The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1936 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 21, 1936
Page 13
Start Free Trial

.?. -t Rout American Squad in Opener Taking Game by 21 to 9 ** * * L By ALAN GOULD AMool»t«t Pr*M Sports Writer "W/ESTBURY, N. Y., Sept. 21, " Smarting under a defeat by the largest score ever recorded in international polo competition, the United States forces looked today for some means of checking the galloping Gauchos from Argentina. The prospects were none too bright. Apparently unhampered by the soggy turf of International Field at tho Meadow Brook Club and the rain which foil through the last half of the contest, the Argentines ran wild yesterday to whip Greentree, United States representatives, 21 to 9 in the opening game of tho series lor the cup of the Americas. The lar&est crowd of the season, 35,000, saw the rout* Not since tho "big four" of Tommy Hitchcock, tho present Greentree BLEM HABERDASHERY Hunk Andbrson scratches his Notre Dame head ake North Caroll Sta tough appea college they NATIONAL RACE ALL OVER BUT SHOUTING whipped Great Britain 16 to 6 in the opening game of the 1924 Westches* ter cup series has a comparable scoro been made in international series. Even then It was nothing Hko tho rout of Greentree in the last four periods ot yesterday's clash. The first half was an even affair witfc the snapshooting ot George (Pete) Bostwlck, pint-sized No. 1, keeping the North Americans in the running. But after tho intermission burly Manuel Andrada, veteran back, halted Bostwlck and joined with young Roberto Cavanagh in heading an attack that piled up 13 goals to 1 for Greentree. Sub Possibilities There was a possibility that cither of the star subs named for tho Greontrce by the United States Polo Association last week, Winston Quest and Stewart Ig'lehart, might be sent into the lineup for "Wednesday's game. The series Is on a 2- out-of-3 ^basls. If a third game Is necegBary it will be played next Sat; urday. From Argentina, however, came word of objections to such a change. Lieutenant Colonel Enrique Padllla, president of tho Argentine Polo Association, said tho agreement had called for the South Americans to play only the winner of tho United States open title, not an international team. Argentina Attitude If the Argentine players accept the attitude, it is not likely the United States Polo Association will mako tho substitutions. Probably tho first likely change would mean tho dropping of John Hay (Jock) Whitney, Greentreo captain and back, who was no match for the speedy South Americans once 1 they started. yesterday. SETS BRUBAKER FIGHT SAN FKANCISCO, Sept. 21, (U. P.) 2Ray Impellittlere, New York heavyweight who lost his third decision to Tommy Loughran at Oakland last Monday, will meet Phil Brubaker, IDinuba fighter, at Dreamland auditorium here September 28, It was announced today. Frank Lenny, manager of tho giant Italian, said he had accepted terms of Billy Hunnefeld, Brubaker's handler. Brubakor several weeks ago lost a decision to Jack Sharkey, former world's heavywe» tt -ht champion, in Boston. L GOLFERS Odd Way Around Course at Alta Vista A RCHKRS defeated golfers in a novel tournament held at Alta Vista yesterday afternoon. The archers' scores were: Jim Murphy, 33; Fred Gatlberry, 34 in tho first foursome; Lee Scott, 40; Hank Mathews 37 in tho second foursome. The golfers' scores: Whitoy Ware, 37; Ott Combs, 40 In the first foursome; Walt Combs, 42; Chick Raymond, 42 In tho second foursome. Officials of tho tournament believe by tightening up on tho archers, that is by using smaller targets and riot permitting them to lay thoir arrows on tho green, archery-golf at* the new sport has been named can bo made a close game. Elect Officers During this month's business moot- Ing of tho Bukorsflcld Archery Club, new officers took their chairs, Mum- bora elected the following: JnmeM J. Murphy, president; Herman Unruh, vice-president; Carl Harvey, secretary; Fred Oadberry, property man; Fred Dribble, chairman of the grounds committee. Tho archers here are looking forward to matches with teams from other cities in tho near future. Dollar Line Files $75,000 Lawsuit (Onttad Pro** tented Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—The Dollar Lines filed suit In .Superior Court today against tho Sailors' Union of the Pacific, asking $75,000 damages for tho six-day tie-up of the liner President Hoover lost week. Tho plaintiffs churgo that they lost $76,000 through loss of business and tho delay. They state specifically that tho strike qost them $4907.28 to fed and maintain passengers; $5766.42 to fed and maintain tho crow; $3750 for "protection." and $25,000 was lost through being deprived of the uso of the vessel. LQNG'RIDING KNIFE PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 19. (U. P.) A Jack-knife that IS. Baker lost while repairing a tire, took a 0000-mllo ride between tho tybe and the casing before It punnctured the tube. The. knife was open. Northwestern Looms Big Football Horizon of This Season in Illinois By WILLIAM WEEKES AilocUtotl Prcsn Kporta Writer Sept. 21, 13VANSTON, 111., Equipped with Its largest claws and teeth In five years, Northwest- em's wildcat shapes up as Big Ten football's No. 1 troublemaker this season. Thoro is no championship talk at Northwestern, but with tho biggest, most talented squad since the title teams of 1930 and 1931, the Wildcats are in a strategic position to <lo heavy damage. If Coach Lynn Waldorf, whose "November" teams have become famous, can get his machine started in October, the 1935 co-champions and 1936 favorites, Minnesota and Ohio State, may run into upset defeats. Out of 28 lettermen from last season, Waldorf has 19, well spread over cat^i position, back In uniform. In addition, he has boon working for rnoro than a week witty a half doiwn outstanding sophomores. Experienced men are available for fvory position, with reserves of higher than ordinary caliber. Tho attacking foroo will ho fashioned around Don Heap, ono of the on's brightest sophomore stars fall. He will cull signals, kick and do moat of the paMHlng from left halfback. Right halfback, tho most HoriouH back field problem, prob;ibly will fall to Steve Toth. last year's blocking quarterback. Fred Ynnsso* a 215-pound huuky who played Cull- back a your ago, hoa been shifted with apparently satisfactory results, to quarter. Don Geyer, a first-string Biibatltute in 1935, is tho foremost fullback candidate. All aro lettermen. All Lcttormen Even* member of tho prospective starting lino also earned his letter last year. Leon Fuller will bo at center, with Captain Steve Held and Carl Do Vry at the guards. Both tackles, Vango Burnett and Park Wray, naw a lot of service during tho ]93f> campaign. Ill Bender, a regular last year, and Johnny Zltko, who played frequently and well, will start at the ends. Tho other lottermen are Olllo Adelnmn atid Bob Carter, backs; FOr- win "Wegner, center; 1>» Hchrolbcr and Mike Calvono, guards; Do Witt Qlbaon, tacklo, and John Kovatch, end. Sophs Under Test *$9Photnoreu meriting consideration us momboTM of the first squad Include Bernard Jeffernon, Jack Major and Itfgy MCHOO, backs; Bob Voights, a tackle, and Cloo Dlehl, an end. The schedule: Oct. fl, Iowa at Northwestern; Oct. 10, North Dakota at Northwestern; Oct. 17, Ohio State at Northwestern; Oct. 114, Northwestern at Illinois; Oct. 31, Mlnno- tota at Northwestern; Nov. 7, Win- consln at Northwestern; Nov. 14, Northwestern at Michigan; Nov. 21, Northwestern* at Notre Dumo. Tomorrow—Army. For Fifth Time' Victors Trounce Local Rival Baseball Squad AKEUSFIELD ATHLETICS won ovor tho Bakersfloid Boos at Hecrention Park 21 to 6 before n good crowd yesterday. Tho Boos touched Joe Solomon, Athletic hurlor for four runs and seven hits in seven innings. Britt Scott relieved Joe who managed to score three hits in winning his ball game. Tho A's were feeling thoir oata In h the initial frame when thoy tallied five runs at Unruh's expensn. Simons wan sent to tho Bee mound whom he found a full day's job on his hamln holding down tho celebrating Athletic crow. Tyuck, former 9-U-around athloto of Bnkerwflcld Jayuee, played in tho Boo outfield while Chunk Mnygren handled backstop duties, Roberts was behind tho bat for the A's whore ho put in some fine work. Ills team collected 24 hits agninst tho B'n 13 clouts. The rost of tho Athletic lineup was strong with Harley Boas of the San Francisco club nt first and Pete and John Uhnlt. Tho lost two boys had a fine day at tho bat. Fifth Straight Victory The victory, over the Boos waa the fifth straight 'for tho Athletic club In as many starts. Reason pusses were won at tho ball park by the following persons: O. Israels, 1000 Klciwor Hireo.t; Mrs. Vora Slaughter. Oil Kust Twcnty-flrat street; Joan Kuarp, Orango Urove Courts; P. Niodorauer. 1809 V Btroot; H\ 11. McKoown, til!:: Pacific Btroot. (United Prent L«a»cd 1\TBW YORK, Sept 21.—It Was all X1 ovor but the shouting In tho race for the National League championship today. The CHanta Continued their victory surge, and thousands of Now York fane were oiling up thoir lungs for an outburst of world series hysteria. Two more victories will give tho Giants tho pennant outright* and ono more win will put them In a tie for first place, regardless of what the Cubs and Cards do. Tho Giants swept their throe-game with the Dodgers when Preddy Fiuaimmona yesterday blanked tho Brooklyn boys with six hits. The 6 to 0 victory camo from 11 Giant hits and Uotund Freddy's fine hurling. Tho eeo'ttiw fight for second place 1 <F . 300 Delegates at Nudfet Gathering NEW GOLF QUEEN SANTA MONICA, Sept. 21. (A. P.) Santa Monica bay district hailed a new golf queen today—Mrs. Paul Gardner of the Los Angelee Country Club. Her steady play defeated her fellow club mombor, Mrs. O. J. Woerner. 3 and 1, in the finals at Clover Field. SAMAK1TAN K01U1KU TOLEDO, Ohio, Sept. 21. (U. P.) Dr. J. Lester Kobacker, lending a helping hand to a youth, gave him a Job as handy man. The following day. Doctor Kobacker was mJnuH $50, a suit of clothes and a handy man. Miners, Others to Vote on Pay Offer STANDINGS ASK THE MAN WHO'S HAD BLOW-OUT. NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost 67 04 64 67 77 78 84 D7 Press Leaned Wife) BUTTR, Mont., Sept. 21.— Uutto minors and englners. and mneHcr workers In Great Falls and Anaconda will vote Wednesday on now wage proposals made by tho Anu- conda Copper Company. Tho ballot provides three possibilities. a continuation of negotiations. a one-year contract at a 2G- cent-u-day incrcauo in wages, or a two-year contract at an Increase of 60 cents a day, It also contains provisions for Hchedullng further wage Increases In cane the copper LOH HATCH, Sept. 21.—The wee- ond week-end nudist convention at the IClysIum Foundation colony near here closed today after a norles of meetings and athletic event*. Nearly 300 delegates were reported In attendance, most of them from Han Francisco, Oakland anil Ban Jose. George Spray,, president of tho colony, announced that those at the convention JnelUdod a physician from tCanaaa City, an attorney from Portland, Ore., a phyftlclan from Frosno and a member of the French nobility* He declined to give tho names. Spray atoo announced that convention proceedings would not bo broadcast. Ho said a Hollywood station had made such a requeMt. "Such, a proceeding would be sheer exhibitionism and an such has no place In the tenets of true nudism," he said. "We have hero not a place where exhibitionism In rampant but a country club, where nun bathing- IB a privilege." y^^^^^^^HJ^^L^^^^^- OllKGON NATUKK NOTK 7J1CN1), Ore., Sept. 21. (U. P->— Something may bo radically wrong- wit h Oregon's animals. A few days after a foro«t ranger reported a deer Riving full chase to a full-grown bobcat. Morgan Williamson, a service station- attendant, vouchtiafod for a California tourist's story that a cougar had attacked his automobile on a mountain highway. New York ..... ...... Chicago .............. 84 »St. L.oul8 ............. 83 Pittsburgh ........... 82 Cincinnati .... ........ 71 Boston ...... ......... 67 Brooklyn ........ ....62 Philadelphia .......... 50 Pet. .010 .568 ,665 MO .480 .4C2 .425 .340 OLD-WORLD FORTRESS if it pays to gamble on tires BWJW-OUT is no laughing matter, and any motorist who has had one will tell you ao. When your tire blows out , . . and the steering wheel is torn from your hands ... you suddenly realize that gambling on tires is a mighty serious ehd dangerous business. j , ~ i Are your tires safe? * At today's high speeds, the tire gets blistering hot inside. Rubber and fabric separate, A blister forms and grows bigger and BIGGER until sooner or later—BANG! A blow* oijjU-that might have been prevented If your car had been equip* ped with Goodrich Silvertowns. Silvcrtowns have something no other tire in the world has—the Life- Saver Golden Ply. This amazing Goodrich invention is a layer of special rubber and full-floating cords, scientifically treated to resist the terrific blowout-causing heat gen- crated inside all tires by today's high speeds. By resisting this heat the Golden Ply keeps rubber and fabric from separating—it keeps heat blisters from forming. And when you prevent the blister you prevent tho high-speed blow-out. See us about these life-saving, long-wearing Silvertowns today. Thoyooat /eaa than other auper- quaJlty fires and may save your life. Now York, &; Brooklyn, 0. Chicago, 6-C; Cincinnati, 1-4. Boston. 6-6; Philadelphia, 3-6 On mos Today Brooklyn At BOH ton. New York at Philadelphia. St. LoulH nt Chicago. (Only games scheduled.) AMERICAN LBAGUK Won Lost 49 68 69 70 72 70 90 96 RUY GOLDEN PLY SILVERTOWNS AT... New York Detroit ............... 81 Chicago .............. 78 Washington .......... 78 Cleveland ............ 70 Boston ............. ,.73 St. Loulw ............. 65 Philadelphia .......... ftl Yesterday's HesuUft Washington, 0-2; New York, Philadelphia, 3-G; Boston, 1-4 Detroit, 5; Cleveland. 3. 8t, Ix>uls. 8-9: ChlroiffO. 6-3. GutncK Today St. LoulH at Detroit. Chicago at Cleveland. Boston at AVotihlngton. Philadelphia at Now York. Pet. .067 .544 .631 .624 .514 .490 .879 .347 HORIZONTAL 1 Notorious Gallic jail 8 Its location, Paris, ... 12 Mongrel. 13 Greaser. 15 Tiny vegetable 10 Danger. 18 Kindred. 19 Fire particle. 21 Home. 23 To guide. 25 Postscript, 27 Female sheep. 29 Data, 30 Preposition. 31 Indians, 33 Mercenary. 36 Tardy. 37 Unprofessional Answer to Previous Puzzle STANLEY BALDWIN 49 Onager. 50 Earth. Unit of work, ° tatt ' 39 God of war. 41 17 Opposite of high. 19 Measure. 20 Air toy, 22 To dfgrcus. 24 Abilities. 20 To commence. 28 Mollusk. 30 Preposition. 32 Orb. 34 To sin. 35 Since. 40 Writing style. 44 To be sick. 40 Hops kiln. 3 Koran chapter. 47 Pedal digits, 48 To embroider. 49 Dyeing apparatus. 50 Ocean. 52 Corded cloth. 53 South Carolina 54 Southcost. was 45 Toward. 47 Attempts. VERTICAL 2 War flyer, 4 Clans. 5 Behold. 6 As. 7 Prophet. 8 French. 9 Prayer. 10 Close. 11 Auto. H Being. 18 It was demolished b> the 55 Musical note. 36 Stop! 57.Half an em. 58 Note in scale. 50 Either, OR BLEACHERS GOODRICH SILVERTOWN STORES Twentyoflrat Mid K Street** Phone 723 ' ' , "',:,,. '"''.- • ' «, ... ^ -•. „ „ AHMAN & PRIEST Eighteenth Mid 0 Street* Magundcn District - ^,, fc Cellupha - wrapped ' . . • f - 7 -: f ^ I - v~v-*i'j>^ •; :;i ^^'<^^- V- v,^^•v, ^^^'v^^-^jV. sfe^r:^, rr^''^^r-^;,f.Yv,".-v. ^A&V£C^ a*fipli^v -"" ' '"' " --"" L " J " '•'-'-" >'— '' *--'-'' »&:» i- I: 1 ?' xl -• - THE miLD LIGORETTE W- :*•*: -,(,- -. *'r. »- n >T- v n &&& t '\'$iri * f -**»i ^ 1 J * * L *t • ' • *& . . continued, with Chicago taking tho runner-up position and dropping St. Louis Into third place. Bill Leo but- pltchod tho much-worked Ditzy Dean for tho Cub 4 to 3 victory. I-oe allowed only four hlta. Two of tho Cardinal runs camo In the ninth when Mod wick homered with a mate ,on bast*. Tho Boston Boos took both ends of a daublahoader from tho lowly Phillies by scores of 5 to 3 and 6 to 5, In tho owner Danny MacKaydon scored his seventeenth win of tho year. Cincinnati lout two games to Pitta- burgh, 6-1 and 6-4. In tho opener, Cy Blanton hold tho Reds to four hits. Arky Vaughan mode six runs in MX times at bat in the two games and tripled twice in tho opener. Gomez Pitches Well In the American League, Lefty Oomot' fine pitching In the nightcap of a double-header with the Senators gave the Yankees half of the bill. Tho Washington team took the first game. 6-1, when Charley Ruff ing was outpttciKHl by ISarl Whltehlll. In tho second tfnme, which tho Yankees won, 3-2, Gomez hurled hia bent ball League pennant yesterday by de- of tho mason, allowing tho Senators locating the Oakland Oaks 7 to 1. but two hits. | Dick Ward, Padre hurler, turned The lioalon Hod Sox also played a collar Philadelphia team but were not an lucky of their brother city team. They lost two games to the Athletics, 3-1 and G-4. Two rookie hurlcrs for tho AH, Edgar Smith nnd llornmn Fink, outpltched Lefty r T Defeat of Oaks Retains Hope of Club for Flag Series . (UnittA Frc»* Leaned Wire) CAN DIEGO. Sept 21.—The San Diego Padres remained in the running for the 1936 Pacific Coast iu another stellar performance by limiting tho hard-hitting acorns to five scattered hits. Up to this time tho Oaka had won IS of their last 22 games. "Woo Willie" Ludolph, star Oaks' Orovo,8oxmo«nrtnco,livthaopen^^ was tho vlctta °< the nnd Oluon nnd Murrum In tho see- He gave way onU half. Jimmy Foxx made his thlrty*nlnth homo run in tho nightcap nnd four hiU In four tlmon at bat in the first game. Tho Rod Sox completed a triple play in the first inning of tho second game, Tigers Swop Series Cleveland and Detroit played but ono game and tho Tigers took it. 5«8, to sweep tho four-game series which 1 tho two teams concluded. Tho third-place Chicago White Sox lost a doublehonder to at. Louis, 8-6 and 9-3, and dropped to two games behind the eecond*place Tigers. U. S. Aid for Sharecroppers to Buy Small Farms Asked Pre»» tinned Wire) TTOT .SPIUNGfc, Ark. t Sept. fit.— xx Governor J. M. Kutrell proponed Unlay that tho fed oral government make it poiinlblo for tho south's HharocropperH to purchnfla small farniH of highly productive land. Ho told hlH farm tenancy commln- pion that u home-owning, ham^lov- Ing people "will plvo our country more real protection ngatnut foreign InvnMon and ronquest than tho expenditure of millions on our arm ton and navies." Tho governor's mldrosn. prepared for the oommUslon'H flrnt meeting, liilil tho groundwork for a study by UIP 57-motnber Mate body of l)hclc> 70-year-old Bhurocropper problem born of tho Civil War. AH tho con forces mot, u federal Ornnd Jury organized at T-lttle- Hook ami prepared to tako up oharKc Dint peonage exUts In the turbulent eastern ArlciinsaH wharecroppor belt. "Complete annihilation of tori- anoy IH a dream/* Futroll anNeriod. "We may an well boar In mind the fact that worthless people cannot be helped. Tho ultimate end to bo oli- tiUncd IB a Aubntltutlon of farm own- er« for farm tenants an far as pos- ren to Olds. Tho San Dlcgans did their heaviest scoring in th« sixth inning when they pushed ovor five runs. They previously hnd scored twice In the second. The Oaks tallied in the sixth. The teams meet here tig*.In today. Tho lino score: R. H. E. Oakland i G J San Diego 7 11 1 Batteries: Ludolph. Olds and Herschbcrger; .Ward and Defiautels. ABEIESlflNIS GIVEN iPE ANEW New Solution of Crystalline Insulin Announced Two Physicians by "The federal government must have a hand In carrying out a policy of enabling would-be owners to purchase lands at roaeouablo prices and on terms which an industrious tenant farmer can meet while making a good living for himself and! family. Long terms of payment with a low rale of Interest aro necessary to enable the program to succeed. "The United States will not lose ono penny. It will not for yenrs to come, bo necessary to consider the breaking up of Inrgn landed estatca by processes of law. The federal government n»n now buy vast acreages of uncleared and cleared fertile land at renmumblw prices, based on earning and productive value. Kenale should be mndo to purchason at coat, with a small interest charge to cover administrative expenses," Kutrell. devoting tho last days of his governorship In the move to improve the lot of tho sharecropper, asserted that there is no way to compel a landlord to pay fixed wnges or to accept fixed shares of tho crop produced. Spend $21,867 in Mainellections WASHINGTON, Kent. 21.— Democratic party expenditure* of $i!l,Hrt7 In the Maine primary clnotloh campaign wore announce^ today by thr. special Sonato commit Uv investigating campaign di«burHcuu>nt8. * Total Democratic contributions wtro $23,247, Chairman Umergan, Democrat, Connecticut, said. Tho laraoflt individual contribution wan IGOO nnd most other* averaged ICSH than $100. Total ncpublic.-xn contributions were announced wirller as $7»,:i42 of which ail but $1883 wur« In aums larger than $1000 each. Tho committee has not yoi completed HH com- pilalion of Hopubltcun cxpmdlturoM The figures for tho Democratic party were tabulated only up i<> August 28, Umergan wild, adding that no expenditures were made by tho Democrats during the Ia«t thr we day» of that month. i,oui« H. Glavla, rlilef InveHllgalor, haji not yet fin- tohed his report covering tho tembor period before tin* primary. 23 YKAKti WITH XKKDLB POKTAQJC. Ohio, Kept. 21. (U. Tw(*nty*tltree yours after a needlo penontrnted Mru. KrmuMm Komlnek'n thumb, it wan romyvod by a i>liy»t- elan. In three piuoos. nous rui» DEAD BUOADU8. Mont., 8opt. 21. (A. P.) Buster, tho shepherd dog that wont to church ovory Sunday, in dead. His ownor, HIMMWI* Ann's, said Buster had boon H rt'Kular church-goer for yoai-H. following tho choir into placo and Hlooplng iwacnfully until tho olotdng hymn. a rock Prett Ltaaed CHICAGO. Sept, 21.—A new eolu- tlon of crystalline Insulin waa announced a« an Improved treatment for diabetes recently In the Journal of tho American Medical Association. Its advantage was described as a, Blower and more prolonged effect on blood augur, long Bought by doctors. Two Chicago physicians, Dr. Paul Mains nnd Dr. Clarence J. Mi-Mullen, said they had used tta treatment miccrsftfully for four months en S5 of their diabetic patients in the Cook County HOB- pitnl. "Whore two or more doses of regular Insulin had been ivqulred each day. tho doctors reported, one daily, largro dose of tho crystalline Insulin was sufficient. This dose, they said, could be en In the morning and remain In effect through that day and the succeeding night, a circumstance favorable to the patient's comfort. The doctors said tho crystalline Insulin solution thoy injected in their experiments was developed by Dr. Melville Sahyun, of Detroit. Doctor Mains and Doctor McMul- Jon said ivgular insulin and the crystalline insulin were "equally potent." Thoy explained that their expert* mnnt waa wholly a comparative study "and no attempt was to Improve tho blood sugar curve. They Tlio dog WIIH killed i labeled their finding* "preliminary" In front of an uuto- j and an id tho new treatment was "worthy of further clinical study." - *.<..* Sv-Vr ^ :', *--.r, •*.-« OY MONARCH -r', 5 a volatile »pot •xploslvo European King Ptitor of up amid $g beyond H0r$ (tho lr i,' <•-< *' . i i ' '• -«- of hi* thirt^nth :-'-,',- L •;- * ?.v -, . . ,-,. ' . ^ - . ' ' New General Electrics $29.95 and Up 2016 H Street Fox Theater Building • ^^f . •., •Yf i * *.:«' Our fi'jrpenVnc* our ''.!-- ^ * '^ ^i ^•^•••<- X ^•4: WrttX^W*?*^ '^. .'. *' i . - i • -, 1 J - f I '. -- V • •,-' ti : V' ..•"» ..,,-.I ••.-•,-''.,'" . . . ' ' -. V-.'- ; ' t • • ' -" - '' • '-- <•'•••' i^;*.' '"'-".. . J, . ' '--'" <~- . • ,.•::>-?'. Vi-t, -. ;.,.< . • - ^ : - ,, i-'i/- - •,.' -, S ; , i ' * -- . -, •';. :,X;. -^^-"^.., -t ,,'/••. '- ' - «-••*•?-., - ::v--£vt::-i-* " *? ^ : --^ 1 "'- V-,;*- **:\ $ : ' * 'v;^V', .- i l . l : : - J ,- : i!^>;-,* r t-*^;v. ,-* J :^ .- ,--.-\ * •'. ' - ''p'.,*^.-, . 1 J,r , ^ iL.*'n^<A ,Tj'-'l J ,--,• - ' - -. -- • .1 •-• . .f^a ^> « J?*- 1 * . L _ * ••* -' ' . * I ' '' '•- • •>•,' .- ^~, •• ^--> ?' * ;=- -<-^' - '- -'•- - '-,-- "•'i *-•;>. * iV 1 "''^-- i- L .v/'''- -•..' ,'7;^'"' L 'i'"-*V<'--'L't*'^# fi ;-."-»< v- v - >r - ^" &X-^,**fr *&Lffi&l+&^^^ •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free