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Title UPA A Century Later
Subject Newspapers; Newspaper publishing; Journalism
Creator Utah Press Association
Publisher Utah Press Association
Contributors Cornwell, J. M.
Date 1996
Type Text
Format application/pdf
Identifier PN4844.U8 U8 1996
Source Original Book: UPN A Century Later
Language eng
Rights Management Digital image copyright 2005, University of Utah. All rights reserved.
Holding Institution University of Utah
Source Physical Dimensions 14 cm x 21.5 cm
Metadata Cataloger Kelly Taylor
ARK ark:/87278/s6319w0z
Setname uu_upa
Date Created 2005-05-10
Date Modified 2005-05-10
ID 416710
Reference URL

Page Metadata

Title Page63
Description SOME SUCCEEDED; MANY MORE DIDN'T quotes in other territorial publications. Its editor, Frederic Lockley, had been controversial while at the helm of the Salt Lake Tribune but was credited by journalistic observers with reviving that paper. The Daily Age of Evanston, Wyoming had reported in 1874 that the Tribune was "truthfully on its last legs," adding it had long since ceased paying running expenses and assessments were being levied to keep it above water. Under the editorial guidance of Lockley, the paper regained stability. He embarked on the Frisco venture after being succeeded at the Tribune in 1879 by Charles C. Goodwin, who would indelibly imprint his name on Salt Lake City journalism. Lockley lasted in Frisco until July 21, 1880, then returned to the capital city. The Times survived until early January, 1888, when it breathed its last. HUNTINGTON The one and only attempt to provide this Emery County community its own newspaper began on October 18, 1910 when a trio of local men invested $1,000 apiece in the Hunt-ington Echo. M. E. Johnson, John E. Munson and John P. Brockbank "bankrolled" the paper; E. J. Dunn was its editor and publisher. The Echo's unique contribution to Utah journalism is that it was never produced in the town it served. It was printed in its entirety in the Salt Lake City office of Western Newspaper Union and had a circulation of 85 in the community of 800 population. Historian Alter notes, in jest, ". . . the Echo died for want of listeners." KA YSVILLE/FARMINGTON Kaysville experienced its first newspaper on February 16, 1893 when William Earl Smith, an elementary school teacher and transplanted Nebraskan, unveiled the Eagle. It was a joint venture of Smith and his wife, Eva, who was its editor, but like 63
Format application/pdf
Identifier 075-UPA_Page63.jpg
Source Original Book: UPA A Century Later
Setname uu_upa
Date Created 2005-05-10
Date Modified 2005-05-10
ID 416074
Reference URL