The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on September 15, 1955 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 15, 1955
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Urgtst Clreulitlci Of Any Cincinnati Ncwspaptr August Paid Circulation DAILY: 203,964 SUNDAY: 276,273 Classified Want Ads: CA l-IIOl CINCINNATI V I C I NITT: Partly Cloudy, Warm. CINCINNATI ENQUIR Chance Of Isolated Thu dershowers. Low Near 6 High Around 90. Pollen count, 19. FULL DETAILS, 1UF OS fACC 41 111th YEAR NO. 159 DAILY Tcltphant PArkway 1-2700 THURSDAY MORNING, SKPTEMHER 15, 1955 NEWS SERVICES: N. York Tim., AocL.d tt.il Inttrnitionil Nri Unitad Pmi AP Wircphoto 5c Single ropies, 10c beyond retail trading cone. SOVIET SPIES Crash Is Fatal SULTANATE tWt 1 If W WI, f Ml TODAYS WEATHER nnnT m EH II II II th-4 U II II II "J JL. -1LJJL U A PUlICY WES BONN REPUBLIC AGREEMENT A -1 , To Kzntuckian ' t fyjdt fid J 1 Fail To Get Key At Texas Base Is Seat Of Snags f'W'f Is Paving Way Noted By U. S. Reich Unity Distant, Washington Adds ; ? In Moroccan Crisis, n Word From Paris To Get Thousands Of War Prisoners To French Embassy Code Material t -jo. a 0. J i f .' A 2.1 J i V14 ; 1 t V r State Office Sees Change In Moscow Blueprint-Geneva Goals Cited WASHINGTON, Sept. 14 (UP) The State Department today hailed the new agreement between Russia and West Ger many as a major Western victory and said it marked the abandonment of Russia's "bankrupt" German policy. Officials said, however, that the agreement did not offer much in the way of hope for early German unification. Thl issue will be discussed at the Geneva Big Four foreign ministers meeting with Russia, starting October 27. Henry Suydam, State Department spokesman, fired some sharp jibes at Russia in praising the agreement as proof of tha wisdom of Western postwar diplomacy. lie said the Soviets had negotiated with West Germany "over the head" of Russia's "East German satellite," showing beyond a doubt "the artificial character of a regime AP WlM'pin-lo DENIES 20-YEAR DEBT Farmer William H. Yearton appeared in Federal court at Chicago after voluntarily surrendering to a U. S. marshal on a contempt warrant. For 20 years the U. S. government ha 'been trying to collect $100 it says Yearton borrowed from the Farm Credit Administration. Yearton, who has a farm at Elburn, III., 50 miles west of Chicago, says he does not remember owing the government anything. The case was continued until next Tuesday. French Solution Hung Up On Constant Bickering Despite Promises N. Y. Times Cable PARIS, Sept. 14 Further snags tonight threatened the French governments program to end the Moroccan crisis. This program, whose principles were accepted by the cabinet Monday, provides for an end to the dispute over the Moroccan throne and the formation of a representative Moroccan government, with which France will negotiate reforms. But the constant bickering and working at cross purposes that have characterized the government's handling of the Moroccan problem continued to hamper it, although an official fctatement insisted that last Monday's decisions had not been questioned "and remain valid." The government is seeking departure of the unpopular sultan, Sidi Mohammed Ben Mou-lay Arafa, and his replacement by a council of guardians of the throne. Once the major cause of Moroccan disunity has been removed in this way, the government will be formed. COUNCIL SEATS DEBATED It was understood tonight that the question ot membership of the throne council had not been settled in a manner acceptable to the Nationalists. This dispute was believed in turn to have held up all moves to oust Ben Arafa, since it is desired to effect the two moves almost simultaneously. A declaration of French Intentions regarding Morocco's WANTED MAN LT. GEORGE E. SCHMITT Navy Lt. (j. g.) George Earl Schmitt, 25, son of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Schmitt, 422 Third Ave., Dayton, Ky., was killed yesterday at Bellville, Tex., when his jet Panther plane crashed. He was a student pilot at the naval training station there, the Associated Press reported. Lieutenant Schmitt enlisted in the .Navy in 1948 folowing graduation from Dayton High School, where he was a football sta r. His family was notified of his death yesterday in an official telegram from Capt. H. M. Avery, commander, Chase Field, Belleville, which said the youthful flier was killed Wednesday in an airplane accident. During his senior year at the Naval Academy he attained the rank of midshipman, serving as a platoon commander. In the Navy he received his class letter on the brigade football championship team. He made his first solo flight In a jet aircraft in October, 1954. No details of the crash were given in the message to his parents. His father is an employee of a Cincinnati baking company. His mother, Mrs. Vera Schmitt, is a widely known singer in Northern Kentucky. Services will be in charge of the Vonderhaar & Stetter funeral home, Newport, Ky., after arrival of the body from the Texas Air Force Base. He is survived also by a brother, Roger Schmitt, who is a student at Dayton High School. Adenauer Recalls Pledge Of Immediate Action By Red Premier BONN, Germany, Sept. 11 (AP) West Gorman officials rushed preparations tonight to receive the thousands of war prisoners Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer says the Soviet Union has promised to release. Shortly after the 79-year-old Mr. Adenauer stepped from the plane that brought him home from his Moscow talks with Soviet Premier Nikolai Bul-ganin, officials disclosed that the returnees would be housed at Camp Friendland, near Goet-tingen and the East German border. Mr. Adenauer told welcoming crowds here Mr. Bulganin had given him verbal promise that the German prisoners In the Soviet Union would be returned quickly. "I do not doubt that Premier Bulganin will keep his word," the chancellor added. HAS PREMIER'S WORD Carlo Schmid, a member of Mr. Adenauer's delegation to the Moscow talks, said in a broadcast tonight that the Russians refused to put the promise into writing. A communique Issued at the close of the talks announced only an agreement to set up diplomatic relations between Bonn and Moscow and to name committees to study the development of Soviet-West German trade. Mr. Schmid, deputy president of the Bundestag (lower house of Parliament), said Parliament would have to decide on September 22 whether to approve the establishment of relations. Speaking to the wildly cheering crowd of thousands that greeted him at Bonn's airport, Mr. Adenauer smiled broadly and said: "Premier Bulganin told me that even before I arrived back In Bonn, action to return the (Herman war prisoners would already be started. "Bulganin, a.s well as Krushchev, further declared that if other Germans are still held in the Soviet Union, we can submit a list of their names. They will then try to find them." Nikita Krushchev is the powerful Communist party boss in Russia. GREETED BY THRONGS Mr. Adenauer contends that 100,000 or more German war prisoners are still held in Soviet labor camps. The Russians in-fdfcted during the Moscow talks that they have only 26 convicted war criminals serving sentences. The largest crowd ever to assemble at This capital city's airport greeted the 79-year-old chancellor on bis return from the conference. Shouts of "Good old Adenauer" and "The old one always does the Job" went up as he stepped from an Amerlcan-r, '.'.t Super Constellation. The opposition Socialist party commented: "The conclusion of the Moscow negotiations leaves open a group of difficult questions which require further in-lK-matlon and a thorough testing." Mr. Schmid, the only Socialist in Mr. Adenauer's delegation to Moscow, had this to say: "The Russians place the greatest Importance on the establishment of diplomatic relations with Bonn. They Informed us that without this, no decision on the war prisoners or on the reunification of Germany could be expected. "We may he sure that the resumption of diplomatic relations between Moscow and Bonn will change the world political Success Would Have Meant Danger To Security Of All Western World CANBERRA, Australia, Sept. 14 (AP) Soviet secret agents In Australia failed to find the key which might have jeopardized the security system of the entire Western world, the royal commission on espionage reported today. It said that the MVD (secret police) network, based in the Soviet embassy here, used a French woman diplomat in an effort to obtain secret cipher books from the French embassy. The report added: "It can well be imagined that the French cipher system is universal throughout all the organs of their foreign office. If the MVD could, unknown to the French, have got a key to their communications, the security, Hot only of France, but of the whole Western world might well have been in jeopardy." The French woman, Mrs. Rosemarie Oilier, is now in France awaiting trial on a charge of "endangering the external security of the state." RESULT OF INQUIRY The report was the result of e long investigation into statements by Vladimir Petrov, former third secretary at the Soviet embassy in Canberra, who fie his post and obtained asylum in Australia last year. The commission said Soviet spies had much success in obtaining confidential information from Australia's external affairs ministry up to 1949. There has been no trace of a significant leakage since then, the report said. Center of the spy ring was the Soviet embassy from 1943 , until 1954, the commission said. The report said Petrov and his wife did not know whether a Soviet military spy organization still was operating in Australia. But It quoted them as saying it would be unwise to assume that it was not operating es-' pecially in relation to guided missiles and the like. Petrov, the report said, expressed the firm opinion that Mich an organization was, in fact, still operating in Australia. TO PURSUE CASE Labor opposition leader Dr. Herbert V. Evatt, who appeared as legal counsel for two witnesses at the commission's sessions, said in Canberra tonight that he would pursue inquiries into the Petrov affair "until the truth is fully revealed." The commission gave this account of how the MVD men operated: Hoping to find either willing or unwilling informants, they "sought to make contacts in all walks of life." They concentrated on public servants, members of foreign diplomatic missions, politicans, journalists, business figures, scientists and refugees from Communist-controlled nations. The report named Australian Communist party organizer Walter Seddon Clayton as "an active agent of the MVD." FBI Seizes More Of Greenlease Bills CHICAGO, Sept. 14 (INS)--Three more S20 bills of the missing half of the Greenlease ransom were found by Federal Bureau of Investigation agents today in the Chicago Federal Reserve bank. Since August 4, 2i of the bills have been found in Chicago while 10 turned up in other citie- Robert C. Greenlease, Kansas Citv automobile dealer, paid SfiOO.OOO for the return of his kidnaped son. Bobbv. for whose kidnap-slayin" Car' Austin Hall and Bonnie Brown Heady were executed. Half of the ransom was recovered. Birthday Party Set For Rodney Br odie; To Be Four Friday CHICAGO. Sept. 14 (API-Rodney Dee Brodie, Siamese twin who had a close brush Is Held For Cily Burrill Stafford A Fugitive, FBI Says, Since Escape Under Fire In 1952 Burrill William Stafford, 27, convicted here of burglary and grand larceny in 1949 and wanted since 1952 when he escaped from police in a shower of bullets, has been arrested in Milwaukee, Wis. M. W. McFarlin, special agent in charge of the Federal Bureau of Investigation office at Cincinnati, said yesterday in announcing the arrest that Stafford had been living under the name of Thomas Walters since his escape from Cincinnati. He also was married under that name. A native of Cold Spring, Ky., Stafford was sent to the Ohio State Penitentiary, Columbus, in June, 1919, on the burglary and grand larceny charges, and was then paroled in the fall of 1952. On December 3, 1952, he and three companions, pas-nengcrs in a stolon automobile, were surprised by Cincinnati police. Stafford's associates were taken into custody, but Stafford himself got away with police shooting after him. He was at the time wanted by state authorities a.s a parole violator. In addition to being wanted in Ohio, Stafford was being sought in Covington, Ky., In connection with a burglary in February, 195.3. lie is believed to have escaped from the scene of the burglary by crashing through a date-glass window while Covington police captured his partner. Mr. McFarlin said Stafford's photograph and fingerprints were distributed across the nation last April. Stafford will be returned to Cincinnati to answer parole authorities and to face the automobile-theft charges dating back to December, 1952. Marine Killed On Leave COI.l'MRLS, Ohio, Sept. 14 (AP) A Marine corporal, home on leave from Pacific area duty, was shot and killed today while watching an argument in front of a tavern. The victim was Corp. 1iuis M. Lupo Jr., 21. Witnesses said Corporal Lupo had no part in the dispute. Police were (juestioning a bartender who said he fired a shot accidentally. with death his third year of life, will cele-b r a t e his fourth birthday with a small party Friday. Iff t. S' x A '.will be at the political future, which was virtually completed today by a group of seven ministers, Is also thought to be held In abey-nnce until it can be announced that Ben Arafa has been replaced by the throne council. Until today it has been agreed by both the French and Nationalists that two of the members of the throne council would be Si Bekkai, former pasha of Sefrou, an independent Nationalist, and the aged El Mokri, who as grand vizier is the sultan's chief minister. A third member was to have been p neutral chosen from the Ulemas, the doctors of Koranic laws. LIST CHANGE OFFERED Surprisingly, the French were said to have suddenly proposed that both El Mokri and the third man be replaced by Ben Hayoun and El Moktar Korchi, respectively pashas of Agadir and Casablanca, and strong supporters of Ben Arafa and of his chief backer, Thami El Glaoui, the pasha of Marrakesh. Nationalists in Taris were understood to have protested this move and to have consulted with Gen. Georges Catroux, who had recently visited the exiled sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben Youssef in Matlagascar as an emissary of the French government, lie had reached an agreement with Ben Youssef on the government's plan. Ben Youssef Mill be transferred to France in October, and he has agreed in turn not to press his claim to the throne. An understanding had also been reached with Ben Youssef regarding the presence of Si Bekkai and the grand vizier on the throne council. French officials were reported working late to iron out this difficulty in the hope that once this was done the program could finally get under way. lt Happened... Fidos Change Their Name To Escape Dog's Life TOOTING, England, Sept. 14 (AIM A man who grow up as David Fido disclosed today he had changed his name. "In some ways," he said, "It: was a dog's life. I was called bow wow and a lot of other things, but it was really my daughter Marian who insisted a ' f'-'O j University of ;-Illinois Rp- t wzA .search and Ed- which obviously is totally without independence." G EN EVA "TEST" AWAITED On the other hand, he said the Moscow talks gave "enhanced stature" to the West German Republic. Suydam said Germans would be disappointed that the Moscow talks failed to make "greater progress" toward German unification. But he said it was clear such a "major achievement" could not have been hoped for in the brief meeting. He noted that the question of unification will be a primary issue in the foreign ministers' meeting. Robert Murphy, Deputy Undersecretary of State, said the United States would "test" Soviet willlngnes to reunify Germany at the forthcoming Geneva talks. In a speech In Philadelphia, Mr. Murphy agreed the Soviet-German accord showed Moscow wan abandoning its postwar German policy. SECURITY SEEN AS KEY I The Western Big Three hope to offer Russia some type of major European security pact at the Geneva meetings that would relieve Moscow's fear of a powerful, united Germany and make possible the long-sought unification. In his lengthy statement, Suydam traced the history of postwar Russian and Western disputes over Germany. He aald the West German repuhlla was set up In the first place because of Russia's "Intran-slgeance" and "unreasonable Insistence" on German reparations "which they fondly hoped would he financed by the United States." "After all these years," he added, Russia "has now found it necessary to invite the German chancellor to Moscow and offer the establishment of normal diplomatic relations between the two countries. '"I Tie abandonment now by the Soviet Union of its bankrupt German policies is a tribute to the success of the constructive policy which the Western governments and the Federal (West) German Republic have consistently pursued during these past years." Sun Smiles In U. S. (Mostly, That Is!) 'BY SSOCMTKr PRKSS) Bright sunshine boosted afternoon temperatures to mild levels across much of the nation Wednesday. The mercury' climbed from the 50s into the 80s in most of the Midwest. The Atlantic coastal states had midday readings in the 70s and the Pacific Coast in the 50s to the 80s. Showers sprinkled an area from San Francisco northward, easing the danger of further forest fire damage In that region. A few showers and thunder-showers also were reported in parts of the Midwest and the Southeastern states. Midday temperatures included Needles, Calif., 104; Gila Bend, Ariz., 103; Yuma. Ariz., 102; New York, 75,; Atlanta, 73; Miami, 89; New Orleans, 85; Omaha, 90; Chicago) 77; Denver, 89; Bismarck. N. Dak., 81; Seattle, 57; San Francisco, 66, and Los Angeles, 81. AP Wire photo MARINES "ENLIST" MISS OREGON Miss Dorothy May Johnson, who as Miss Oregon was runner-up in the Miss America contest, receives a mass salute from Marine reservists at a naval gun factory in the nation's capital. She was "enlisted" as an honorary Marine and named the "Sweetheart of the Maiine Corps Reserve." She was the official guest of Leatherneck magazine during her Washington visit. Federal Agents Set For Narcotics Drive Under '55 Ohio Act Enquirer Bureau Special WASHINGTON, Sept. 14 Federal Narcotics Bureau officials today were ready for stepped-up action in Ohio Friday when thr state's new, tough narcotics law becomes effective. "It looks like the end of the road for Ohio dope peddlers," declared Commissioner Henry J. Anslinger. "That old law was completely ineffective. This new law is the best, in the country." "We're ready for a concerted drive out there, said Carl De Baggio, assistant chief counsel. "We exited to rush many of our cases through state courts." The Ohio law, passed in July, carried penalties up to life for narcotics violations. It was based on recommendation to the Legislature by a state narcotics investigation directed by State Atty. den. C. William O'Neill and a citizens narcotics advisory committee. Weak penalties in the old law had made Ohio an "island state," surrounded by states having higher penalties and, as a result, an attractive spot for addicts and peddlers. "Our agents were active in Ohio, of course, developing their own cases and working with state agents," said Mr. De Baggio. "But they were handicapped by the low penalties allowed in Federal and tate courts." Federal law, he said, provides for minimum sentences of two years, maximum sentences of five years in narcotics violations. The old Ohio law -a "nonminimum law" was even worse. It provided such penalties as "not more than $500" or "imprisonment for not more than five years" for a series of vaguely defined narcotic crimes. The minimum sentence in state courts could be "zero." Not so the new Ohio law that Federal officials greet so enthusiastically. Among the possible sentences that they approve, according to Mr. De Baggo, are: Illegal sale of narcotics, minimum 20 years, maximum 40, "one of the, highest penalties in the nation;" sale to minor, minimum 30 years, maximum life; Inducing a minor to use drugs, minimum 10 years, maximum .(); unlawful possession, two to HO years. The Federal official also praised provisions of the law that prohibit probation tor certain types of crimes and allow seizure and forfeiture of vehicles used in narcotics violations. Berry Sees Local Need For Single Metropolis There is need for the consolidation of the various cities and villages into a single metropolitan government, in Hamilton County, Councilman Theodore M. Berry said yesterday at a meeting with the Hamilton County Budget Commission. Fiscal officers from the county's cities, villages and townships attended the meeting in the office of George Guckenberger, comity auditor, to make suggestions about the distribution of the county's share of the state sales tax. Mr. Guckenberger and other members of the commission, C. Watson Hover, prosecuting attorney, and Paul A. O'Brien, county treasurer, said the county had received $1,239,010 for the last six months of 1955. Most of the representatives urged the commission to give them a bigger cut of the tax melon, which In the first six months of the year was distributed to Eft cities or villages, 13 townships, the triunty and county park hoard. It was indicated that the distribution will be made on the same basis as heretofore with the city of Cincinnati receiving 59. per cent of the money. Mr. Guckenberger said the new villages of Blue Ash and Fairfax would be included in the new distribution. The money is distributed on a formula of need. After Harry Mohlman, secretary of the Cincinnati Real Estate Board asked, "Why don't you all join Cincinnati and get better government?" Mr. Berry said the time was near when the community would have to tackle the prohlcm of a consolidated metropolitan government. The councilman said he believed . ucational Hos- v . .. .. r- pitals, where Rodney was RODNEY brought in May suffering from a deep brain hemorrhage. Rodney's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Royt Brodie, will drive up from their Ferris, 111., home for the party. There will be ice cream, cake, funny paper hats and other trimmings. Rodney, the first head-joined Siamese twin to survive a separation operation, now weighs 28 pounds and is 39 inches tall. He was separated from his brother. Roger Lee, December 17, 1952. Roger died a month later without regaining Polio Strikes Four More CLEVELAND, Sept. 14 (AP) Four new polio cases reported here today brought the year's total in the Greater Cleveland area to 1ST, compared to 290 at this time last year. Double Play On Reich Due? Kremlin Summons Grotewohl Hurricane Hilda Kills Two; New Storm Is Building Up MOSCOW, Sept. 14 (API-Twelve hours after West Chancellor Konrad Ade- MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 14 f AP) i",m nauer left Mos- SS cow the Soviet Union an-n o u n cod tonight East Germany's Communist Premier Otto Grotewohl would arrive Friday for talks with Rus on the change." He said 11-year-old Marian told him she wanted to be a teacher when she grew up and she was afraid she might he handicapped with the name Fido. The new name is Chalkey. Indicted As Girl's Slayer WARREN, Ohio. Sept. 14 (API A Trumbull County grand jury today indicted Kenneth Jordan. 18, Eatontown, N. J., on a first-degree murder charge in th.? stabbing of 15-year-old Sylvia Tanner. The girl's body vas found in a lover's lane near the city outskirts July 25. Jordan, who was stationed at the Vienna Ohio, airbase, signed a statement admitting the killing, the prosecutor said. Former Mayor Killed BUCYRUS, Ohio, Sept. 11 (AP)-Albort P. Sonner, fil. former mayor of nearby Cro',.r,o, was killed today in a car-truck crash in Crestline. he said, Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin gave him a verbal promise to free German prisoners. Some Western observers considered the Grotewohl invitation a.s a Russian double play: First, to reassure the Fast German government that the Kremlin was not selling them out in its negotiations with Adenauer, and, second, to nut a squeeze on Adenauer to negotiate on a high level with the Last German Communist government, which he has refused to recognize. Although the Tass announcement said Grotewohl would not arrive until Friday, Berlin sources contended the Last German premier had been housed in a luxurious country villa outside Moscow all during the Adenauer-Bulganin talks. The Grotewohl announcement came as something of a shock to Western observers. They are expected the Russians would talk with the East Germans but not so soon after receiving Adenauer. IN THE ENQUIRER sian leaders. The announce ment distributed by the Soviet news a g e n c v 'Pass pressure area hovering at 20,000 feet over the Bahamas may keep lone from threatening the U. S. Atlantic Coast, Just as it forced Hilda down into the Caribbean. lone was discovered 320 miles east of San Juan, Puerto Rico, anil 1400 miles southeast of Miami. Although the storm's top winds are only 7(1 miles an hour, hurricane warnings were posted immediately in the Northern Ix-eward and Virgin Islands. The San Juan Weather Bureau was sn sure that lone would develop quickly into a full-blown hurricane, it referred to her as a hurricane in its advisory released at 3:17 p. m. (Eastern Standard Time). lone at 5 p. m. was centered about 250 miles east of Fan Juan and only some 50 miles cast of Anguila. Th" eye of the storm was expected to hit the small island or pass just to the north tonight. Cuba counted two dead and widespread damage from hurricane Hilda today while a new tropical storm, lone, threatened the Northern Leeward Islands and Puerto Rico. A man and his daughter were killed when Hilda's destructive winds smashed their home in Northeast Orient Proince anil other homes along the Cuban coast were destroyed or damaged as Hilda moved into the Carribbean south of the Island Republic. Rains flooded parts of Cuba, causing heavy damage to coffee and other crops but no official estimates were immediately available. lone sent hurricane warnings up in several North Leeward Islands and northeast stm warnings were ordered up on the Puerto Rican coast from Erecibo to Humacao. Forecasters in the Miami Weather Bureau Mid a high Tage 41 4i Markets GROTEWOHL Miller Obituaries RadkVTV Smiles 15 20 19 IS Page Birthdays 3 Bridge 17 City Mirror S Classified 27-37 Columnists 4, 25 Comics 26 Court News 14 Crossword 22 Deaths 27 Editorials 4 Foreign 46 Horse Sense 9 Society Sports 39-43 the city of Cincinnati would be willing to pool its resources and enter into a sound, practical, basic financial program. Mayor James R. Carruthers, Glendale. a.sked the commission to include his village m the distribution. Glendale heretofore has not received a por tion of this tax because the commission felt it did not meet the need requirement. Mr. Carruth rs pointed out that Glendale residents, the same as other res;dnis pay sales taxes and should gt a share of the refund. lie said the village had cut jt.s budget, because of short finances, and is in need. said the negotiations would concern "questions of interest to all Sides. It was believed these would Include reunification of Germany and release of Germans still held prisoner In Russia. In Adenauer's five days here he agreed to establishment of d:plomotic relations between Bonn and Moscow. In return, Star Gazer 15 Theater 24-2S Washington 1 Weather 4'i Women's 13, IS Word Game 5

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Cincinnati Enquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free