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The ever growing and maturing press always followed. From Library Hill to the Central Building near Railroad Square, then to the nearby Depot Building, the press needed to be up and ready before anything else could be done.
The big bridge fire of 1924 took care of all that, though, forcing The Telegraph operation back into transiency until the late Col. William D. Swart decided to shoot the works and construct an "indestructible" state of the art complex of brick and steel at the corner of Main Street and Pearson Avenue. It even had a little hole for easy hanging.
Save for a few days here and there like the Flood of '36, when the Nashua River temporarily claimed the basement pressroom on Main Street Nashua's newspaper has gone from idea to finished product under one roof since Alfred Beard issued his first "The New Hampshire Telegraph" on Saturday, Oct. 20, 1832.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Dean Shalhoup began his career with The Telegraph in 1972, when his father, the late Michael Shalhoup, was city editor and the paper was still published and printed on Nashua's Main Street.
The paper you hold today is the first one printed by a company other than ours, except for Nike Football Shoes Pic
Not all the early Telegraph's steps forward were part of a larger plan, however; twice in the fledgling paper's first 16 years, fire destroyed everything, forcing the entire operation to relocate and rebuild.
This weekend, I'll add to those memories old friend Steve Cady, whose Telegraph longevity (39 years) puts him second on the company seniority list. Pressroom Foreman John Football Cleats For Sale Chester has been with us for 24 years, and Tim Hoffman was here for 12.
communities. Revolutions in technology, particularly the Internet, have given rise to new ways to communicate with our readers, and we have embraced these with the same enthusiasm as when we brought in new presses. We serve multiple audiences these days: those who love to read a newspaper; those who prefer their news and information online; and those who have room for both. Technology advances, and we must as well. Today marks a bold step for us. It is one made understanding that we can do this without sacrificing one bit of our commitment to being the pre eminent provider of local news, advertising and information in our region. Sincerely, Terrence L. Williams President Publisher
With the dawn of the 20th century came plans to expand printing once again. The plan was hatched in 1905, when the paper unveiled its brand new 12 page Duplex flatbed press.
Come the late 1960s, Nashuans started noticing some changes along Pearson Avenue. The little circulation office that stood just to the rear of the adjacent Sargent Building, which The Telegraph acquired in 1967, was gone, and heavy equipment was digging huge craters in the rear parking lot.
In 1866, a move back to the renovated Central House set the stage for The Telegraph's first big milestone: Going from weekly to daily publication. The big day came March 1, 1869, when then owner O. C. Moore unveiled the city's first ever daily newspaper.
The News didn't last long, but the pressmen were by no means left Nike Football Boots Green And Black
By then, it took more than one or two men to run the press, which was beginning to form a reciprocal relationship with growth. As the paper grows, so grows the press; as the press grows, so grows the paper.
Then came progress and what passed for automation in mid 19th century Nashua.
While I haven't witnessed many press starts in recent years, fond memories of Charlie Clough, Jim Marshall, Al Gurskis and other kindly pressmen of yore are with me forever.
idle. There were books, cards, niche booklets, advertising fliers and assorted other products to print before and after Telegraph presstime. This commercial printing aspect would become a significant revenue producer for the company for the next century.
Revenue from commercial printing cycled over the decades, but it maintained a presence at The Telegraph right up to the end.
a few emergency situations, since 1832. While we hope you find little difference in its appearance, the change is significant. During our 178 years, The Telegraph has ushered in the most modern of presses, each a marvel in its day. With that equipment, have come skilled technicians to operate the presses along with inserting machines that add supplements. Sadly, we have now said good bye to both operations with our deepest appreciation to those who have been our printers and inserters over the decades. Though we no longer print and insert at our Hudson location, we remain every bit as committed to our printed newspaper and the service it provides our Nike Football Boots Orange And Yellow
Paper's printing had many changes since beginnings Video
A good illustration came 20 years later, when The Telegraph began printing a second paper, The Daily News. Its press run followed The Telegraph's midday run, extending the day for the growing crew of pressmen.
On June 2, 1969, Telegraph president Robert Hamblett, publisher Charlie Weaver, press foreman George Harris and assorted other department heads gathered around a hub of wires and switches to throw the symbolic switch that started The Telegraph's first pressrun on the new Hoe. The paper was quite wide by today's standards, although it had slimmed down to an eight column format, from the nine column used since 1957.
Printed by hand in the rear of Andrew Thayer's Main Street bookstore, the youthful Beard's four page, five column sheet delighted folks from little Nashua Village out to farmlands and lumber mills of greater Old Dunstable.
But nobody, not even the geekiest of prognosticators, envisioned The Telegraph would one day be printed on someone else's press more than an hour away.
Sure enough, come the summer of 1968, construction was well under way on a $750,000, 4,000 square foot production building. By early 1969, trucks hauling big crates and skids began arriving, and pretty soon, all that was left was to assemble the paper's latest capital investment, a three story Hoe color convertible press, complete with a new plate making room and giant conveyor connected to the newly automated mailroom. The new press was capable of printing entire newspapers up to 64 pages thick in one run.
And although I know few other pressmen personally, I'm nevertheless saddened knowing they'll no longer be up on the deck each and every night.
The more daring went so far as to predict that the paper might even feature one or two color pictures every day.
After all, the press, and its skilled team of handlers who wore ink stains as badges of honor, were central to the very existence of the daily newspaper, the mechanical mountain to which all eyes turn after all else is done.
I never saw the press on which Beard printed those first editions, but I imagine it as a black, cast iron contraption with rollers and levers, and a big, horizontal gearwheel that pressed paper sheets onto ink coated lines of type, one at a time.
Why? To make room for a giant addition, big enough to house our new, really, really, big press.
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