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He wears a uniform of jeans and a slim-fitting T-shirt, but no coat in the chilly fall air. There are few newspapers left in his community; the , is printed just twice weekly.

And yet Tryniski’s living room is drowning in newsprint, home to millions of pages of newspapers from all over New York, and the country, and Canada, stretching back to the 19th century.

Inside are his servers and three more computer monitors, which he uses to monitor Web traffic.

A scanner detailing the movements of the local police buzzes in the background, and a light mist blows from the lid of a diffuser, filling the room with the scent of cinnamon.

Photo by Alexandria Neason By October of last year, the site hosted nearly 50 million pages of American and Canadian newspapers—a collection much larger than that of Chronicling America, the joint newspaper digitization efforts sponsored by the Library of Congress and the National Endowment of the Arts.

The entire operation was, in the beginning, routed through a Russian server. He spends most days sitting in his living room in Fulton, New York, 30 miles northwest of Syracuse, in front of two jumbo computer monitors, looking something like a security guard, but friendlier.He appears young for 68—skinny, with a head of white hair and an energetic demeanor.Tom Tryniski began digitizing newspapers from all over Upstate New York in 1999.Since then, he’s scanned and uploaded nearly 50 million newspaper pages from publications across the US and Canada dating back to the 1800s.

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