This website does readability filtering of other pages. All styles, scripts, forms and ads are stripped. If you want your website excluded or have other feedback, use this form.


Washington DC Log In or Sign Up

Here's the 1960s Headquarters of the Washington Daily News

By Valerie Paschall Jul 11, 2014, 12:45pm EDT Share Tweet Share Share Here's the 1960s Headquarters of the Washington Daily News tweet share Reddit Pocket Flipboard Email

[Photo via Flickr user rockcreek]

There weren't neighborhood blogs and alt-weeklies in 1960s Washington, D.C. but there were five different newspapers. One of them was the E.W. Scripps-owned Washington Daily News. The paper, which gained notoriety for its war coverage and Pulitzer prize winning photography published from 1921 until 1972 when it merged with the Washington Star. However, this 13th Street office was only in use during the 1960s and early 1970s. Today, the building across from the fire department where the Daily News headquarters once stood is a newer and taller office building anchored by the UPS Store. Still, another Washington paper of record may soon move in on that block.
· The Washington Daily News [Wikipedia]
· All Looking Back Posts [CDC]

1052 13th Street NW Washington, DC


This Article has a component height of 2. The sidebar size is short.

The Latest

Capital Remodel + Garden Show: What to know before you go

More than 300 companies, three big headliners, and five garden companies featured.

By Michelle Goldchain

6 D.C. homes once owned by U.S. Presidents

From Barack Obama to Woodrow Wilson, see which Presidents resided in the nation’s capital away from the White House.

By Michelle Goldchain

Bethesda home that housed one of Maryland’s most controversial figures lowers price to $1.59M

Learn about the long history of the Tait-Trussell House.

By Michelle Goldchain

What $3,100/month rents you in D.C.

See your options in neighborhoods like Brookland and Logan Circle.

By Michelle Goldchain

Bethesda Metro Center’s mixed-use project offers two strategies

Office, retail, and residential space are planned.

By Michelle Goldchain

One of D.C.’s most infamous, accident-prone traffic circles narrows down to two alternatives

NoMa’s Dave Thomas Circle will become safer and more pedestrian- and cyclist-friendly.

By Michelle Goldchain
Washington DC