Covering rural Wisconsin effectively
Rhinelander, 6654, p. 114 PDF (249.0 KB)
Covering Rural Wisconsin Effect.vely The Civil War interrupted the publishing of the Free Press. It was found- ed in 1860 and the editor, N. V. Chandler, was called to the front in '62. On his return ten years later the paper was resumed and since that time not a single issue has been missed. From 1872 to '92, John P. Blake vnd W. F. Hill, from 1892 to 1899, edited the weekly. Since the latter date George J. Searans has been continually on the job. - ~~B VT REESEVILLE, 423 DODGE Pea growing and, of course, pea canning, rank first in importance in this Dodge county community. Dairying, and hog raising are of significant impor- tance to the section. Many cars of live stock are shipped from Reeseville. Reeseville has the distinction of being a small village with big city conveniences. Streets are concrete paved, and a modern waterworks and sewer- age system is in operation. REESEVILLE REVIEW Circulation, 750 Thursday Advertising rates - display, per inch 2W. Agency commission, 15%. Mechanical requirements - width of column, 13 ems. Depth of column, 20 inches. Use Mats? No. Advertising representatives - American Press Association Harry L. Snow founded this weekcly March 1, 1889 and served as its first editor till 1896. John F. Hughes was then editor till 1909. Then care Frank J. Venie, who edited The Review till 1912 and then F. C. Wendman until 1915. Emil Klentz was in charge from 1915 to 1920 when Arnold Klentzhis son, replaced him. B W RHINELANDER, 6654 ONEIDA Farming is very important to this Oneida county community. Paper mills, turning and wagon works, foundry and machine shops are all important. Rhine- lander has three rural routes. RHINELANDER NEW NORTH Circulation, 1600 Thursday F. A. Lowell is the publisher of this weekly founded in 1882.
This material may be protected by copyright law (e.g., Title 17, US Code).| For information on re-use, see http://digital.library.wisc.edu/1711.dl/Copyright