principally outside the city, in the Middle, "Western,, 
and Southern States. The Sunday edition is a prominent literary paper of acknowl 
edged merits, and is very widely read. 

The above statistics show that the New York STAATS ZEITUNG has the largest, cir 
culation of any daity paper printed in the German language. None in the United States 
will compare with it at all, and we are reliably informed that the principal journals 
issued in Germany in Vienna, Berlin, Cologne or Frankfort are not its peers. It is 
not necessary, however, to confine the comparison among German journals. The New 
York STAATS ZEITUNG will well bear to be contrasted with its English contemporaries 
of the city. There is that in its circulation which is remarkable, and indicates a supe 
rior class of readers. It is this : nearly all the copies of every issue are taken by 
regularly appointed carriers to the houses of subscribers. Compared with its English 
contemporaries, it is vended but little on the streets. Evidently, then, its subscription 
list is very heavy, it being very doubtful if even the Herald or <S;mcan claim a heavier. 

When it first appeared, the ZEITUNG was published in Nassau street ; next it was- 
removed to Frankfort, and afterwards to William street. In 1857 it was located in an 
establishment specially erected for its accommodation, at 17 Chatham street, opposite 
the City Hall, whence it continued to issue for many years. But the constant increase 
of business, together with the prospect that the East River Bridge will, when complete. 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 



205 



have its landing on the spot where that office is situate, constrained Mr. Ottendorfer 
to seek another place of publication. The choice of site was a matter of no little im 
portance. Printing House Square is the most desirable location for the business place 
of a newspaper in the city. Therefore, to retain a holding there must be accomplished 
if possible. But no suitable building presented itself. Now it was that Mr. Ottendorfer 
aetermined to carry out his long cherished desire to erect an edifice for his paper 
which should be an ornament to the city and a monument of newspaper enterprise. 
In pursuance of his resolve, he bought several houses onTryou Row, extending from 
Chatham to Centre streets, facing Broadway, and thereon has placed a structure whose 
dignity and gracefulness impress all beholders. It was completed in 1872, and first 
occupied in the early part of 1873, and no one who examines it can fail to admit that its 
projector, Mr. Ottendorfer, has succeeded remarkably in his efforts to secure a building 
exteriorly handsome and complete in its internal arrangements. 




NEW YORKER STAATS ZEITUNG BUILDING. 



The edifice forms the north side of Printing House Square, on which nearly all the 
principal daily morning papers published in the City the Sun, the Iribune, the Times, 
and the Herald have their palaces. It-closes the circle formed by the City Hall, and 
the new Post Office, and gives an appropriate finish to one of the most interesting parts 
ol the City. The style of architecture employed is the modern renaissance, the first story 
being built of the dark bluish Quincy Granite and those above it of the lighter Con 
cord Granite. The effect of this combination is to relieve the building of the heavy 
appearance usually characterizing granite structures. The ornamentation, which is 
rich without being redundant, further aids the accomplishment of this end, whilst the 
portico, extending through two floors, and surmounted by bronze statues of Gutten- 
berg and Franklin (the one the inventor and the other the American representative 
oi printing) is a central feature which is never beheld without admiration. There is 
a pleasant harmony in the whole arrangement, and the remark is often made by 
gentlemen of cultivated taste and great experience that among all the majestic pub 
lic buildings erected in the city in recent years, that of the STAATS ZEITUNG bears the 
palm for combining beauty and utilit3 r . 

A model exterior was not, however, what Mr. Ottendorfer alone aimed at. His in- 



206 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 

tention was that this should be an accompaniment only to a complete, thoroughly 
practical newspaper establishment. He therefore, in preparing the plans, made a 
careful study of all the improvements in newspaper economy, and introduced all such 
as commended themselves to his approbation. All other considerations were made 
subservient to this end, and how fully this was accomplished a visit to the STARTS 
ZEITUNG office will convince every observer. 

Entering the publication office, situate on the ground floor at the south-east corner, 
one is immediately struck with the loftiness of the apartment, next with the elegance 
of its fittings, and then with the evidence of business-like arrangement everywhere 
present. For height and good ventilation the STAATS ZEITUNG publication office has 
not its equal in the city. The consequence of this grand provision being that the em 
ployees are healthy and vigorous, and that the evil effects of a vitiated atmosphere are 
never experienced even when the congregation of people at the office is greatest. 
The woodwork in this department is of rich polished walnut, exquisitely carved, and set 
off with artistic bronze adornments, affording a charming contrast to a splendid speci 
men of German marble (expressly imported for Mr. Ottendorfer) which forms the slab 
at the aperture through which advertisers and others confer with the clerks. Writing 
desks en suite, and of the most approved pattern, are placed on the elegant tiled floor 
for the accommodation of visitors ; all minutiae, are carefully disposed ; and pervading 
everything is a conformity with the architectural design. 

Going up a noble stairway, the walls at the side of which are tastefully frescoed, 
the editorial ro< ms. situated on the fourth story, are reached. Whilst ascending, the 
sustained elegance of the building cannot fail to impress any visitor. The landing- 
place at each story is tiled just as the publication office is ; the same sort of adorn 
ments observable in. the hall are presented at the top of the edifice; everything be 
speaks thoroughness. 

The editors rooms are arranged methodically and comfortably, being so placed as 
to expose the busy workers to the least danger of distraction. What hundreds of their 
literary brethren sigh for in vain fresh air and plenty of it they enjoy without let 
or hindrance. The several offices connect Avith each other, so that no difficulty 
stands in the way of ready communication between the editor-in-chief and his subordi 
nates ; speaking tubes render the transmission of messages to printers or clerks easy ; 
and copy-lifts expedite the transmission of copy or correspondence to and from the 
sanctum. 

Above the editorial department, on the top floor of the building, are the compos 
ing room and stereotyping foundry the most excellent in the city devised for the 
comfort of work-people and the facilitation of the operations conducted in them. Every 
thing is clean, orderly, systematic, and the looks of the workmen betoken that the 
sanitary arrangements have not been carried out in vain. 

The STAATS ZEITUNG forms are stereotyped every morning, and as the whole opera 
tion has to be completed in about 18 minutes, the most perfect machinery is neces 
sarily employed. The pages of type having been trundled into the foundry, an accurate 
mould of them is taken on wet papier-mache", which, when dried by heat, is placed in 
a massive iron casting box of curved shape, into which the seething metal is poured. 
A good cast having been secured, the plate is transferred to the planing machine,, 
where all irregularities are removed, and in a few minutes (the finishers having re 
moved any crudities) it is fit to be affixed to the cylinder of either of the two splendid 
six-cylinder Hoe presses on which the issue is daily worked in the basement. In the 
foundry a small engine is used to drive the machinery, the steam being supplied from 
the basement. The means of heating the building are also furnished from this sub- 
ficial department, and are very complete. 

Descending by an elegantly fitted elevator to the press-room we enter a series of 
underground apartments. The elaborate machinery at once attracts notice, but the 
next subject to arrest the attention is the excellence of the light, which, though con 
veyed artificially, is so good as to render the use of gas unnecessary during the day, 
save in retired places. The two presses employed to print the STAATS ZEITUNG will 
turn off together 20.000 an hour, the motive power being given by a 36 horse-power 
engine constructed by Wright & Co. Two of these splendid machines stand side 
by side, though but one is used at a time, the object being to obviate delay in printing 
the paper in case accident should befall cither. Near at hand are the folding 
machines, all of the most approved pattern and capable of folding nea iy the papers as 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 207 

fast, as they are printed. The mailing apparatus is likewise close at hand, this also 
being of the most approved construction. The immense boilers which furnish the 
steam for the machinery and the whole building are located in vaults under the side 
walk on the Chatham street side of the building. On a level withr these, but on the- 
opposite side of the floor, there is another vault for the storage of paper, in which 
several thousand reams are constantly kept, and an aperture for the purpose admita 
of fresh supplies being slid down a shute. In close contiguity is the distributing room, 
where the papers are handed every morning to the numerous carriers, who are in 
variably promptly on hand when an issue is coming from press. To this a half story is: 
devoted. The government of this department is singularly excellent. Each carrier is 
a man of proved reliability. Promptness and precision are points which the indefatiga 
ble carriers vie with each other to excel in, and it is next to impossible for any 
subscriber to the NEW YORK STAATS ZEITUNG to be disappointed of his paper at the 
breakfast table. Each of the corps has a district assigned him, and is protected from, 
the encroachments of rivals by provisions designed by Mr. Ottendorfer to benefit both 
the distributors and his patrons. There is not one of the other daily papers that has 
anything approaching to the completeness of this system. 

Indeed, everything possible appears to have been done to obviate delay in the 
delivery of the paper. Even the building itself was from the first designed to subserve 
this end, and for that reason chiefly it was that each and every room in the whole of 
the colossal edifice was made independently fire-proof. It seems impossible that the 
building could be destroyed by fire, or that flames could even extend beyond the 
apartment in which they might have their origin. The success of the New York, 
STAATS ZEITUNG, in a business point of view, is in no small degree due to the active 
interest which Mrs. Ottendorfer, the wife of the editor and proprietor, takes in it. 
This ladj is every morning in the publication office, and superintends and directs the 
business affairs with an ability and circumspection only to be acquired by long ex 
perience, and tiiat faculty of comprehensive tact which are commonly believed to be 
the exclusive characteristics of men ; her example demonstrates that, without claim 
ing a larger sphere of rights for the so-called weaker sex, ladies can become eminently 
useful in the daily exertions of life, if they understand how to properly exercise their 
influence. 

The New York STAATS ZEITUNG as it at present stands before the public is the re 
sult of the activity, industry and intelligence of our citizens of German descent. But it 
has in no small degree itself contributed to bring that class of our citizens to the re 
spected position which they occupy. Its influence in the formation of their views, 
modeling their opinions, and its usefulness in correctly apprising them of important na 
tional and local issues, can hardly be over-estimated. If the secret of its great influence 
be sought it will alone be found in the sincerity and disinterestedness with which the 
STAATS ZEITUNG urges its arguments. These are the only qualities which could possibly 
have gained it the consideration it enjoys among such thoughtful and well-instruct 
ed people as compose the Teutonic element of our population. The tendency of the 
paper is conservative. Being inspired with a conviction of the necessity of the pre 
servation of the Union, it supported before the war the democratic party, believing it 
to be the one giving the best guarantee for the undisturbed preservation of the Union, 
and after the outbreak of the Rebellion its editor and proprietor, in words and facts, 
enthusiastically supported the Union cause. 

Of late years, however, the NEW YORK &TAATS ZEITUNG has been independent in 
politics, its principal efforts being directed against corruption and the abuses in our pub 
lic life and to endeavor to impress upon its readers the necessity of making honesty, 
faithfulness and capability the only standard by which candidates for all offices should 
be judged, regardless of party dictates or promptings. To this course it consistently 
adheres, and its increasing popularity is the best possible voucher that this stand is 
one which commends itself to public approbation. 



THE NEW YORK TIMES. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 




The projectors of the N. Y. TIMES promised in their prospectus to make " at once 
the best and the cheapest daily family newspaper in the United States." Twelve 
months later, they were able to declare that it had been " immeasurably more success 
ful, in all respects, than any new paper of a similar character ever before published in 
the United States." With justifiable exultation, and with strict adherence to truth, 
they asserted that "in circulation, in income, in influence, in everything which goes to 
make up the aggregate of a successful journal, it challenges a comparison with any 
other paper ever published." Such, in brief, is the story of " The Year One," as toid 
by Mr. Raymond, on the 17th September, 1852. 

The TIMES, then, was a success from the beginning. And it was a success because 
it met an urgent want of the community, because to enterprise in the acquisition and 
publication of news it added courage, moderation, dignity, ability and genuine consist 
ency in the discussion of public affairs. The field was already largely occupied by 
journals which looked with no frieiidiy eye upon the new comer. There was coarseness 



OP THE UNITED STATES. 209 

in the controversies of those days, and the contrast maintained was between indiffer 
ence to principle on one hand, and a dangerous tendency to extreme principles on the 
other. The orthodox Whig newspaper vied with the organ of Democratic opinion in 
obedience to the slave power ; the radical Whig became the champion of Socialism, and 
the cause of human liberty suffered from an advocacy which identified it with opinions 
that were repugnant to the American people. A need of journalism different froni ( 
either was felt, and the TIMES met it boldly and well. " We shall be conservative in 
all cases where we think conservatism essential to the public good," was one of its 
opening insurances ; "and we shall be radical in everything which may seem to us to 
require radical treatment and radical reform." This discriminating judgment was one 
of the secrets of the remarkable influence and prosperity which attended the estab 
lishment of the TIMES. Its excellence as a newspaper was a potent factor in the sum 
of its success. The care with which it was adapted to the tastes and wants of the 
family, the high standard of purity which it maintained, and the literary culture which 
shone in its columns, were marked and important sources of power. But its weight 
in political discussion the authority it exercised alike in the affairs of the State and of 
the nation was to a large extent traceable to the skill and effect with which it imposed 
restraint upon the conflicting ultraisms of the time. It infused the vitality of progress 
and the courage of conviction into the dominating conservatism ; it held in check an 
aggressive radicalism, and subjected it to the discipline of the Constitution and the 
law. Never leaving its readers in doubt as to its position on any important question 
never evading a question because it was beset with prejudice or linked with powerful 
vested interests, it adhered steadfastly to the course in the first instance marked out. 
It was vigorous, without being offensive ; courteous, without being cowardly ; and it 
appealed always to the intelligence and moral principle of its readers. 

Identified with the Free Soil Whigs as long as the Whig .party lasted, the TIMES 
largely contributed to the influences and purposes which culminated in the organization 
of the Republican party. The Pittsburg Convention and the nomination of Fremont 
were events with which the historian will associate the services of the TIMES. 
The previous four years witnessed a struggle bitter and unrelenting, in which 
the TIMES took a conspicuous and honorable part. As a newspaper, it had kept 
pace with the march of the age. Its size had expanded, and with the enlargement of 
its resources had come increased efficiency in all the general departments of a metro 
politan journal. The principles which had governed it remained unchanged ; the 
policy it did much towards moulding and crystallizing found final expression in the 
election of Lincoln. The position he assumed corresponded very closely with that 
which the TIMES had uniformly held. And when the madness of Southern faction 
forced upon the nation a struggle for its life, the TIMES accorded his administration an 
ungrudging, unqualified sxipport. It had no doubts as to its duty, and never paused 
to count the cost of the difficulties it encountered. No better record of the war exists 
than that which might be compiled from its columns. 

The views attributed to American statesmen by Victor Hugo and Louis Blanc in 
their appeal for the Philadelphia Exhibition reflect the policy upheld by the TIMES 
throughout the era of reconstruction. It exerted itself to "prevent hatred succeeding 
defeat." It contended that to permanently re-establish peace, and to win from peace 
the fruits it should yield, friendly feeling must be restored between the victors and the 
vanquished. The pursuit of these ideas for a brief period estranged from the TIMES the 
more extreme leaders of the Republican party. Experience has vindicated the motives 
of the TIMES, and moderated the rancor of those who at the moment quarreled with it. 
Its desire to promote sectional reconciliation continued unabated ;. its good will 
towards the South remained unaffected by the fate that attended the overtures which 
it encouraged. But it has insisted that magnanimity shall be tempered with justice 
that while removing disabilities and fostering paternal feeling, the essential results of 
the war shall be preserved unimpaired. At every stage of the controversy the TIMES 
has made partisanship subordinate to patriotism, and has interpreted in their broadest 
-aspects the principles which underlie the Republican organization, and are the key to 
all that is greatest and best in its career. 

The demand for party purification and administrative reform harmonizes with the 
declarations embodied in the first number of the TIMES: " What is good we desire to 
preserve and improve ; what is evil, to exterminate or reform." The paper stands 
where it has always stood when our institutions were menaced by corruption and 



210 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



intrigue. It never talked about terms with rascals or " Rings. It never concealed or 
apologized for wrong-doing in high places. It never hesitated to condemn what is evil 
because the perpetrators were members of the Republican party. It never recognized 
partisan obligations when the integrity of the government, local or national, was 
endangered. It never allowed party affiliations to fetter its judgment or to obstruct 
% the discharge of its duty to the country. These are characteristics of which the TIMES 
may fairly boast, and they indicate more emphatically than mere promises the direction 
of its course in the present condition of affairs. 

The TIMES was never blind to that rapidly growing demoralization of our municipal 
politics which culminated in the accession to power of the Tweed Ring. It followed 
with unsparing denunciation the outrages upon public honor which marked the admin 
istration of Mayor Wood, and it attacked persistently and vigorously the earlier 
evidence of a league between Judges of the Supreme Court and the spoilers of the city. 
In the great Erie warfare of 1868 the TIMES bore a prominent part. The shameful 
series of injunctions and receiverships by which corrupt judges enabled Fisk, Gould 
and Lane to take forcible possession of other people s property were followed by the 
outspoken condemnation of the TIMES. Its course at this juncture secured for it the 
bitter hostility of the confederate Tammany and Erie Rings. The indictment of its 
conductors was openly recommended to the Grand Jury by one of the Ring Judges, and 
it risked both property and personal safety in its warfare on the side of honesty and 
judicial purity. The stupendous naturalization frauds which paved the way for a period 
of corruption and wholesale plunder in the State and city were exposed and denounced 
in the TIMES. The political despotism which obtained possession of all the avenues of 
justice, of legislation and of administration, and to which even the best class of New- 
York citizens had begun to submit with a feeling of hopeless despair, found its only 
formidable adversary in the TIMES. During 1870 and 1871, the TIMES waged, almost 
single-handed, a struggle which is probably without any example in journalism. The 
odds against it seemed overwhelming, and the vast majority of onlookers undoubtedly 
believed that the paper would come out of the unequal contest with its property sacri 
ficed and its business ruined. The brilliant success which attended that onslaught 
upon the most colossal system of swindling known to modern times, tended to breed 
forgetfulness of the discouraging prospects which attended the early stages of the 
struggle, and the very substantial risks Avhich had to be faced during the period when 
success appeared doubtful. The TIMES was never more true to the principles on which 
it was founded than when it deliberately staked its very existence upon the certainty 
that even in the dark days of Ring domination, against all obstacles, the cause of right 
and justice must ultimately triumph. 

In the great movement for a higher standard of official fidelity and political purity 
which gained so decided an impetus from the overthrow of the Tammany Ring, the 
TIMES has taken a leading and effective part. It occupies to-day the position of per 
haps the most powerful Republican journal in the country, devoted to all that is noblest 
and most progressive in the policy of its party, while ready to meet with the severest 
condemnation all abuse of the party name for base ends or ignoble personal ambition. 
In American journalism there is no more consistent and honorable record than that of 
the New York TIMES. 

THE TIMES BUILDING. 

The first number of the TIMES was issued from .No. 113 Nassau street. Although, 
compared with subsequent accommodations, these premises were humble, they were 
in favorable contrast with other newspaper offices of that day, and were in themselves 
sufficient to prove that pluck, enterprise and capital were at the back of the new ven 
ture. On the 1st of May, 1854, it removed to ample quarters at the corner of Nassau 
and Beekman streets. But its sojourn here was to be of brief duration, for the 
business sagacity of the owners speedily saw and took advantage of an opportunity to 
place the paper in one of the best locations held by any newspaper in the United 
States. Early in the year 1857, the property of the " Old Brick Church," consisting of 
the triangular plot of ground bounded by Spruce, Nassau and Beekman streets and 
Park Row, was put upon the market, and the TIMES was fortunate enough to secure 
the northern half of it. The plot it obtained was somewhat irregular in shape, being 
65 feet front on what has now come to be known as Printing House Square by 105 
feet on Nassau street and 100 feet on Park Row. For this site $185,000 was paid, and 
on it ground was broken on the 1st of May, 1857, for the building which is still, and 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 211 

will be for indefinite years to come, occupied by the paper. This building, at the 
time it was constructed, was far superior to any then in existence, and with all the 
suggestions and improvements of the last twenty years which have been embodied 
in recent architecture, is not now surpassed by any in the world. It is constructed of 
Nova Scotia stone, is five stories high and has three fronts, as it extends over the area 
which has just been named. It is thoroughly fire-proof throughout, which was a feat 
never achieved or hardly attempted at the time it was constructed. It occupies an 
area of 13,750 square feet and contains 38 large rooms, many of which are sub-divided 
by partitions for business purposes and for the uses of the newspaper. This latter 
occupies in the publishing, editorial and composing departments altogether 23 rooms, 
some of which, however, are sub-divisions, and in addition there is the press room un 
derneath the building, which by excavation under the sidewalks has been given an area 
of 206 feet by 104. The entire building is fully supplied with gas, water, speaking tubes 
and all other appliances for the convenience of tenants, or for that of the business for 
which it was specially intended. As a great newspaper can only be done justice by 
giving particulars, it is now intended to go through this building in detail, and give a 
view not only of each department, but of the manner in which it is conducted. 

THE PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT. 

The rooms of this department occupy 65 feet front on Printing House Square by 
about the same space in depth on both Nassau street and Park Row, thus giving them, 
in common with all the remainder of the building used for the newspaper, three 
fronts. First of all is the counting room, with entrances from three streets. Oblong in 
shape, it gives ample space for the vast business which must every day be transacted. 
The counter of black walnut extends across the entire length of the room, and is 
surmounted at short intervals with high plate glass screens, to insure the privacy of 
the clerks. It is here that the general business with advertisers and subscribers is 
transacted, and there is no hour in the twenty-four when it does not present a busy 
scene, but hardly at any time does it present an appearance so animated as during 
those hours when the army of newspaper readers are in bed. and asleep. 

In the rear of the counting room is another apartment of equal size, and connected 
with it by three arched passages, which is divided by partitions into five compart 
ments. First on the Park Row side is the office of the cashier, and next to him is the 
private room of the publisher and chief proprietor, Mr. George Jones, and next beyond 
is the office of Mr. Gilbert Jones. The other small rooms are used for miscellaneous 
purposes ; one of them being devoted to the mailing bureau, which is in itself no 
small portion of this department, for it is here that the huge mails of the paper are so 
arranged and systematized that the largest possible amount of work is done down 
stairs in the shortest possible space of time. The labors of this bureau, and indeed 
of the whole force of the paper, have been greatly increased since the introduction of 
the fast mail. This mail leaving the post office in New York at 4 A. M., it is easy to see 
that a morning newspaper having any pretensions to enterprise has hard work to 
make time, but the TIMES has done it with more success than any of its contemporaries. 

THE EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT. 

Leaving the Publishing Department and going up three flights of stairs we reach 
the editorial rooms of the paper. Here are thirteen rooms, all but two of which are 
devoted to the use of the editorial staff proper, and those two to the city department. 
One of these two latter is used exclusively by the City Editor and his assistants, and 
the other and larger rooms by the reporters, who number altogether about thirty. 
It is their business to scour the city far and near for whatever items of interest 
may appear from day to day, and the fullness and excellence of the TIMES local 
news for many years past bear witness to the intelligence and faithfulness with which 
these gentlemen have discharged and still are discharging their duties. On the same 
floor are the rooms of the editorial writers : the Exchange Editor, the Telegraphic 
News Editors, the Night Editor, the Dramatic Editor, the Commercial and Financial 
Editor, the Literary Editor, the Index Editor. The habits of business in this depart 
ment are methodical, but varied according to the necessities of the numerous depart 
ments of the work of a great daily newspaper. 

It is the business of a newspaper like the TIMES to furnish its readers every morning 
with every item of interest which has transpired anywhere in the world during the 



212 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 

previous day and night. To accomplish this end it not only needs and has a complete 
corps of capable editors and intelligent reporters, but a large retinue of foreign corre 
spondents who have the tact and experience necessary to observe and correctly report 
all events of public interest in the localities in which they are stationed. Sometimes 
the news comes by mail, but if need be the telegraph is freely used. In addition to all 
these the TIMES corps of domestic correspondents is among the largest and most 
efficient in the country. It has regular correspondents in Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, 
Baltimore, Washington, Albany, Richmond, Wilmington, Hartford, Raleigh, Atlanta, 
New Orleans, Jackson, Memphis, Nashville, Knoxville, Louisville, Trenton, Harrisburg, 
Pittsburg, Columbus, Cincinnati, Detroit, Cleveland, St. Louis, Omaha, Denver, Salt 
Lake City and San Francisco, and many cities of lesser note. But this is not all, for no 
sooner does anything of any great public interest happen, than the TIMES immediately 
dispatches a special correspondent from the office in New York to the scene. Added 
to all these, the TIMES has an experienced corps of political correspondents, who, 
during times of political excitement, traverse the Union and furnish information in 
regard to passing events. 

THE COMPOSING ROOM.. 

All the matter prepared by the staff of editors, correspondents and reporters, after 
undergoing requisite revision, is sent to the composing room, on the floor above, where 
it is put in type. Here it is only necessary to briefly mention facts in order to show 
the great resources and business of the establishment. There are 92 employe s, which 
includes the night foreman, 7 assistants, a day assistant foreman, 83 compositors, and 
in addition there is the general foreman, making 93. To all these must be added 8 
proof-readers, making a total of 101 employe s on this floor. There are 68 cases at 
which printers work setting type, and that they are all necessary is shown by the fact 
that nearly 400,000 ems are set every day, and sometimes when supplements are 
issued a great deal more. The only deduction to be made from this large aggregate 
is that of the advertisements which stand over from day to day, and the number is 
comparatively small. The most of this work is done after 6 P. M. So admirably is 
the composing room organized that there is rarely any delay, never any disturbance, 
in the performance of the work. The books show that the average time at which the 
last " form " goes to the stereotype room is 2.37 A. M., and from this statement any 
one can see that there can be no idleness during these eight hours in the large, airy 
and well lighted apartment which constitutes the TIMES composing room. 

THE STEREOTYPING ROOM. 

After matter has been "set up," or put in type, the next process is to take 
impressions of these types on paper, and as a final result produce from stereotype 
plates the printed sheet with which the public is familiar. The first step is to cast 
stereotype plates of the several forms, for the TIMES does not and has not for many 
years printed from the types themselves. When a form is made up it is sent down in 
a box moved by steam power from the top floor to the basement, some 25 feet below 
the surface of the street, to the stereotyping room, where some layers of damp paper 
are laid upon it, and it is then driven twice through a machine having powerful rollers, 
which squeeze the paper down on the face of the type. Taken out of that, it is next 
placed with its damp paper still on it below a heavy screw-press, the sole or lower 
plate of which is a steam heated metal chamber. This hot chamber dries the paper 
rapidly, and at the same time the pressure put upon it prevents any cockling or ine 
quality. In a short space of time the frame or page of type is drawn out from below 
this press and the dried paper peeled off its surface, when it forms a perfect matrix, 
or counterpart of the type, sufficiently deep to enable a casting to be taken from it 
which shall yield a page of clear-cut lettering ready for printing from. Before the 
casting is taken, however, this paper matrix is made absolutely dry by being placed on 
another hot plate. That only occupies a very brief space of time, and when it is satis 
factorily finished the paper is trimmed carefully, and then placed face upward inside 
a semicircular moll, when its edges are fastened down by bands of iron of the thickness 
that the cast is meant to he. On these bands a counterpart of the mold is then let down 
from a small crane, and fastened so that a semicircular chamber is formed the size of 
the page of the newspaper, and about three-eighths of an inch deep all round. Into 
this a pot of molten stereotyping metal is poured by two men, the mold having first 
been turned on end so as to compel the metal to fill the cavity completely, and, after 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 213 



resting for a moment or two till the metal has set, the inner part of the mold is re 
moved by the crane, the paper matrix is peeled off, scarcely browned, and capable of 
being used again and again, and the solid cast is swung round and deposited, still 
adhering to the mold, in another cavity exactly the shape of that from which it was 
taken. Here its edges are trimmed, and the lump of metal which formed the excess 
at the top of the casting sawed off by a small revolving saw driven by steam. That 
done, the cast may be said to be complete, having merely to be dressed a little along 
the edges of the outer columns of letters, and along the top and between the headings 
of articles, and to be pared on the back to make it lie perfectly true on the cylinder in 
the machine, all of which is accomplished in a very few moments. The page of letter 
ing presents the appearance of a strong, solid half-cylinder of white metal, ribbed on 
the inside so as to facilitate the paring off of possible inequalities, and covered on 
its outer face with crisp, clean, shining letters, ready at once for the press. Only four 
men are employed in this room, and they do their work with marvelous rapidity. Only 
seventeen minutes are required in any case for making a matrix, and it has been done 
in twelve minutes. 

THE PRESS ROOM. 

But the chief marvel of the mechanical department of the New York TIMES is in its 
press room, which is the most perfect in the world, containing as it does not only all 
the latest improvements in machinery found elsewhere, but many which are peculiar 
to itself. Among these is the " wetting machine," for wetting the white paper. The 
TIMES is printed on rolls of continuous paper without joint or break, each of which is 
about five miles in length and 36 inches in width, and weighs about 900 pounds net. 
Five of these rolls can pass through the machine and be "wet down " in an hour, 
being unrolled from one side and rolled up on the other with the utmost exactness. 
The paper being ready for the press, the presses themselves are next in order. The 
TIMES is printed on three Walter presses, which are capable, without being pushed, of 
producing 13,500 impressions each per hour, or 40,500 per hour altogether. The stere 
otype plates having been placed on the presses, a roll of paper containing 6,000 copies 
of the TIMES is put in its place at the end of each press in a moment by one man, by 
means of a movable section of the floor raised by a hydraulic jack. The end of the 
roll is put in place and the press put in motion. The paper goes upward to where the 
stereotype plates forming the four pages of one side of a sheet of the paper are fastened 
on a cylinder just large enough to take a sheet to go round it. Against that cylinder 
there is another, identical in size, possessing a soft surface, which presses lightly 
against the edge of the type, and between these the sheet passes, taking up an impres 
sion as it goes. It is then carried downward round another large cylinder covered 
with cloth, the " set off" on which is taken off by another cylinder in contact with it, 
and that again by a rubber, in a fashion that is both simple and effective. The web of 
paper, still running on, passes between the second type-covered roller and its counter 
part, taking the impression on its other side of the remaining four pages ; and that 
done, it runs out between two more rollers of the same circumference. The machinery 
is so adjusted that the knife catches the paper exactly between each sheet, and, the 
paper being held hard on each side, cuts it in two, all but a couple of tags near each 
end, which are left for the purpose of pulling the sheet on between two sets of running 
tapes, until it is caught by a pair of small rollers, which are driven at a greater speed 
than the rest of the machine. These immediately tear the sheets apart where they 
have been all but cut, and the tapes hurry on what is now a completely printed news 
paper up an inclined plane, at the top of which they carry it down an oscillating frame 
which moves pendulumwise so exactly that it delivers a paper precisely at each end of 
its short swing on to the face of another set of running tapes, which carry it downward 
on their outer face by the mere force of contact as they run. Between these tapes a 
frame like a huge comb swings backward and forward, catching up one delivered 
paper at every motion and flinging it down on a board. The current of air raised by 
the motion of this frame suffices to hold each succeeding sheet against the tapes along 
which it moves. Thus, two boys and the man who attends the machine are all the 
manual labor required, and the manner of delivering the papers alternately on to two 
inclined boards ready to receive them. 

Formerly these presses required several boys each to attend them, but such 
improvements have been made in them by Mr. Gilbert Jones since they have been in 
the use of the TIMES that they have become as nearly automatic as any machines 



214 



THE GKEAT NEWSPAPERS 



possibly can be. One man can put the roll in place, and the same man can take the 
printed sheets from the other side. Some boys and men are needed to carry away the 
printed sheets to the mailing and delivery rooms, but so little is human help required 
by these presses that only nineteen persons in all are employed in the press room, 
while formerly more than double that number were necessary. The machinery by 




which all this is done is put in motion .y two engines of 40 horse power each; but only 
one of them is generally used at a time, as it is the system of the TIMKS to have dupli 
cates of everything in the mechanical department, so that if anyone piece should 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 215 

break down the other is on the spot ready for immediate use. It has another precau 
tion against any interruption, for it lias a complete machine shop in its press room, and 
skilled mechanics constantly in attendance to make any repairs which may be wanted. 
But with all this machinery in a space 106 feet by 104 ieet, the TIMES press room does 
not appear crowded, so compact and well placed is everything. Great as are the powers 
of the Walter presses, they only occupy a few feet of space each, and the wetting 
machine could be placed on the top of a dining table of ordinary size. Nor is there 
the griminess usually found in such places, for the TIMES lias made use of every possi 
ble appliance to avoid it. The feeding of presses with ink under the old method caused 
a vast deal both of foulness and waste, but under the TIMES system, by which the ink 
is pumped from a reservoir into each press as it is needed, not a drop is spilled. All 
these facts are mentioned only to show that in its mechanical department, as in all 
others, the paper is second to none. It is universally admitted to be the most hand 
some in appearance of any paper printed, and it could not have reached nor have 
maintained this distinction without the most perfect mechanism. 



In addition to the daily issue of the TIMES, there is the semi-weekly edition, issued 
on Tuesdays and Fridays, and the weekly edition on Wednesday of each week, all of 
which have large circulations. Complete in its mechanical appliances, strong in its 
resources, solid in its basis, independent and honest in its editorial management, 
sincere and decisive in its political convictions, but not devoted to the interests of any 
person or clique, presenting every morning all the news of the world for the previous 
day in the most perfect shape, the TIMES is the embodiment of the highest standards 
yet attained by American journalism. 



THE NEW YORK WEEKLY TIMES. A paper for the Farmer, a paper for the Mechanic, 
a paper for the People. Will contain Selected Editorials from the Daily TIMES, General 
News, Domestic and Foreign, the Proceedings of Congress and tlie State Legislatures, 
Full ana Interesting Correspondence, Book Reviews, the Choicest Literary Selections, 

ORIGINAL STORIES BY THE MOST DISTINGUISHED WRITERS OF THE DAY. 

Its most Prominent Feature will be a COMPLETE AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT, with. 
Original Articles from Practical Farmers, Complete Weekly Market Reports, Full Re 
ports of the American Institute Farmers 1 Clul), Financial, Domestic Produce, Live 
Stock, Dry Goods and General Markets. 

In clubs of thirty, per annum, $1.00. One copy, one year, $2.00. 

CLUB RATES: Five copies, per annum, $7.50; ten copies, per annum, $12.50; twenty 
copies, per annum, $22.00 ; thirty copies, per annum, $30.00 ; and one extra copy to 
each club. 

For every club of fifty, one copy of the SEMI- WEEKLY TIMES to the getter up of the 
club. Postage free to subscribers. 

The New York SEMI- WEEKLY TIMES is published every Tuesday and Friday, and 
contains all the agricultural and literary matter of the Weekly edition, and a full and 
careful compilation of editorial and news features of the Daily. 

Terms of the SEMI- WEEKLY TIMES: One copy, one year, $3; two copies, one year, 
$5 ; ten copies, one year (and one extra copy free), $25. 

Subscriptions to either of our editions received for a less length of time than one 
year at the yearly rate. 

The SEMI-WEEKLY and WEEKLY mailed one year to clergymen at the lowest rates. 
Postage free to subscribers. 

These prices are invariable. We have no traveling agents. Remit in drafts on 
New York or Post Office Money Orders, if possible, and where neither of these can be 
procured send the money in a registered letter. 

Terms, cash in advance. Address 

THE NEW YORK TIMES, 

NEW YORK CITY. 



"THE EVENING POST," NEW YORK. 



ITS SEVENTY-FIFTH BIRTHDAY. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The New York EVENING POST is one of the oldest of the great American newspapers, 
and is the best evening Journal published in New York. It was established in 1801, 
and for more than fifty years has been under the wise editorial management of William 
Cullen Bryant, the honored poet and author. Under his guidance the EVENING POST 
has gained a reputation and an amount of influence equaled by very few American 
journals. Believing thoroughly in the principles of Republican government, it addresses 
and represents peculiarly the cultured class of our citizens, and its tone is very high. 
Even its advertising columns are jealously guarded against questionable or objection 
able advertisements. This fastidiousness has made it a great family newspaper, and 
it, is generally acknowledged to be the door by which access is to be gained to New 
York homes. 

An introduction by the EVENING POST ensures an hospitable reception to any topic, 
charity or business. As a contemporary published in a neighboring city says : i( The 
EVENING POST is most decidedly the one daily paper in New York that can fully claim, 
like the Pall Mall Gazette, to be conducted by gentlemen and for gentlemen." 

Its Semi- Weekly and Weekly editions bear the same general character, both in the 
quality of their matter and their audience, although, of course, special attention is 
given to the Agricultural and other departments which are of peculiar interest to the 
country readers. 

The fact that there are a larger number of really great newspapers published in 
the morning than in the evening gives the EVENING POST even more prominence than 
it could otherwise have attained. 

Having gained its position, however, the publishers have wisely spared no expense 
to keep and advance it. The special dispatches, it is safe to assert, are more complete 
and are made a much greater feature in this than in any other afternoon journal pub 
lished in New York, and as the most important events happen, as a rule, in the day 
time, and as the difference in time gives an evening journal the daily news of Europe, 
a reader of the EVENING POST, for instance, has spread before him in a concise form., 
the daily events of the whole world. 

He reads this record of the day at his home when he has both the time and the 
inclination for its careful perusal and consideration. Thus, an evening journal has the 
best possible opportunity for real influence. 

The same thing is true, further, in respect to all announcements made in an evening 
newspaper ; for. being read at home and left at home, it is naturally the medium con 
sulted by the family in regard to most of the domestic needs and the family plans. 
The EVENING POST is very decided in its opinions, and as it has said of itself, it " is often 
called upon by a sense of duty to oppose itself to the general feeling of those from 
whom a commercial paper always must receive its support ; it never hesitates to do 
so. It sometimes finds a pOAverfm member of that community occupied Avith projects 
which it deems mischievous ; it puts itself in his way and frustrates his designs if pos 
sible. In this way it makes bitter enemies, who would break it down if they could ; it 
makes also warm friends by whom it is cordially supported. Its proprietors are sat 
isfied with its success and its expectations." It may interest foreigners to know 
that the EVENING POST is the American Champion of Free Trade and the rights of For 
eign Authors. 

Its stately building (a picture of which is reproduced on the opposite page) is thor 
oughly appointed for the Newspaper business, and is on the corner of the two great com 
mercial thoroughfares of New York, Broadway and Fulton street. 

On Broadway the building has a front of sixty-two feet and ten inches, and extends 
one hundred and three feet, six inches on Fulton street. Its height abave the side- 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 



217 




"THE EVENING- POST" BUILDING. 

walk is one hundred and twenty-five feet, though the cupola is fifteen feet higher. It 
is divided into nine stories, but the monotony of row upon row of windows is broken 
by a series of pilasters, arches, and ornamental pillars on both Broadway and Fulton 
street. The entire outside walls are of the best quality Philadelphia pressed front 
bricks and the trimmings of Dorchester stone. 



THE NEW YORK EVENING EXPRESS, 



A SKETCH I -OK THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



THE NEW YORK EXPRESS was established as a daily 
morning- journal in 1836, when the city commenced at 
tlie battery and ended at Niblo s Garden, on the 
C( rner of Prince street and Broadway. The up-town 
omnibuses then went no further, and Union Square 
was in the fields, and the head-quarters of the Man 
hattan Works, which supplied the city through 
wooden pipes with water, was in Chambers street. 
Of the morning papers then in existence only two 
survive, and of the evening only two, except the Ex- 
PKESS. All other daily journals have since disap 
peared, to the number of over one hundred. 

The EXPRESS was started by the late JAMES BROOKS, 
with ROBERT E. HUDSON as Commercial Editor, and 
ERASTUS BROOKS as part owner and its Washington 
Editor, a post which he occupied during the sessions 
of Congress for nearly twenty consecutive years. 
Mr. James Brooks had occupied the same field years 
before, as editor of the Portland Advertiser, writing 
letters from thence, and both earlier and later from 
the South and Europe. He was among the earliest 
of the Washington correspondents, though not before 
Messrs. Coleman, Kingman and Mathew L. Davis, and 
perhaps some others. Mr. Brooks, senior, entered 
upon his editorial career in this city in June, 1836. 
Some years later the old JVY j ?o YorJc Advertiser (Theo. 
Dwight and Wm. B. Townsend, proprietors), was 
merged in the NEW YORK EXPRESS, and the two 
papers were for over fifty years the corporation 
journal of the city, with pay at not over $250 a year 
for the honor of doing the work. 

The EXPRESS was the first daily double sheet printed 
in the city, and as an experiment it failed to attract 
public interest, for the reason that the advertise 
ments could not be found, and the MORNING EXPRESS. 
then nearly as large as the London Times, was pro 
nounced too cumbersome. In most parts of the 
country the old folio form of the present EXPRESS is 
still the favorite with the public. In March, 1S76, the 
NEW YORK EXPRESS was formed into a joint stock 
company, Erastus Brooks and James Wilton Brooks, 
only son of James Brooks, consenting to part with 
one-fifth of their interest, and to expend the new 
capital in the improvement of their paper. Since 
then its editorial and reportorial corps have been 
greatly increased, with large additions to its ex 
penses and a corresponding increase in its business 
income. 

Since 1836, the EXPRESS has occupied the old Tontine Buildings, at the corner of 
Wall and Water streets, the offices at the present, 112 and 114 Broadway, the corner of 
Wall and Nassau streets, opposite the Custom House, the narrow front and wider rear 




THE GKEAT NEWSPAPERS. 219 

on Tryon Row, where the EVENING EXPRESS was started, 13 and In Park Row, where it 
was burned out in December, 1872, and for three years in its present premises, No. 23 
Park Row, bought and built by .1. & E. Brooks, and entirely adapted to its present 
large business, with its press-room far down in terra firma, and its editorial and com 
posing rooms among the best ventilated and lightest rooms in the city. The premises 
extend from Park Row, opposite the Post Office, to Theatre Alley, with ample light and 
room to assure the health and comfort of all occupants in its seven stories. 

THE SITE OF THE EXPRESS BUILDING. 

Perhaps there is no plot of ground in the city that has a more memorable history 
than that on which the EXPRESS Building stands. Its early associations, like the prin 
ciples disseminated from the structure, embraced the whole country. One hundred 
years ago it intersected the old "Commons" that stretched from St. Paul s to a 
cemetery that skirted the northwest line of Chambers Street. Beyond this point were 
the Collect or Great Pond, on which the Tombs was built; the "Tea Water Purnp," in 
Chatham Street; "Gallows Hill," whose scaffold drank the blood of a member ol 
Washington s Body Guard, who had sold his plans to the enemy, and the barracks and 
jails that stretched from the eastern section of the City Hall Park to Tryon Row and Cen 
tre Street. Farm houses, miles apart; wheat fields and orchards, relieved by small 
villages, such as Richmond Hill, in the neighborhood of Varick and Charlton Streets, 
and Greenwich (now Christopher Street) completed the scene. The " Commons." as 
all the ancient records inform us, was the scene of many an encounter between the 
" Liberty Boys " and the British loyalists, in 1775. The former fought for the principles 
of constitutional liberty, and for a government of and by the people; and the EXPRESS, 
on the self-same ground, is fighting the self-same battles over again, though happil? 
with no effusion of blood. 

Other associations connected with the site of the new EXPRESS Building also make 
it an object of public interest. Here was the old Park Theatre, with the row of ancient 
and uneven buildings which formed the block forty years ago, and it must necessarily 
share in all the histrionic glories of that ancient Thespian temple. Forrest, Placide, 
Charles Kean, Ellen Tree, Barrett (Gentleman George), Mme. Vestris, Charlotte Cush- 
man, Vache, Fisher, Macready, Cooke, Blake, Peter Richings, and a host of other star.* 
performed within its walls, "drawing crowded houses nightly." Opera, comedy, 
tragedy, burlesque, extravaganza, farce succeeded each other. In those days, ay 
now, play-going gallants espoused the cause of each attractive actress whom unsym 
pathetic critics would place among less favored sisters in a stock company. On one 
occasion this theatre was the scene of a terrible row between the defenders and assail 
ants of Mrs. John Wood, who was then playing a brief engagement within its walls. 
The gallant James Watson Webb attacked the lady s personations of several characters 
in his paper, the old Courier ana Enquirer, and when she appeared on the stage the 
same evening, she was received by a storm of alternate applause and hisses, which 
was succeeded by a general melee, in which the house was practically converted into 
a prize-ring. The police finally separated the combatants. 

On either side of the Park Theatre stood two memorable saloons. The first was 
kept by Jas. Sweeny, the father of Peter B. Sweeny, now in Paris, and James M. 
Sweeny, his brother, who recently died there. Both Peter B. and James M. were born 
in that house. The second saloon was owned by one Conroy, a brother-in-law of a 
" host" well known and respected in those days, named Malachi Fallen, who subse 
quently founded a cosy restaurant and social meeting-house in Elm street, which was 
known by the familiar name of "The Ivy Green." 

We might multiply these by -gone scenes and incidents which give the site of the 
EXPRESS and those immediately connected with it a bright and varied page in our local 
history. In the cause of American liberty the place where the United States played 
an active part against the Georges of England, and for George Washington, of the 
American Colonies, the same good work is ours now, and with as brilliant prospects 
of success before the country, we trust, as when the old liberty boys met to defend 
the right at the mouth of the cannon. The weapon now used is the pen. which ought, 
to be mightier than the sword, but which now is too often, we fear, used to pull down 
rather than build up the Republic. 



THE BROOKLYN "EAGLE." 



A SKETCH FOU THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 




THE "EAGLE" BUILDINGS. 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 221 

THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE BROOKLYN EAGLE. 
The BROOKLYN EAGLE is in an especial sense the journalistic representative 
of the city in which it is published, and it is published in the third city in the 
Union, in point of population, and the second in extent of area. The growth of 
Brooklyn has been marvelous among even American cities. The BROOKLYN DAILY 
EAGLE was founded in 1812 by Isaac Van Anden, who took an active interest in its 
business management up to the period of his death in 1875. Brooklyn, at the time 
the EAGLE was started, had been incorporated as a city but about seven years, and 
it then contained a population of only 30,000. Its population is now over 500,000. 
The EAGLE has steadily grown with the city, until it is now the most widely cir 
culated evening journal published in this countiy. Its early contemporaries 
and rivals have all passed away, and, while there are three other daily papers 
published in Brooklyn at the present time, the newspaper business of the city 
may be said to be concentrated in the office of the EAGLE. Designed mainly to 
meet the wants of a concentrated population of half a million, it is exceptional 
among newspapers in the compactness and universality of its circulation 
within the sphere of its direct influence, so that it has long ago come to be ac 
cepted as a truism in Brooklyh that, " Everybody who can read at all, reads the 
EAGLE." As a medium of advertising, in order to reach the people of Brooklyn, 
it has no rival. The extent of its advertising patronage is exceeded by only one 
morning newspaper in New York, and by no evening paper in the world. Its 
cii culation is believed to be lai ger than that of all the evening journals, of its 
class, published in New York, and is exceeded but by two or three of the Me 
tropolitan morning newspapers, which, while they may have sharper competi 
tion, have a more extensive constituency. The circulation of the EAGLE has 
more than kept pace with the growth of Brooklyn. It is also sold at the princi 
pal centres of resort in New York ; has a considerable and growing mail circu 
lation, and is recognized throughout the country as one of its most influential 
and prosperous journals. In proportion to its circulation, the EAGLE is believed 
to be the cheapest advertising medium in either city. The income of the paper 
has grown to be very large, but in presenting not only the news of the world, 
but the most minute reflex of the daily life of Brooklyn, its expenditure has 
come to be so vast that rivalry with it has been found to be impossible. 

HOW THE EAGLE BUILDINGS ARE OCCUPIED. 

The EAGLE is issued from the extensive printing establishment known as 
Nos. 34, 36 and 38 Fulton street. These buildings extend to the adjoining street, 
and have been fitted up with the especial view of accommodating its business, 
and that of the very extensive Book and Job Printing office embraced in the 
establishment. These buildings are four stories in height, and are occupied as 
follows : 

On the basement floor are the newspaper folding rooms, and the rooms for 
the clerks engaged in selling tickets, which are in turn passed to the folders, 
who count off the EAGLE with a rapidity perfectly incomprehensible to those 
who have not seen the quickness of the eye tested as an enumerator. At certain 
hours of the day the front room is given over to bustle and excitement and to 
the newsdealers and " newsboys " who impatiently await their turn to get their 
papers each one eager to be flrst on the street with a newspaper which every 
body in Brooklyn reads. 

On the first floor are the counting rooms, telegraph office, newspaper-file 
room, and private rooms of the business heads of the concern. In the counting 
rooms there is a " Gold and Stock Indicate!-," which records during business 
hours of the day all the operations of Wall street, ship arrivals and departures, 
and the principal news items of the day. The counting room is one of the 
most frequented centres of Brooklyn, and is usually crowded with people hav 
ing business with the office. Nearly level with the first floor is a building es 
pecially constructed for the accommodation of the two eight-cylinder Hoe Light 
ning Presses, which can be seen from the counting rooms, from morning until 
late into the afternoon, and often into the night, throwing off the various edi 
tions of the EAGLE, at the rate of thirty-six thousand per hour. The EAGLE is 
now stereotyped, and hence its " forms" can be printed at the same time on 



222 THE GREAT jSTIWSPAPERS. 



both presses. The EAGLE is the only evening newspaper in the country printed 
on the Hoe Lightning Presses, which is under the necessity of duplicating its 
forms by stereotyping. The rear building, fronting on Doughty street, is occu 
pied by the numerous presses required by the Job Office Department. 

The second floor is devoted exclusively to the business of the Book and Job 
offices. Several weekly newspapers are printed here, and every description 
of work is turned out in large quantities. 

The third floor Very nearly one-half of this floor is devoted to the use of 
the editorial and reportorial staff employed upon the paper. Seven rooms, run 
ning along the Fulton street side of the building, are occupied by the editors, 
while two spacious apartments are devoted to the use of the very large staff of 
repoi ters employed on the paper. Adjoining are rooms reserved for the proof 
realers, etc. The rear half of this floor is occupied by the compositors, who 
" set up " the paper. This room is believed to be one of the best arranged and 
best ventilated composing rooms in the country. It is lighted from the roof 
and from the windows which look out from three sides of it. 

On the fourth floor are the rooms occupied by the stereotypers. It also con 
tains the bookbindery, the ruling, the folding, and the drying rooms, and 
other apartments needed in the conduct of the job office. 

POLITICAL VIEWS. 

The BROOKLYN EAGLE has long ago repudiated such distinction as is to be 
secured by mere party organship. In its reportorial columns equal favor is 
shown to all, the main object of the paper being to daguerreotype life in Brook 
lyn, with perfect impartiality and accuracy. The EAGLE has consistently advo 
cated and upheld those principles of government with which the name of 
Thomas Jefferson will be associated as long as our Federal system of Republi 
can government continues to exist. Entirely independent of party, it is 
enabled to maintain a tone of courtesy, candor and independence in its editor 
ial columns, which commends it alike to the honest masses of both parties. 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. 

The BROOKLYN EAGLE has been published for several years past by an in 
corporated association Its stock, however, is concentrated in very few hands. 
Outside of the family of its founder, Mr. Van Anden, there are but three stock 
holders one of them the gentleman who has filled for many years the position 
of editor-in-chief of the paper. William C. Kingsley and Abner C. Keeney, very 
well known citizens of Brooklyn, are the only other stockholders. The busi 
ness interest of the EAGLE is represented by Mr. William Hester, nephew of its 
founder, Mr. Van Anden. 

THE EDITOR IN-CHIEF. 

In the formation of political and public sentiment, the EAGLE takes a lead 
ing place in the ranks of American newspapers. Its editorial conduct is under 
the full control of Mr. Thomas Kinsella, who has grown up with the paper, hav 
ing served it in nearly every capacity compositor, contributor, reporter, as 
sistant editor, and editor-in-chief. Mr. Kinsella takes an active part in the pub 
lic affairs of his city and State. He has held various offices of trust under the 
local government of Brooklyn. In 1864 he was a member of the Democratic 
National convention; in 1866 he was a delegate to the Union Convention, held in 
Philadelphia, to sustain President Johnson s administration; in 1872, as a zeal 
ous advocate of the election of the then head of his profession Horace Greeley 
to the Presidency of the United States, he presided over the Rochester Demo 
cratic State convention, and was one of the delegates to the National Demo 
cratic convention, which was held at Baltimore, and through whose action 
Greeley secured the support of the Democratic party. Mr. Kinsella was a mem 
ber of the House of Representatives during the Forty-second Congress. 

SECRETS OF SUCCESS. 

The marvelous success of the BROOKLYN EAGLE is due in part to the fact 
that it has identified itself in all things with Brooklyn and her people, but 
mainly to this : It is run as a newspaper, and finds its own interest in uphold 
ing that of the great public, whose favor alone insures journalistic success. 



THE " SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN." 



THEN AND NOW. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



It was in the year 1845 that the first number of that popular illustrated news 
paper, THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, was issued to the public, its circulation for 
thu first few months averaging barely 300 copies per week; and it was then the 




only scientific and mechanical journal in. the United States. Now, in the cen 
tennial year, 1876, 50,000 copies hardly suffice the veekly demand, this number 
being largely in excess of the combined circulation of all the other papers of its 
class published on this continent. 

In the 31 years thus passed, the history of this well known weekly paper is 
contemporaneous with and largely illustrates the astonishing progress of this 
country in the mechanical arts and in industrial science; and it is with feelings 
of satisfaction that the proprietors refer to the public sentiment which univer 
sally prevails : that THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN has done more to foster improve 
ments and promote the progress of invention and the mechanical arts in this 
country during the last quarter of a century than all other publications; and 
although the publishers continue to regard the promulgation of practical informa 
tion, on the industrial arts and mechanical progress generally, as the legitimate 
aim of the paper, they are glad to know that their paper is a welcome guest 
in the home and at the fireside, as well as in the library, workshop, and labor 
atory. To fulfil all these requirements, a journal must record all the discov 
eries in the arts at home and abroad, report all important patents as fast as they 
are issued, and leave nothing that pertains to the prosperity of the manufac 
turer or the comfort of the home unnoticed. With pride the publishers refer 
the reading public to the past volumes of their journal, to be found in the most 
important libraries at home and abroad, where they are constantly referred to 
for data in all matters pertaining to discoveries and inventions. 

The large subscription list and sale of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN enables its 
proprietors to give out weekly the handsomest and most useful illustrated peri 
odical extant. It is one of the most popular weekly journals in the world, and 



"224 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS. 



the cheapest periodical devoted to science, art, mechanics, and all their branches 
now published in either hemisphere. For engravings of mechanical subjects, 
the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN has always stood at the head of all publications of its 
kind in the world, and the same artist who won a name for himself for the good 
quality of his engravings on this paper a quarter of a century ago, still exe- 
cutes the superb cuts which now c;i ace its pages; and for the superiority of such 
work, none has ever excelled Iiim. The cost lor a good engraving and its pub 
lication in the editorial column is but trifling compared with the benefit derived, 
if one wishes to negotiate sales of territorial rights, or the manufactured article. 
The advantage of placing a picture and description of a new invention before 
the eyes of fifty thousand persons, most of which are of the class interested in 
new discoveries and new devices, cannot fail of attracting the attention of all 
of this vast number, and of being of special interest to some. The receipt of a 
model, photograph, good drawing, or a copy of the Letters Patent, is sufficient 
to estimate the cost for engraving, and we would recommend parties to this 
course in advance of giving the order for the execution of the work. 

There is not a country or a large city on the face of the globe where the 
paper does not circulate. We have the best authority for stating that some of 
the largest orders for machinery and patented articles from abroad have come 
to our manufacturers through the medium of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, the par 
ties ordering having seen the article illustrated or advertised in these columns 
Small models, as well as photographs and drawings, may be sent by mail. 

Messrs. Munn & Co., finding that their endeavors were so widely appreciated 
by the public, commenced on January 1, 1876, the publication of an additional 
paper, entitled the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN SUPPLEMENT. The success of the new 
enterprise was ensured as soon as the first number was issued ; and within three 
months of its first appearance, it attained a circulation of 15,000 copies weekly, 
making it, with the single exception of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, the most widely 
spread and valuable advertising medium in the country. It is, like the SCIEN 
TIFIC AMERICAN, illustrated with a constant succession of excellent engravings 
of new engineering enterprises and mechanical subjects. 

In 1846 Messrs. Munn & Co. established, in connection with the publication 
of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, the buoiness of soliciting patents, and soon after 
wards established branch offices at Washington, London, Paris, Brussels, and 
Vienna. In the past thirty years this concern has grown till it has become the 
largest patent-soliciting establishment in the world, having been honored with 
the confidence of more than 60,000 clients, and prosecuted to a successful issue 
no less than 40,000 applications for letters patent in this and other countries. 
This vast number is not much less than one fourth of the whole patent business 
of the United States, and has been acquired by lengthened experience and 
unrivaled facilities for transacting all business connected with patents and the 
Patent Office. The principal or home office in which this large amount of busi 
ness is conducted is represented in the engraving at the commencement of this 
article; and the large number of experts constantly employed have been 
selected mostly from the ranks of the Patent Office at Washington, and they 
comprise men of unusual ability for the execution of the duties of their 
peculiar profession. Inventors who visit this great establishment, or communi 
cate their inventions by writing, will find that the best professional advice and 
instructions are freely given, and that all such communications are kept strictly 
confidential. Daily access to the records of the Patent Office, through the branch 
office of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN in Washington, renders it possible for Munn & 
Co. to conduct their immense business of soliciting patents in the United States 
and all foreign countries in the quickest, cheapest, arid most satisfactory manner, 
The principal office of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN and the patent department is 
located at 37 Park Row, New York City. 



THE NEW YORK LEDGER. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



It was in the latter part of the year 1854 that ROBEHT BONNER set him 
self the task of making the NEW YORK LEDGER the best and the best-known 
family paper in America. Mr. BONNER was then thirty years old, and had 
already had several years experience as a publisher and an editor. He did not 
enter upon his new undertaking without much and well-considered delibera 
tion. He possessed unusual advantages for the enterprise. He \ras not only 
an experienced publisher and editor, but he was also a practical printer, and a 
thorough master of his business iu every department and phase of it. 




LEDGER BUILDING. 

During the year 1833 Mr. BON.VER got his plans well in hand, and though 
limited in means, he accomplished most gratifying results. The sale of tho 
LEDGEU ran rapidly up to a high figure, and the profits soon became largo. But 



226 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



Mr. BOXNER was not content with a measure of success that might have satisfied 
an ordinary ambition. He turned his profits into his business, and pushed the 
LEDGER with unexampled enterprise and liberality. He, and his paper, and 
his energy, and his novel modes of procedure became matters of general public 
discussion. 

The circulation of the LEDGER continued to increase, and before the close o f 
the year 1836 it far exceeded two hundred thousand copies a week. From that 
time it has constantly grown in prosperity, in reputation, and in power, until, 
in its commanding influence, in the extent and character of its circulation, and 
in the vastness of the fortune which it has yielded to its proprietor, the NEW 
YORK LEDGER has become the most successful literary and family paper of 
which we have any knowledge. Its circulation at times has reached over three 
hundred antl fifty thousand copies. 

In truth, the success of the LEDGER is looked upon as one of those marvels 
of the times which nobody expects to comprehend. The general impression is 
that the LEDGER has been pushed with almost superhuman energy, and con 
ducted with almost superhuman sagacity; but of course the public at lai-ge can 
not be expected to understand or even to remember just what this energy and 
sagacity have done, or how they have done it. It is doubtful even if the most 
assiduous readers of the LEDGER for the last twenty years could name a tenth 
of the illustrious statesmen, editors, educationists, divines, scholars, essayists 
and poets who have in that time written for it. 

We must confess that until we recently examined the files of the LEDGER we 
ourselves had no idea what an astounding list of contributors it has had. We 
cannot give the names of all these contributors it would be too much like 
publishing a dictionary of authors; but must content ourselves with mention 
ing some of the more eminent ones. 

Prominent among the names of statesmen who have written for the LEDGER 
are those of Edward Everett, James Buchanan, President of the United States; 
Henry Wilson, Vice-President of the United States; George Bancroft, and Gen 
eral N. P. Banks. Also, United States Senators Anthony and Sprague of Rhode 
Island, Edmunds of Vermont, Ferry of Connecticut, Stockton of New Jersey, 
Sherman of Ohio, Norton of Indiana, and Cameron of Pennsylvania. 

Many of the greatest journalists we have ever had in America have been 
contributors to the LEDGER; among others, James Gordon Bennett (senior), 
Horace Greeley, Henry J. Raymond, George Ripley, Charles A. Dana, and 
George D. Prentice and William Cullen Bryant, also eminent as poets as well as 
distinguished as editors. In addition to these, in the list of poets, we find the 
names of N. P.Willis, George P. Morris, Mrs. Sigourney, Phebe Cary, Alice Cary, 
Emma Alice Brown, Ethel Lynn, Nathan D. Urner, John G. Saxe, Henry W. 
Longfellow and Alfred Tennyson. 

On the list of prose contributors to the LEDGER we find the names of Charles 
Dickens, Fred. S. Cozzens, Paul Morphy, James Parton, Fanny Fern, Mrs. Horace 
Greeley, Mrs.Southworth, Mrs.Harriet Lewis, Miss Eliza A.Dupuy, Mary Kyle Dal 
las, Sylvanus Cobb, Jr., Leon Lewis, Prof. William Henry Peck. Judge Clark, Miss 
L. M. Alcott, Mrs. Elizabeth Blackwell, Lydia Maria Child, Mrs. Horace Mann, 
Mrs. N. P. Willis, Madame Le Vert, Mrs. General Banks, Mrs. President Barnard, 
Mrs. Howard Crosby, Mrs. Chancellor Ferris and Mrs. Jessie Benton Fremont. 

The presidents of many of the leading colleges in America have also been 
contributors to the columns of the LEDGER. Among these eminent scholars were 
Rev. Thomas Hill, D.D..LL. D., President of Harvard College; Rev. Theodore 
D. Woolsey,D.D., President of Yale College; Rev. John Maclean, D.D., President 
of the College of New Jersey; Rev. D. R. Goodwin, D.D., President of the Univer 
sity of Pennsylvania ; Rev. Asa D. Smith, D.D., President of Dartmouth College ; 
Rev. W. A. Stearns, D.D., President of Amherst College; Rev. Mark Hopkins, 
D.D., LL.D., President of Williams College ; Rev. Laurens P. Hickok, D.D., LL.D., 
President of Union College; Rev. E. O. Haven, D.D., LL. D., President of the 
University of Michigan; Rev. Joseph Cummings, D.D., LL. D,, President of the 
Wesleyan University; Rev. S. G. Brown, D.D., President of Hamilton College, 
and Rev. M. B. Anderson, LL. D., President of the University of Rochester. 

In addition to these eminent ocholars and divines, we also find the following 



OF THE UNITED STATES. 



names on the list of writers for the LEDGER : Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, D.D., Rev- 
Francis Vinton, D.D., Rev. Edward Everett Hale, Rev. J. Hyatt Smith, Rev 
Tryon Edwards, D D., Rev. John McClintock, D.D., Rev. Thomas Armitage, 
D.D., Rev. Sarnu%l Osgood, D.D., Rev. Thomas H. Skinner, D.D , Rev. Leonard 
Bacon, D.D., Rev. Howard Crosby, D.D., Bishop Simpson of the Methodist 
Episcopal Church, Rev. J. Williams, D.D., LL. D., Bishop of Connecticut, Rev. 
John Hall, D.D., of New York, and Rev. Thomas M. Clark, D.D., LL. D., Bishop 
of Rhode Island. 

What other paper can show such a list of illustrious contributors ? History, 
biography, statesmanship, theology, poetry, art, science, philosophy, literature, 
and whatever relates to the educational interests and the social and domestic 
well-being of the people, have their representatives and advocates here. If we 
properly grasp this great fact it will enable us to get some notion of the means 
by which the LEDGER has gained the commanding position which it now holds. 
It always has the largest number of great and distinguished contributors writ 
ing for it. It appeals to and gratifies every wholesome literary and educational 
taste. It is always a live paper, and perpetually keeps pace with the genius and 
spirit of American progress. It contains the purest, sweetest and most delight 
ful stories, striking narratives and instructive biographical and historical 
sketches; also, a popular and carefully-prepared collection of scientific facts, 
forming a weekly register of the latest scientific discoveries. 

All kinds of questions which interest the great family of man are also an. 
swered in the columns of the LEDGEK; and a great amount of information on 
matters of law, business, marriage, love, housekeeping, the relations of friends, 
personal differences, etiquette, plans of life, &c., is thus communicated. 

As the LEDGER is largely the oracle of the young people of the country, one 
of its great guiding principles is to inculcate the sentiments of self-respect and 
self-reliance in its readers, and thus to strengthen and render more manly the 
characters which are just assuming form, to endure through all their days. 
Thus, while the LEDGER is read with the warmest and most intense interest by 
hundreds of thousands of persons, it is doing much to inculcate sound principles 
wherever it goes, and to make better men and women ot the rising generation 
This is one reason why the LEDGER is such a general favorite, and why the educa 
tionists of the country like to write for it. A College President, or a Doctor of 
Divinity, who addresses the public through the columns of the LEDGER reaches 
every city, town, village and hamlet in the United States, and speaks to hundreds 
of thousands of intelligent people. 

One of the most striking facts in connection with the LEDGER is the continu. 
ous vitality of Mr. BOXNER S personal energy and business enterprise. He is as 
wide awake now as he was twenty years ago. He is always on the alert for any 
new feature that he thinks will render his paper more useful and attractive, and 
he never allows the cost to stand in the way of his securing a good thing for the 
LEDGER. 

The grand result of all this enterprise and sagacity of this vast array of 
eminent and popular contributors of these deep, pure streams of literature 
which have been flowing through the columns of the LEDGER for so many years 
is, that the popularity of the NEW YORK LEDGER is now unbounded ; its circu 
lat ion covers the whole land ; the young, the middle-aged, and the old, the rich 
and the poor, the learned and the unlearned alike find entertainment and in 
struction in its pages ; it enlivens and brightens thousands upon thousands of 
homes; it is firmly fixed in the confidence and the affection of the American 
people, and its influence which is always on the side of virtue, morality and 
religion is immeasurable. 



" THE EVENING NEWS," DETROIT, MICH. 



A GREAT JOURNALISTIC SUCCESS IX THE WEST. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



For several years Mr. James E. Scripps, then manager of the Detroit Tribune, 
had entertained a growing conviction that a cheap, popular newspaper, 
somewhat similar to the Boston Herald, the New York Sun, and the Philadelphia 
Public Ledger, might be made as great a success in the West as in the Eastern 
cities, although all attempts of the kind had previously proven failures. From 
a long practical acquaintance with journalism, and an attentive study of it as 
a science, he believed that the rocks and shoals upon which so many news 
papers had been wrecked might be avoided, and publishing be made as safe 
and certain as any other business enterprise. It was ia pursuance of this theory 
that, on August 23, 1873, THE EVENING NEWS was launched in Detroit, the chief 
city of Michigan. The new venture was thoroughly advertised beforehand, an 
able corps of assistants was secured, embracing the very best men that could 
be had, and a four cylinder Hoe press was purchased, with a capacity of 10,000 
copies per hour. Within five months THE EVENING NEWS had reached a paying 
basis, and was printing regularly over 5,000 copies each afternoon. By the 
close of its first year its circulation exceeded 10,000 copies; its second year 
closed with a regular average issue of 17,025 copies, and by May 1, 1876, it had 
risen to over 18,000 copies each day. The success of THE EVENING NEWS is 
owing to several causes. 

1st. The paper is cheap and readily within the reach of the masses, being 
sold to the public at two cents per copy, or at fifty cents per month. 

2d. It is of such a size (22x32 inches) that it is kept constantly crowded, either 
with advertising at good, fair prices, or with choice reading matter nothing 
dull, prosy or carelessly prepared being permitted in its columns. 

3d. It has a large staff of capable writers, and aims to maintain as high a 
standard of excellence in the character of work done upon it as any newspaper 
in the country. 

4th. It is independent in all things, and neither fears a foe nor shields a 
friend. 

5th. It is emphatically a newspaper, and is looked to by the people of Michigan 
both for the earliest tidings of current events and the most trt --itwor(hy accounts 
of them. 

Between 7.000 and 8,000 copies are circulated throughout the State of Michigan, 
while the remainder are taken in and around the city of Detroit, which, with 
its suburbs, exceeds 150,000 inhabitants. 

What the Herald is to Massachusetts, the Sun to New York, and the Public 
Ledger to Pennsylvania, THE EVENING NEWS is to the prosperous and growing 
State of Michigan, and the border counties of Ohio, Indiana and Ontario. 

The actual number of papers printed and sold in the first year of THE 
EVENING NEWS history was 2,063,950. In the second year the number rose to 
4,097,463, and for the first eight months of the third year to 3,489, 190, indicating a 
total for the full year (which does not close till August 23d) of 5,2J3.785. 

THE EVENING NEWS is one of the very few newspapers in the United States 
which can afford to publish from week to week its exact circulation. This it 
has conscientiously done from tho first. 



THE MORNING^NEWS," SAVANNAH, GA. 

A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



In point of rapid growth and prosperity, the ranking paper of the Southern 
States is the Savannah (Ga.) MORNING NEWS, of which Mr. J. II. E.still is pro 
prietor, lie has just moved into a new building ot his own, which, in its finish 
and appointments, has no equal in any of the more Southern States, and is the 
first building of the kind south of Maryland and Kentucky. 

Its erection was commenced on the 6th of July, 1875, and its occupation took 
place on the 15th of January, 1876, the 26th anniversary of the paper. It presents 
an attractive and imposing exterior, is four stories on a basement, with neat 
front of Georgia granite, and from the street to the top of the cupola is eighty- 
eight feet high. The arrangements of the building are admirable, and afford 
ample facilities for the various departments of the newspaper publication office, 
the extensive job to the cily, and a 

printing estab- fm IB, practical evi- 



lishment, and the 
blank book manu- 
factory and bind 
ery. Communica 
tion is had with 
the various floors 
by means of 
speaking tubes, 
dumb waiters and 
one of Bates pat 
ent elevators ; and 
the entire build 
ing is supplied 
with all the mod 
ern conveniences 
and comforts, 
with thorough 
ventilation and 
protection 
against fire, and, 
in brief, is a model 
newspaper edi 
fice, an ornament 




dence of the pros 
perity of the in 
fluential and able 
journal whose 
home it is. 

From a little 
bantling, one- 
thircl its present 
size, the MORNING 
NEWS launched 
upon the uncer- 
tain seas of jour 
nalism in 1850, 
with three for 
midable competi 
tors already occu 
pying the field, 
and at a time 
when public feel 
ing ran high in 
consequence of 
the diversity of 
interests and po- 



" NEWS " BUILDING. 

litical opinions in the South, by its persistent and fearless advocacy of consti 
tutional liberty, steadily progressed in the good will of the community. During 
the first decade of its existence it had written the obituaries of two of its 
original competitors and four subsequent journalistic rivals, and at the com 
mencement of the war, the MORNING NEWS and the old Republican were in sole 
possession of the field, and were undisturbed during the continuance of the 
struggle. 

The career of the MORNING NEWS during the war was similar to that of most 
papers in Southern cities, with the difference that it never suspended, save 
for a few days, consequent upon the occupation of the city by the Federal forces. 

From that time until 1867, when the present proprietor took charge, the MORN 
ING NEWS had a very precarious existence. From that period onward, however, 
there was a marked change in the paper; energy, good management, with the 
expenditure of every dollar that could be spared, soon placed the MORNING 
NEWS far in advance of its contemporaries, several new papers having been 
started after the close of the war. One by one these journalistic enterprises 



THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



drooped and died, and in the summer of 1875, the MORNING NEWS, by absorbing 
the Advertiser, became the only daily paper in Savannah, and is so to this day, 
with little prospect of having any competition, as the experiences of the past 
ten years have demonstrated the fact that in the South, where there is almost 
entire unanimity of political views among the whites, one live, progressive 
journal fills the public demand. Such a journal is the MORNING NEWS, the ac 
knowledged head of the Georgia press, from its large circulation and great 
influence. 

Particular attention is given to Georgia and Florida affairs, as also to South 
Carolina news, in which States the NEWS circulates largely, especially in Florida, 
where its circulation almost equals the combined circulation of the entire press 
of the State. Hence, to those desirous of obtaining correct information in re 
gard to Southwest Georgia and Florida, the MORXING NEWS is invaluable. In all 
its departments the paper is fully up with the spirit of the age, and is a credit to 
Southern journalism. 

The NEWS, however, does not confine its efforts to the section in which it is 
published, but stands prominent among Southern journals as a first-class me 
dium for general intelligence, and as a bold and fearless exponent of the princi 
ples of the democratic party. It publishes three editions a daily, tri-weekly 
and weekly. 

The rank which the NEWS has attained among the newspapers of the South 
is somewhat remarkable when it is taken into consideration that Savannah was 
outranked by a number of other cities in population before the war. 



"THE NEW YORK WEEKLY." 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The NEW YORK WEEKLY, which is universally recognized as " the greatest 
story and sketch paper of the age," came into the possession of its present pro 
prietors, Messrs. STREET & SMITH, in March, 1859. At that time its circulation 
was about 28,000 copies, and outside of the metropolis it was little known. Now 
the name of the NEW YORK WEEKLY has a familiar ring in every habitation 
within the boundaries of American civilization. Its constituency is numbered 
by millions, and its circulation is greater than that of any other paper in the 
world. 

The remarkable prosperity of the NEW YORK WEEKLY cannot be attributed 
to chance or luck. The tact, judgment, industry and enterprise of STREET & 
SMITH have commanded success where men of less pluck and energy would 
have ingloriously failed. 

Many publishers who have tried the experiment are aware that it is no 
child s play to compete with the numerous literary papers now established. But 
the NEW YORK WEEKLY, in its competition for popular favor, long since stepped 
far in advance of all opposition, and is now considered the leading literary 
paper in the world. 

"THE NEW YORK WEEKLY" ESTABLISHMENT. 

A brief reference to the NEW YORK WEEKLY establishment, with a descrip 
tion of its various departments, may prove interesting to the reader. The NEW 
YORK WEEKLY buildings are located at Nos. 27, 29 & 31 ROSE STREET, within 
sight of the City Hall and the Post-office. 

THE PUBLICATION OFFICE. 

The private offices of Messrs. STREET & SMITH and the publication depart 
ment are on the second story of No. 31. The office of Mr. FRANCIS S. STREET 
fronts on Rose street; and here the contributors and visitors who call for the 
first time are amazed on beholding piles of unpublished manuscripts, some in 
safes and some on shelves. 

The aggregate value of manuscripts now on hand, we have learned, is over 
two hundred thousand dollars. Fancy for a moment the anxiety with which 
these manuscripts are contemplated by the hundreds of writers whose busy 
brains and nimble fingers produced them. For years many of the authors have 
impatiently awaited the appearance of their works in print, and with keen eyes 
scanned each number of the NEW YORK WEEKLY, with the hope of finding the 
announcement that at last a definate day has been named for the appearance of 
the story which, it is hoped, is to bring fame, and consequently fortune, to the 
author. 

At the rear of the second floor is the sanctum of Mr. FRANCIS S. SMITH, which 
is tastefully decorated with paintings of a high order of merit. Here Mr. SMITH S 
pleasant face may be seen in a cloud of blue smoke, for he is an inveterate 
smoker, and seems to derive poetic inspiration from a cigar. Here the 
voluminous correspondence received each day is glanced over by Mr. SMITH 
after the business letters have been selected therefrom by Mr. STREET, who is 
the business manager and attends to all the financial matters. Mr. SMITH 
devotes his attention exclusively to the literary management of the paper, and 
while each partner is in a measure independent in his own sphere, perfect 
harmony prevails. 

The Publication Department is between the two offices just mentioned , The 



232 THE GREAT XEWSPAPEKS 

cashier and the receiving and mail clerks occupy this portion of the building 
The sides of the room are faced with boxes containing back numbers of the NEW 
YORK WEEKLY, for which there is a constant demand. 

THE MAILING ROOM. 

The mailing room is 011 the second floor of No. 29. Numerous clerks are 
here kept busy putting the names of new subscribers in the mail books, writing 
wrappers, and preparing for the post-office the immense edition which each 
week is forwarded to mail subscribers. 

EDITORIAL ROOMS. 

The editorial rooms are directly over the publication department. On one 
side of the room is the library a collection of useful works of reference. The 
great variety of information supplied by this library may be inferred by glancing 
over the correspondence column of the NEW YORK WEEKLY. Authors cannot 
object to our terming the editorial department the council chamber of a 
literary grand jury." Here a jury of four experienced journalists sit in judg 
ment upon the various manuscripts received. Upon their decision rests the 
hopes and fears of thousands of writers who have sought the NEW YORK 
WEEKLY as a medium to spread their productions broadcast throughout the 
land. 

THE ENGRAVING DEPARTMENT. 

The engraving department is on the same floor with the editorial rooms. 
The blocks from which the illustrations are printed are here engraved by a 
corps of competent artists. The subjects for illustration are usually selected by 
the editors, but sometimes by the draughtsmen. 

THE COMPOSITION ROOM. 

The composition room is on the fourth floor, over the editorial rooms. Here 
are arranged in proper order the multitudinous types which each week impart 
to the world instruction, entertainment, and amusement.. Here the interesting 
stories, the suggestive essays, the stirring poems, and mirth-arousing anecdotes 
are converted from manuscripts, letter by letter, and word by word, into square 
" forms " of type, ready for the electrotyper. So large is the circulation of the 
NEW YORK WEEKLY that nine sets of plates are taken by the electrotype!.- These 
duplicates are absolutely necessary, as nine presses, working night and^day, 
are required to print the immense edition of the NEW YORK WEEKY. 

THE PRESS-ROOM. 

The press-room is in the building No. 27 Rose street. In this department the 
nine presses, moved by an engine of 160 horse-power, may be seen at work, night 
and day, throwing off the printed sheets, ready for the counter, who counts and 
arranges the papers in bundles of fifty. One man is constantly employed count- 
ing the NEW YORK WEEKLY, and performs no other duty, his entire time being 
occupied in this work. When the edition is all printed, it is conveyed in wagons 
to the establishment of the American News Company, the wholesale agents, by 
whom it is distributed to the various retail agents throughout the country. 

The BOYS OF THE WORLD, a paper intended for the instruction and entertain 
ment of the rising generation, is also published by STREET & SMITH. This paper, 
although but seven months established, has a circulation of over 60,000 copies, 
and is greatly admired by the young folks. 

The MAMMOTH MONTHLY READER is another publication issued by STREET & 
SMITH. This, also, has a wide circulation, chiefly among mail subscribers, to. 
whom it is sent at the low price of seventy -five cents per year. 



THE NEW YORK "CLIPPER. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



Issued originally on April :?0, 1853, this is the oldest sporting paper in 
America. Its editor at the beginning is its editor to-day, and this enables the 
paper to be consistent with itself. Its reports are the work of trained minds, 
who have seen years of associated service ; its summaries are compiled with 
care, so as to be a reference for all time ; its comparative reliability has passed 
into a proverb, and its decisions upon mooted points are solicited from almost 
every known quarter. Recognized lor more than twenty years as the favored 
organ of the sporting community in America, since 1855 it has steadily grown 
in popular regard as the leading amusement journal of America. It is a reflex 
of -every phase of show life; its correspondents, almost ubiquitous, are 
numerous; its reports of amusements are fuller than those of any other journal 
published on this continent, while covering a greater area of countiy ; and its 

tired ^nes, have of THEN", i. "CLIPPEK " BUILDING. lhe week, Record of 
the De.ths of Prominent Individuals, CLIPPER Post-office List, and, finally, the 
department known as Answers to Correspondents, which, although from time to 
time treating of almost every known subject, are especially serviceable to 
persons seeking information concerning amusements or sports, the most trust 
worthy ad complete record of both of which are the files of the paper. The 
questions thus answered weekly have the supreme merit of being bona fide; 
and, aparfrom the instruction they afford, the answers are invaluable as de 
termining Disputes alike in the social circle and among professional people. 

THE NE\ YORK CLIPPER is essentially a journal of record and of reference. 
It is to be ejected that a newspaper possessing so many features, and in its 
fifty-six long Columns of compact type covering so vast a field, should be in 
demand in th business community. The extent of this demand is attested 
weekly by adVj-Uscments filling several pages, making public proclamation of 
manifold induces, and representing a thousand different interests. It has 



234 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



created a special class of advertisers, and yet all classes avail themselves of its 
columns, for its moderate tariff places it within reach of all. Its rates of adver 
tising are : 

For cards coming under the head of Amusements, fifteen cents per line for 
each insertion ; for cards of a Miscellaneous or Sporting character, twenty cents 
per line; for Notices, such as extracts from other papers and incorporated in 
News Departments (not to be inserted more than once), thirty cents per line. 
The terms are cash, with a reduction of twenty per cent, on all advertisements 
paid for three months in advance. The paper has no advertising agents, and 
has never solicited an advertisement. The subscription prices are $5 per 
annum, $2.50 for six months, and $1.23 for three months; single copies, 10 
cents. To clubs of four or more a reduction of fifty cents is made on each 
single subscription; but subscribers in Canada and the British Provinces are 
charged $1 per annum extra, to cover postage. No subscriptions in New York 
City are taken. All business letters or communications must be addressed to 
FRANK QUEEN, Editor and Proprietor NEW YORK CLIPPER, corner of Centre 
and Leonard streets, New York, where the paper occupies an elegant building 
expressly erected for it in 1869. 



" TIMES," TROY, N. Y. 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The TROY TIMES was founded in 1851 by Francis & Thompson. The latter 
retired in about one year, and John M. Francis continued the paper alone as edi 
tor and publisher until 1863, when Henry O R. Tucker became his partner and the 
business manager of the concern. The TIMES is one of the most succcessful jour 
nals in New York State, and enjoys a larger advertising patronage than any other 
paper in the State outside of the cities of New York and Brooklyn. Its circula 
tion is nearly double that of any daily in the State not metropolitan, and it is 
the favorite journal, not only in the city of Troy, but also in Northern New York 
and the adjacent portions of Vermont and Massachusetts. Its area of circulation 
and influence extends from Troy northward along both shores of Lake Cham- 
plain to the very borders of Canada. 



3 ii=i_i - il-J- **^- - "* ~r T^ *^k-!. -Tat*-... 




"TIMES" BUILDING. 

The TIMES has an influence commensurate with its business success, 
and its opinions and sentiments on all subjects are widely quoted, and 
command general attention. Its editor Hon. John M. Francis, has achieved 
almost a national reputation in his profession; while as a diplomatic rep 
resentative of our government at the court of Greece from 1872 to 1874, when 
he resigned the position, and as a traveler his name is well known in 
distinguished and educated circles in Europe. The TIMES is published in an 
elegant iron building costing upwards of $150,000, and its office appointments 
are unusually complete in detail and perfect in arrangement. The building 
occupies one of the most valuable sites in the city of Troy. It is four stories 
high, surmounted by a French roof with towers, and presents a very imposing 
architectural appearance. Its dimensions are 130 feet in length by 50 in width. 
The papei is printed upor- a four-cylinder Hoe rotary press, but its proprietors 
are now contemplating the purchase of a web perfecting machine, with which 
to lay its large and constantly-increasing edition more quickly and satisfac 
torily before its readers. The TIMES is Republican in its political convictions, 
and an earnest advocate of the principles of that party. During the war, so 
heartily had it espoused the cause of the government, that in the draft riot in 
the city of Troy, July, 1863, its office was mobbed, and all its type and material 



236 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



destroyed. The TIMES is a folio 29x41 inches in size, and contains eight columns 
upon each page. On Saturdays the size of the paper is increased by the addi 
tion of one column per page, in order to accommodate the pressure upon its 
advertising department. The system which prevails in the management of its 
business departments especially in the arrangement and classification of its 
advertisements is perfect in detail and admirably carried out. This, together 
with the large circulation of the paper, and the relative cheapness of its adver 
tising rates compared with those of journals of inferior circulation, makes its col 
umnsso attractive and valuable to all who desire to reach the public through the 
press. The TIMES is admirably printed, and typographically is excelled in appear 
ance by no daily journal anywhere. II is a representative newspaper every 
way in the clearness and freshness of its editorial discussions, in the unrivalled 
excellence of its news department and miscellaneous selections and in the full 
ness and intelligence of its correspondence from all parts of- the world. As a 
newspaper simply, it ranks with the best in this country ; while as an advertis 
ing medium it has no equal (in fact no single journal approaches it) in the ter 
ritorial limits to which its circulation is confined. 



THE EVENING BULLETIN," 




A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION 



This journal was founded in 185."), at a time when corruption in public affairs 
at San Francisco had become the rule, and all the avenues of justice were so 
completely in possession of the vicious classes, that virtue scarcely dared to 
raise its head There was slight exaggeration in the assertion often made in 
those days, that a ruffian thirsting for the blood of an enemy, or desiring to 
remove some human obstacle from his own path, could bargain in advance, 
with sheriffs and courts, and definitely arrange the sum for which he should be 
put through the forms of a bogus trial, and acquitted of the murder which he 
contemplated. Gamblers, thieves and ballot-box stuffers were the terror of the 
cities. The great majority of the people silently mourned this condition of 
affairs, but seemed powerless. The desperadoes were organized, and therefore 
formidable. The honest masses were without organization, and so their senti 
ments were not consolidated and embodied in action. It was in this condition 
of society that the EVENING BULLETIN came into existence. Its aim was, first, 
to interest the people by providing the fullest and most reliable news; and 
when its audience was thus secured, its second effort was addressed to the 
task or arousing: public indignation against the vicious classes, and to concen 
trate a sounc 1 sentiment for aggressive warfare upon them. It not only ex 
posed the criminal acts which were sapping the foundations of society, but 
boldly named the men who perpetrated or were responsible for them. From 
its first hour it was a success, morally and financially. The masses rallied to 
the support of its utterance of truths which were already in the heads and 
hearts of all good citizens, and which, now found voice and expression through 
.a fearless and independent journal. Its founder lost his life at the hands of one 
whose iniquities it had exposed. Then the people arose en masse, in the vigil- 
ance committee of 185G, visited., swift and sure justice upon assassins, drove 
ballot-box stuffers, corrupt officials and criminals of every grade beyond the 
borders of the State, and initiated the reform movement which has freed San 
Francisco from debt and kept ; it free, and which has given it, ever since, the 
best average municipal government to be found upon the continent. 

The BULLETIN S existence has been somewhat stormy. It is ever the foe of 
jobbers against public interest; and of corporations and monopolies when they 
abuse their power to oppress the people. Necessarily it has challenged the ill 
will of tho selfish and corrupt;: but it has constantly won the approval of all 
who set tho true interests of the masses above the greed of the few. Sometimes 
it has, for a few days, been thought to be in error, when it pointed out some pub 
lic wrong and persistently warned the people against its consummation. But in 
variably the result has vindicated its wise foresight, and the cavils ot doubters 
have been turned into paeons of praise. Subsidized journals have been started, 
time and again, to draw off its business, limit its power and cripple its influence ; 
but the people, to whom it was ever faithful, have adhered to it with as singular 
fidelity, and " the gates of hell " have not prevailed against it. A memorable 
instance of its faithfulness against powerful and threatening influences, and of 
the defeat of those who, whether ignorantly or maliciously, sought its destruc 
tion, is fresh in the memory of all. During the autumn of last year it persist 
ently opposed a j,ob, secretly engineered by the then President of the Bank of 
California, to saddle the city of San Francisco with a debt of many milions, 
ostensibly for the purchase of city water works, but really in order that the bank 
President might reap for himself over $3,000,000 of profit, out of more than 
double that sum which was to be taken from the city in excess of the true value 
of the property to be sold. To this end he had corrupted and controlled political 



238 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 



conventions and demoralized political parties to an alarming degree. Day by 
day he denied the facts, and vicious journalists were subsidized to lavish false 
hood and abuse upon the BULLETIN S conductors, in the hope of silencing its 
batteries or impairing their effectiveness. Just then the Bank of California sus 
pended, and, simultaneously, its president met his tragic end. The panic and 
wild confusion which followed were terrible and severe. For a brief time a 
part of the public was made to believe that the BULLETIN had done injustice to 
the bank President, and had precipitated or created the evils associated with his 
failure and death. But soon the truth came out; his leading connection with 
the water job stood confessed; his responsibility for squandered millions and 
his betrayal of his old and best friends and most sacred trusts were all revealed. 
Then the BULLETIN was vindicated once more, and its influence, circulation, 
power and patronage became greater than ever before. 

The BULLETIN is in all respects a first-class journal. Nothing is admitted to 
its editorial, news or advertising columns that can offend the most fastidious 
sentiment or taste. Thus it is essentially a family paper. Its financial articles 
and market reports are carefully prepared, and kept scrupulously free from all 
speculative influence. For these reasons it is found in every banking institution 
and all first-class mercantile establishments. It presents a rare instance in 
which an evening journal is recognized as the financial authority in a 
great mart of commerce and trade. Independent in all things, but neutral in 
nothing, its opinions upon public topics are as freely and explicitly declared 
as they are carefully considered and adopted. Thus its influence upon public 
affairs is deep and strong; and seldom has an unfaithful public servant been 
able to stand up under its criticism ; or has any unjust measure survived its 
earnest assault. There are few jouinals in the country which can present such 
a record; but it is one which every well-informed and truthful Californian will 
accord it without hesitation. 

As a literary journal it has no superior 011 tne Pacific, and its very large 
weekly as well as daily circulation supplies the reading community with a great 
variety of miscellaneous matter, embracing the whole field of public affairs, 
current events throughout the world, agriculture, manufactures, practical 
philosophy as applied to popular wants, and whatever else it is the office of good 
journalism to supply. A glance at its columns will attest the high estimation in 
which it is held by advertisers who desire t o reach the intelligent and cultivated 
classes; it attests also the fact that the BULLETIN affords its proprietors an 
adequate reward for the intelligence, energy and enterprise which mark its 
conduct in every department. The BULLETIN Company consists of Messrs. 
LORING PICKERING and GEORGE K. FITCH, who have been prominent in Cali 
fornia journalism from its earliest date, and J. W. SIMONTON, long known in 
connection with the New York Daily Times, and during the last ten years as 
general agent and executive officer of the Associated Press*. 



THE MORNING CALL," SAN FRANCISCO. 

A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



This journal was established in 1.856. It was then little larger than a letter 
sheet, but was eagerly sought by the multitude who could not afford to buy other 
newspapers at the high prices then general in the Golden State. Gradually its 
dimensions increased with its growing prosperity, until in 1869, when it came 
into the hands of its present proprietors, with a daily circulation of about 
11 ,000 copies. At this time it was about the present size of the New York Sun, 
The new proprietors put into the concern abundant capital, and, what was of 
more importance, the experience of a lifetime employed in successful jour 
nalism. Having procured an eight-cylinder Hoe Lightning Press and other 
machinery for its use, its dimensions were again increased, until it became the 
largest paper in America published at its price, or in the world, with the pos 
sible exception of the London Telegraph. The subscription rate is 12 cents 
weekly, per six issues, or 15 cents including the Sunday edition. Now, the 
pressure upon its advertising columns compels the printing of a full-sized 
double sheet on Sundays and a half sheet supplement twice per week. 

The circulation of the MORNING CALL, is most remarkable when we consider 
that the population of the entire State, excluding 100,000 Chinese, does not exceed 
700,000, and that 250,000 is a liberal estimate for San Francisco itself. For more 
than two years the CALL S circulation has exceeded an average of 30,000 daily. At 
this time it is above 33,500 per day, and still rising. When one reflects that this is 
equal to one copy for every seven and a half men, women, and children in the 
city, it will be seen to be a marvellous evidence of success. A similar per 
centage to the 1,500,000 population (a low estimate) of New York and its imme 
diate suburbs, would give the journal enjoying it a circulation of more than 
200,000 copies daily. That there is no exaggeration in the CALL S claim on this 
score is readily established, because its proprietors freely admit to their press 
room any respectable party, at any time, to inspect its work and satisfy himself. 
Its regular shipment from New York City of 2,600 reams of printing paper per 
month, for use of the CALL, will also attest itsjwonderful circulation to parties at 
the East who, naturally enough, can scarcely understand the possibility of such 
a patronage. 

It follows that the MORNING CALL is in the hands of all classes. No matter what 
other newspaper he takes, the intelligent reader adds the CALL. The poor, the 
rich, the merchant, banker, farmer, trader, mechanic, artisan all, from the 
highest to the humblest, buy and read it. Advertisers crowd to it, because they 
have learned that no other journal can give such wide publicity to their wants 
or wares. The journal is pre-eminently a newspaper. Entirely independent in 
politics, while it gives all parties fair and eq\ml representation, it avoids 
partisan discussion of any question in such manner as to offend honest differ- 
en ces of opinion among honest men. But, 1 ike the Evening Bulletin, it has a heavy 
hand for rogues, and is swift to expose and oppose public abuses or wrongs, no 
matter how powerful the influences or combinations by which they are 
attempted. To this steady support of the best interests of poor and rich 
alike is to be attributed much of the CALL S success. 



THE BEE," OMAHA, NEB. 

A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The BEE, a Republican journal published at Omaha City, Nebraska, is one of 
a few newspapers in the West that has attained prominence in American 
journalism. 

It was first launched into existence by its present proprietor, Mr. Edward 
Rosewater, in June, 1S71. Though bitterly opposed at the outset by the then 
established Omaha journals, both Republican and Democratic, through fear of 
competition and jealousy, its fearless and honest course, coupled with the varied 
and spicy character of its news matter, gained for it the approbation of the 
general public, and made it a popular journal among the masses. Its circulation 
has from its incipiency had a steady growth, both at home and abroad. Recog 
nizing the want of a Western journal in the Western country, and the facilities 
which Omaha as a railway center affords for news gathering, its founder and 
present publisher has made it his aim to study Western interests and develop 
the agricultural and mineral resources of the West by bringing them forcibly 
before the public. In this endeavor every effort to gather and place before the 
public in an interesting form items of passing events and facts bearing upon the 
undeveloped resources of the West has been made. The price of the DAILY BEE 
has been fixed at $8 per annum, and the WEEKLY at $2, rates which from their 
reasonable nature have made the BEE of easy access to all. 

The BEE is the first newspaper in the Trans-Missouri country that has issued 
regularly a series of illustrated editions setting forth in a very striking form the 
events and improvements of each year. It is the only journal in the West that 
maintains a regular corps of travelling and local correspondents. 

ITS CIRCULATION, owing to this wide scope of its news, has become general, 
extending through nearly every town for eleven hundred miles west of Omaha. 
The DAILY BEE is now a 36-column journal, and is the only daily west of the 
Mississippi that issues two editions daily, one in the evening and one in the 
morning. The morning issue is expressly prepared for its Western readers, to 
supply them with news almost up to the hour of the departure of the mails. 
Although over one thousand miles away, the DAILY BEE has a very extensive 
circulation in Salt Lake City and other Utah towns. In Wyoming, a territory 
only developed in the past few years, the DAILY BEE circulates over 400 copies. 
In Omaha City its daily circulation is nearly 2,000. It is delivered to the city 
subscribers by eleven carrier boys, six of whom are mounted on horseback. 

THE WEEKLY BEE. 

In the past two years the demand for the WEEKLV I.KE has become so great 
that it has been deemed advisable to enlarge it to an eight-page, 5G-column 
journal. This enables the publisher to furnish its readers with a lai gc portion 
of the varied and interesting correspondence which appears in the daily during 
the week. Its circulation extends through Western Iowa, Nebraska, Dakota, 
Wyoming, Utah, and the other Territories, and is rapidly increasing. 

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT. 

This is presided over by Mr. Edward Rosewater, who is also the publisher. 
His literary acquirements and terseness have made him well known through 
out the West. Mr. Rosewater speaks four languages with fluency. On the 
occasion of Rochefort s tour through the United States, after his romantic 
escape from imprisonment, Mr. Rosewater secured the first successful interview 
with that individual, and received creditable notices for this effort by the 
Chicago and New York metropolitan journals. The local news department is 



THE GKEAT NEWSPAPERS 241 

managed by the city editor, Mr. Alfred Sorensen, a former student of Harvard 
College, who is a practical printer as well as a stenographic reporter. 

The BEE also keeps three regular travelling correspondents, who visit every 
section of Nebraska and the Territories each year. Aside from these, special 
local correspondents are maintained by the BEE at San Francisco, Salt Lake 
City, Custer City, Lincoln, Neb., and also a special correspondent at Philadel 
phia during the Centennial. 

THE BUSINESS DEPARTMENT. 

This is in charge of Andrew Rosewater, manager, and consists of an 
accountant, mailing clerk, superintendent of city circulation, and messenger. 
The number of employes in the entire establishment are forty-two. There has 
been an average of three tons per month of news paper consumed in the past 
year. Thirty-five newsboys sell the paper daily upon the streets. 

The enterprise of the BEE has been acknowledged by the Western press 
generally. It lately issued a fiuely-illuslrated supplement, showing the city of 
Cheyenne in detail. It now has in hand a supplement of the scenery of the 
Black Hills and mining districts, which will be is med in the early part of May. 



THE NASHVILLE (TENN.) AMERICAN, 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



This paper and its predecessors in regular line have existed for more than 
fifty years in this city. There were the National Banner and the Nashville Re 
publican. These were united under the name of Republican Banner, which itself had 
an existence of more than half a century. Then there was the Union, established 
in 1835, under the auspices of Jackson in his contest against nullification. After 
wards, in 1849, the Centre State American was established as a Democratic paper, 
which, in 1850, was merged into the Union under the name of Union and American. 
These two papers, the Republican Ranner and the Union and American, were the 
representatives of the party sentiment of Tennessee during all the exciting 
periods of its political history the former being Whig and the latter Democrat. 
The great names of Jackson, White, Bell, Polk, Johnson and others who have 
impressed their names on the country s history, have fought their glorious 
battles of principle through these columns. On the 1st of September, 1875, the 
Union and American and the Republican Banner were consolidated under the 
name of THE AMERICAN, and its proprietors trust that in this name it will be 
printed for all time to come The last fusion and change of name was no more 
a matter of business than a matter of patriotism. The general unanimity in 
the sentim MI S <>t tlm people of the State suggested the change on political and 
patriotic < >- sMerations, and the business view conceded it. It now wields the 
leading inil it net- in the State. 

THE AMERICAN 

Has now a positive circulation much greater than that claimed by any news 
paper published in the States of the South, except Kentucky, Missouri and 
Louisiana. Its united editions exceed several which claim the greater number. 
It has a firm hold on the confidence of the people, because it has never deceived 
them; and we are gratifiejl to say that in spite of the " hard times" its subscrip 
tion lists are greater than those of both its immediate predecessors, and greater 
than, any paper ever had in Tennessee. Address THE AMERICAN, Nashville. 



"THE SHOE AND LEATHER REPORTER." 



A SKETCH FOR THE HOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



The SHOE AND LEATHER REPORTER is the oldest industrial newspaper pub- 
lished in this country the pioneer of its class leading the van of the great 
army of " Trade papers" which register the progress of nearly every branch of 
business conducted in the United States at the present time. 

The REPORTER was founded in August, 1857, and made its first appearance as 
a semi-monthly. Its circulation and business increased, and it was issued 
weekly at the end of the first six months. It has since been enlarged, until it 
is now almost ten times the size ot the original sheet. 

To the casual observer there might seem to be little of importance to 
chronicle in the lines of shoes and leather, unless it might be records of prices 
or dry statistical figures; such, however, is not the case. There is no product in 
which the chemical change is more intricate and interesting than in that of the 
manufacture of leather from hides and skins ; no industry is pursued where 
the aid of a greater or more varied amount of machinery is required than in 
the production of boots and shoes, and, with the single exception of agriculture, 
no branch of business in this country employs so large a capital or requires 
a greater exercise of skill. So much for the mechanical part. As a mercantile 
interest it stretches to every quarter of the globe. The work of collecting and 
disseminating information in every branch of these great industries, and of 
defining the relations they bear to each other, is immense, and the publisher 
employs the best capacity obtainable for a thorough and careful compilation 
of the market reports, as well as the most intelligent criticism of the various 
inventions and theories introduced to the trades. 

The circulation extends throughout all the States of the Union, and 
it has a considerable list of subscribers in Europe, and in the East 
and West Indies, South America, and in fact every country where hides 
and skins are a product, or shoes and leather a necessity. It is under 
the editorial charge of a gentleman who has pursued from boyhood the 
business of making and dealing in leather, and has an extensive acquaint 
ance with men engaged in all the various branches of the trade at home and 
abroad. Experience and knowledge combine to qualify him to represent the 
views and express the sentiments of his co-laborers in the great industry to 
which the paper is exclusively devoted. He is supported by able assistants in 
the three cities; by capable correspondent sin the West, the South and the chief 
foreign marts. Mr. Jackson S. Schultz, who is thoroughly well versed in the prac 
tice and theory of the tanning trade, is a regular contributor to its columns. 
He is at present engaged upon a serial work, defining and illustrating all the 
details and mechanical processes of the art of tanning, the initial;chapter of which 
was published in the first issue of the current year. 

A supplementary pattern sheet is published quarterly, containing the latest 
styles of boots and shoes, giving exact directions for reproducing the various 
styles. It is artistic in execution, and is a prominent feature of the paper, 
being looked for and preserved. 

The compilation of the statistics of the trade necessitates an amount of 
care and labor which can only be appreciated by those who have occasion to 
refer to the semi-annual tables; they are accepted by the trade as a valuable 
aid in their transactions. 

The SHOE AND LEATHER REPORTER is published simultaneously in New 
York, Boston and Philadelphia by Isaac H. Bailey. The subscription price is 
$3.50 a year. The New York office is at 17 Spruce street, the Boston office at 
114 High street, and the Philadelphia office at 149 South Fourth street. 



THE "ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG." 



A SKETCH FOR THE BOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



Of those German newspapers published in the United States, which have for 
a number of years exerted a positive and decisive influence upon public opin. 
ion, there is, in the great Northwest, none that could claim to excel or even to 
equal the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG of Chicago. The ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG, 
established at a time when the great metropolis of the Lake region was a town 
of barely 20,000 inhabitants, has grown, both in its value as a newspaper and in 
the influence wielded by it upon many thousands of readers, in proportion with 
the wonderful development of its place of publication. It is, and has been for 
almost half a generation, a recognized political power, perhaps so to a greater 
extent than any other German daily paper in the country. In this respect not 
only does the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG fully rank with its Chicago contempo 



raries published 
in the English 
language, but it 
has on several 
occasions suc 
cessfully defied 
and actually de 
feated in some 
oi the hottest 
political c o n - 
tests a combina 
tion of the en 
tire English 
press of Chica 
go, without any 
exception. In 
Germany it is 
probably better 
known and 
more widely 
quoted than any 
other German- 
American daily 
paper, except its 
New York name 
sake. " ILLINIOS STAATS ZEITUNG " BUILDING. 

also in the completeness, variety, and freshness of its news; in its careful selec 
tion of the gist of foreign newspapers; and in the excellence of its corres 
pondence. The remark has frequently been made by German- Americans, tem 
porarily residing in their native country, that they found a greater amount 
of interesting and important news from Germany in the columns of the 
ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG than in the great papers easily accessible to them in 
Germany itself. The comments of the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG upon the public 
affairs of Germany have often, on account of their thoroughly American 
independence of thought and directness of* expression, been quoted, and been 
either highly commended or angrily discussed by leading newspapers of Ger 
many. As an evidence of the position generallj 7 accorded to the ILLINOIS 
STAATS ZEITUNG abroad, the fact may be mentioned here, that, beside Mr. 
Smalley of the N. Y. Tribune, the chief editor of the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG is 
the only American editor to whom the Chancellor of the German Empire, Prince 
Bismarck, has accorded an extended interview, the record of which was. at the 




There must be 
good reasons for 
such success 
other than mere 
good luck or the 
importance of 
the city where 
the ZEITUNG is 
issued. Such 
reasons may be 
found in the in 
tense positive- 
ness of mind, 
the perfect in 
dependence ot 
opinion, and the 
trenchant keen 
ness of judg 
ment displayed 
in the discussion 
of all questions 
of public inter 
est in the. col 
umns of the IL 
LINOIS STAATS 
ZEITUNG; and 



244 THE GREAT NEWSPAPERS 

tim< , translated ancl copied from the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG into many hun 
dreds of newspapers in this country, in England, Germany, and even in France. 

In the quality of its reading matter the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG is the sec 
ond German-American newspaper, ranking immediately next to its New York 
namesake. Its circulation is the largest of all German dailies, excepting only the 
New York Staats Zeitung and, perhaps, one daily published in the West. Its 
weekly issue is widely circulated all over the Northwestern States, and iiiiis 
efficiency as an advertising medium is superior to almost any other weekly 
publication in the Northwest. 

When, in October, 1871, the city of Chicago seemed to be wiped out from the 
face of the earth by the great fire, the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG was a greater 
sufferer than any other paper published in Chicago, for this reason : that not 
only its entire establishment (including files and safes with books) was utterly 
destroyed, but all its editors, reporters, clerks, compositors,, pressmen, with the 
exception of barely half a dozen were burned out 1 of their homes and per 
sonal property. It took two or three days to gather up a mere handful of the 
employees of the paper and to provide a temporary abode. Then there arose 
the further difficulty that, while English type could be had in abundance within 
call, it took weeks to procure the required quantity of German type. In fact, the 
struggle against the effects of that terrible calamity to many would have 
appeared utterly hopeless. And yet, after having been printed in Milwaukee 
for a few weeks, twenty days after the great fire the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG 
was issued again in its old size from its own press, and fifty days after the fire 
it enlarged its size and the amount of reading matter by. one-sixth over what it 
had been before the fire. The hackneyed metaphor ot the Phoenix rising from 
its ashes would not seem out of place in this connection. 

In rebuilding Chicago the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG would not be found be 
hindhand . A .site for a permanent home was selected within one square from the 
heart of the business center of the city, the Board of Trade building, the new 
Court House, the W.U. Telegraph, and Military Headquarters building. Fronting 
Washington street (40 feet) and extending 110 feet on Fifth avenue, the ILLINOIS 
STAATS ZEITUNG block covers an area of 4,400 square feet. Its height from the 
floor of the basement to the roof is 100 feet, making it the tallest building but one 
within five squares in each direction. The architecture is of that chaste and 
massive style of modern renaissance to which the new portions of the great 
cities of Europe owe their proudly dignified, monumental aspect. The orna 
mentation is in excellent taste and superior to that of any other public or 
private building in Chicago. For, while the statues of Franklin and Gutenberg, 
raised over the porticoes of the two main entrances, happily denote the char 
acter and purposes of the building, the. top of the house is beautifully and 
appropriately ornamented by five life-size statues, representing Science, Indus 
try, Agriculture, Commerce, and Justice. These were cast in Paris, while a very 
characteristic and expressive center piece, representing the reclining figures of 
Columbia and Germania, is the conception of a French artist who has made 
Chicago his home. 

The ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG enjoys a prosperity which it may justly be 
proud of, since it may see in it a hearty recognition by the people of its unceasing 
efforts, not only to satisfy, but to anticipate the wants of its readers. Its circu 
lation since the great fire has so increased, that in order to issue its large edi 
tion in proper time for early distribution, it has to stereotype its forms and 
print them from a Bullock press capable of turning off 14,000 copies in an hour. 

Standing upon the firm foundation of established success, shaken as little by 
the financial crisis of 1873 as by the great fire of 1871, the ILLINOIS STAATS ZEITUNG 
may, without fear of being charged with self-conceit, lay just claim to the des 
ignation as one of the representative newspapers of this country. 



; WESTLICHE POST," ST. LOUIS, MO. 

H $>ic grofcte uitb ocrbrcitctftc tcutfcfte 3citung tin 2Beften." 



A SKETCH FOK THE HOOK OF THE CENTENNIAL NEWSPAPER EXHIBITION. 



It has been pronounced that " The progress of a country is best indicated by 
the growth of its newspapers;" and the present position of the WESTLICHE POST 
foremost in rank among the daily journals of the Western States of America- 
clear] y proves this assertion. 

The career of this paper during the comparatively few years of its history, 
marks the success which hardly ever fails when industry, perseverance and 
able and faithful management are united in conducting a newspaper in this coun 
try. The WESTLICHE POST has fairly kept even step with the development of the 
West, and in clear and cloudy days foremost stood up for general progress at 
home and abroad . tablished in its 

and for the inter- own fine b