The Fourth Estate, March 9, 1912, page 7:


    C. S. Atkinson, former Washington correspondent and editor of the late Telephone Herald, of Newark, N. J., has returned to Washington, where he is connected with the National Taft Bureau's publicity department.
March 9, 1912, page 11:


    The promotors of the New Jersey Telephone Herald Company, which recently suspended its telephone news service experiment in Newark, are making an effort to raise $50,000 to pay its indebtedness and carry on the service. The company's liabilities are placed at $12,000 and its equipment and good will is said to be worth $8,000. Eleven employees have secured a judgment against the company for $126.34 in back salaries, but the office fixtures may have to be sold by the sheriff to realize that sum.
June 1, 1912, page 19:


    With the claim of plenty of capital and excellent prospects for the future the New Jersey Telephone Herald resumed its wire service at Newark last Monday. The service was discontinued in February, after an existence of five months, on account of a lack of capital. This important feature is now said to have been overcome.
    The officers of the company are Percy Pyne, president; William E. Gunn, vice-president and general manager; C. E. Danforth, secretary-treasurer. It is possible that arrangements will be made for a direct wire from either the Chicago or Baltimore conventions and possibly from both. C. S. Atkinson is again performing his duties as editor of the service.