The Skidmore Standard of Skidmore, Missouri offered its subscribers a bonus in 1900.
Linville and Sons lose a cow and find her again by advertising in the Skidmore Standard (Skidmore, Missouri) in 1903.
The Skidmore Standard experiences a rush on newspapers – but not for news reporting reasons – in 1901.
The editor of the Skidmore Standard (Skidmore, Missouri) is a bit out of sorts in March 1901.
If you want your name to appear in a small town paper, bring the editor some excellent produce. Works every time, and it worked for Charlie Robbins in the July 26, 1901 edition of the Skidmore Standard. The berries were… Read moreCharlie Robbins’ Blackberries
If you wanted to see your name appear in the newspaper, you could guarantee that moment of fame by renewing your subscription, calling at the newspaper office and making a pleasant visit, or, better yet, bringing the newspapermen some food…. Read moreWatermelon Mart
The Skidmore Standard often urged local businessmen to support the local paper and support themselves by advertising in the Standard. In the January 22, 1904 edition, the editor decided it was time to ramp up advertising for the paper itself:
In the days of the Skidmore Standard, one sure-fire way to get your name in the paper was to take food to the newspaper office. The editor and news team happily sampled each prize and reviewed it in the next… Read morePlease Feed the Printers
In its February 15, 1901 edition, the Skidmore Standard’s editor, F. N. Campbell, submitted his resignation. He complimented the town while quietly calling attention to the lack of business support the paper often faced. The paper’s “Punkin Editor,” publisher W…. Read moreThe Punkin Editor Responds
The Skidmore Standard had chronicled the changes at other papers for the past couple of years, but its February 15, 1901 edition announced a change of its own. The editor, F. N. Campbell, had resigned, and the “Punkin Editor,” publisher… Read moreF. N. Campbell Steps Down