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Covering rural Wisconsin effectively
([1925/1926?])

Melrose, 445,   p. 83 PDF (238.1 KB)


Page 83


lCovering Rural Wisoonsia Effectively
                                  MELLEN RECP D
Circulation, 400         Is it sworn? Yes                            Thursday
Advertising rates - display, per inch 204. Classified, per line 54. Agency
       commission, 15%.
Mechanical requirements - width of column, 13 ems. Depth of column, 20 inches.
       Columns to page, 7. Body type, 8 pt. Use Mats? No.
       This paper was founded in the spring of 1925 by I, A. Kenyon, who
was
formerly editor of the Mellen Weekly.
                                  MELLEN WEEKLY
Circulation, 800       Is it sworn? No.                             Thursday
Advertising Rates - disply, per inch 154. Classified, per line 54, Agency
       commission, 15%.  Cash discount, 2%.
Mechanical requirements - width of column, 13 ems. Depth of column, 20 inches.
       Columns to page, 6. Body type, 8 pt. Use Mats? No.
       J. P. Fitzgerald edited this weekly from 1906 to the fall of 1921.
Between this timo and the fall of 1925 it was edited and owned by hJ. A.
Lee
followed by A. L. Grim. It is now being edited by the present and former
owner, J.P. Fitzgerald.
                                      B 1''
>¶ELROSE, 445                                                   
    JACKSON
       Though not on a railroad, this country town is blest with an abundance
of waterpower. It owes its prosperity to the dairy cow. Melrose has three
rural routes.
                               MELROSE CHRONICLE
Circulation, 1250                                                      Friday
       Founded in 1896, this Jackson county weekly was published for many
years by E. C. Gilberts and is now conducted by his estate.
                                      B W
MENOMONIE, 5104                                                         
DUNN
       The Stout Institute is located in this city. It represents an invost-
sront of over a million dollars and annually brings nearly a 1000 new students
to the community. The city is the home of three large brick plants; these
have a capacity of 30,000,000 bricks a year and employ about 300 men. Dairy-
ing is very important, the entire county has over 45,000 dairy cows and the
county's butter was valued in 1922, at $2,700,000. Menomonie has ten rural
routes.


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