1"If You Don't Want It Printed, Don't Let It Happen" (The Aspen Daily News, Aspen, Colorado)
2"Right is of no Sex—Truth is of no Color—God is the Father of us all, and we are all Brethren." (The North Star, Rochester, New York)
3"The World's Greatest Newspaper" (The Chicago Tribune, Chicago, Illinois)
Between the 1910s and the 1950s, the Tribune prospered under the leadership of Medill's grandson, Robert R. McCormick. Calling his operation the “World's Greatest Newspaper,” McCormick succeeded in raising daily circulation from 230,000 in 1912 to 650,000 by 1925. At that point, the paper employed about two thousand men and women.
WGN Television's call letters are also derived from the “World's Greatest Newspaper" slogan.
The slogan last appeared on the front-page nameplate Dec. 31, 1976. (Photo)
4"Australia For The White Man" (The Bulletin, Sydney, Australia)
In 1886, editor James Edmond changed The Bulletin's banner from "Australia for Australians" to "Australia for the White Man." An editorial, published the following year, laid out the reason for the new slogan:
"By the term Australian we mean not those who have been merely born in Australia. All white men who come to these shores—with a clean record—and who leave behind them the memory of the class distinctions and the religious differences of the old world ... all men who leave the tyrant-ridden lands of Europe for freedom of speech and right of personal liberty are Australians before they set foot on the ship which brings them hither. Those who ... leave their fatherland because they cannot swallow the worm-eaten lie of the divine right of kings to murder peasants, are Australian by instinct—Australian and Republican are synonymous."
In 1961, when it was brought by Australian Consolidated Press (ACP), chief editor Donald Horne quickly removed "Australia for the White Man" from the banner. (Source | Photo)
5"The Newspaper For Those Who Can Read" (Nasha Canada, Toronto, Canada)
6"All The News That's Fit To Print" (The New York Times, New York, New York)
7"The Gimlet—It Bores In" (The Edmonson News, Brownsville, Kentucky)
8"Democracy Dies In Darkness" (The Washington Post, Washington, D.C.)
Popularized by legendary investigative journalist Bob Woodward, WaPo Communications Director Shani George said the media organization has internally used the alliteration-bent slogan for years. The paper claims it is not necessarily anti-Trump, but seeing as though they (and other news organizations) have been targets of the current administration, we think it's somewhat likely.
The new slogan has not reached the actual front page copy of the paper—yet. However, George said WaPo expects to integrate it across different mediums in the upcoming weeks. (Source | Photo)
9"Covers Dixie Like The Dew" (The Atlanta Journal, Atlanta, Georgia)
10"A Lively, Dashing Saucy Spirited And Independent Paper—Wide Awake At All Times And On All Subjects" (The Wide Awake, New York, New York)
Mainly active from 1854 to 1856, the movement strove to curb immigration and naturalization but was met with little success. (Sound familiar?) The paper above, with its spirited slogan and ornate masthead, is believed to be the only one still in existence.
Interesting sidenote: The party was represented in the 2002 film Gangs of New York, led by William "Bill the Butcher" Cutting (Daniel Day-Lewis), who was the fictionalized version of real-life Know Nothing leader William Poole. (Source 1 | Source 2)