Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 14, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1965
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SIX IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1965. Regional Track Meet to Be Held Saturday at Bessemer 200 Athletes From 1 Schools Will Compete BESSEMER — Nearly 200 tracksters from three Class B and four Class C schools will be Involved in the Class A-B, C Michigan High School Athlet i c Association Regional Track and Field Meet to be held at Massie Field in Bessemer on Saturday. The meet will get under way at 10 a.m. and will run until 3:30 when the meet's last race, the one mile relay, is scheduled to start. Entered in the Class B competition will be Ironwood, Calumet and Iron River and making up the Class roster are Bessemer, Wakefield, Ontonagon and Crystal Falls. Other area schools will also be involved in regional meets oh Saturday as St. Ambrose trav- es to Houghton to take part in the Class C and D meet as will other teams in the Porcu pine .Mountain Conference. * * * Ironwood's Red Devils will be attempting to remain the regional champs, a title they won in last year's meet at Houghton in a tight three-way battle with Ishpeming and Calumet. Wakefield will also be fighting to remain on the top of the re- giona heap as it defends the crown it won last year at Kingsford. Bessemer came in second in the Class C contest. ! Athletes winning the first four! places in each individual event! and the first two teams in each j relay race will qualify for the; Upper Peninsula championsh i p i meet to be held at Houghton on May 22. ! Following is the schedule of! events for the Bessemer meet tomorrow: 10 a.m.—Finals in Class c| pole vault and shot put and i Class B high jump and long jump; 120-yard high hurdles trials In both classes. 10:30 —100-yard dash trials. 10:40—180-yard low hur dies: trials. • | 11:00—220-yard dash trials. ! 1:30 p.m.—Class B pole vaults and shot put finals; Class C high j Jump and long jump finals; 880-j yard relay in both classes. ! 1:45—One mile run. i 2:00—High hurdles. I 2:10—880-yard run. '' 2:25—440-yard dash. i 2:40—100-yard dash. i 2:55—Low hurdles. 3:10—220-yard dash. 3:30—One mile relay. j * * * Jack White of Bessemer is j serving as manager of the meet. I Other officials will be: ! Referee—F. W. Duffin, Wake-! field. Starter—John Sartoris, Besse-| jner. i Clerk of course—Eugene Maki, Wakefield. Finish judges—Head, J a mes j Sheridan, Ironwood; Walter Ne-' macheck, Sgt. Collins, Art Martini, Bessemer; A. N. Davidson, Wakefield. Timers—Head, Walter N e w man, Bessemer; Harry Sutt e r , Wakefield; Eugene Farrell. John Krznarich, Ironwood; Sgt. Anglim, Bessemer. Turn and lane inspectors — Kenneth Ancheta and Albert Soderman, Bessemer; James Daniels, Wakefield; Steve Thomas, Ironwood. Judges of field events— Pole vault, John Bonk, Bessemer: shot put, Fred Tezak, Bessem e r ; high jump, Joe Jurasin, Bessemer; long jump Carl Greg a s, Bessemer. Homer-Happy Tigers Invade Boston With 4-Game Streak ! BOSTON i APi—The homer- i happy Detroit Tigers — Willie j Horton and Al Kaline largely i responsible — moved in here I today for a new series in the Bergland Awards School Letters BERGLAND — At the recent Bergland PTA Athletic Honors and Awards Banquet. 1 e tiers were presented to athletes and cheerleaders by their coaches. Preceding the award presentations, a roast beef dinner served by PTA members was enjoyed by the students, speakers and townspeople attending. Edwin L. Carlson, superintendent of schools, was the toastmast e r . Principal Raymond Rigoni Jr. spoke on the year in athletics, and the coaches. Edwin Smith and Miss Ruthe Potami awarded the letters. The main speaker was James Daniels, Wakefield High School coach, who was named U. P. Basketball Coach of the Year for 1964-65. Daniels spoke on the past history of Bergla n d sports, recounting many tales of past Bergland prowess, including scores of games Bergland played against Wakefield back in the 1920's which had scores like 6-5. He then went on to discuss athletics and what boys need to be successful in sports. His talk was enjoyed by the group. The following students received letters for the 1964-65 season: Varity baseball—Ken Demaray, Bob Gilmer, Ralph Fruik, Dick Borseth, Forrest Hill, Gary Fruik, Donald Abrams, Leonard Johnson, Raym o n d Hill, Elton Borns, Leslie Newhouse and Michael Borseth. Varisty basketball— Ken Demaray, Ralph Fruik, Larr y Newhouse, Don Ashbrook, Jim Fanslau, Bob Gilmer, Paul Salonen, Gary Blonshine, Don Abrams, Bob Michelletti, L e n Johnson, Gordon Latva, Michael Borseth and Ken Wofe. Junior varsity basketball — Louis Wolfe, Jay Lundw all, Alden Haataja, Charles Bailey, Keith Blonshine; Tom Sybeldon, Raymond Hill, Gary Fruik, Forrest Hill, Pete Korich, Jack Johnson, Charles Haataja, Elton Borns, Howard Yesney and Dick Borseth. Junior high basketball —Fritzie Applekamp, Leslie Sav o 1 a, Ken Wettberg, Michael Borseth, David Larkin, Billy Toomey. John Bergland, Gene Fanslau, Warren Miller, Leon Bors e t h, Tom LaBine, Clarence Grant, Jack Haataja, Jerry Haataja and Larry Worachek. Varsity cheerleaders — Gay Bailey, Barbara Toomey, Sharron Brown, Susan Gullans, Diane Thomasini and Elsie Soderstrom. Junior varsity cheerleaders —Mary Ann Peterson, Cindy Sybeldon, Elsie Perttu, Irene Havela and Gail Leffel. Junior high cheerleaders — Mary Thomasini, Ruth Lat v a, Renee Blonshine, Joy Lundwall and Ruth Morrison. Slow-Pitch Loop Begins Season STANDINGS - Old Office Bar Last East Inn Porky's Bar .. Smitty's Tap .. City Hotel w i. ... 1 0 .. 1 0 .. 1 0 ,.. 1 0 .. 0 1 Johnnies Bar o i Petrusha's Bar o i White Birch Inn .... o i The Iron County Slow-P itch Softball League got underw a y Tuesday night with a full schedule of all eight teams playing. The Old Office Bar made an impressive showing on the opening night with a 39-6 whitewashing over Petrusha's Bar and Smitty's Tap romped over the City Hotel 19-5. The Last East Inn and the Wiite Birch Inn played t h e most closely contested ballgame of the evening as the Last East Inn came out on top of a 13-12 wore, Porky's downed Johnies Bar 17-9 to round out the open- toy day action. 'Next week's schedule — Last Cast Up vi Petrusha's Bar at —rky, Porky's Bar vs, Old White Birch ,.. ,vi, BBJjtty'* Tap at Saxon •nd City Hotel vs. Johnies Bar at Mercer. Meeting Slated By Stock Racers There will be an import a n t: meeting of the Hiawatha Racing Association at 7:30 Monday evening, May 17, at the Sport Bowl here. All members and other interested persons are invited to attend. Plans for building a new stock car racing track at the Gogebic County Fairgrounds here are being processed and association officers are hoping that permission to begin on the track will be granted next week. If approval is granted, work will commence and the racing seas o n will start about mid-June, they said. Those who cannot attend Monday's meeting are asked to call Jerry Corda at 932-1673 or George Mead at 932-5686 after 5 p.m. so that they may be included in the membership. East that might test, the extent of their recent rejuvenation. Hot with four straight victories, the Tigers open a four-game series tonight with the Boston Red Sox while enjoying the lift from a sweep over the Washington Senators. Muscular Willie and Kaline, now leading the American League in home runs with seven each, topped a powerhouse, 14- hit Tiger attack that bombed the Senators Thursday night J3-3. Willie hit two homers and Kaline one, and Don Demeter chipped in with a fourth to make life easy for Hank Aguirre in his fourth straight triumph. For distance hitting, Horton has become a man to behold. His two clouts Thursday night exceeded 400 feet, the same as his previous five. Willie's big night also included a double and five runs batted in. For the three-game series Horton had four homers and 10 RBIs in eight hits at 13 times at bat. He had been on base 10 times in a row until he struck out before reliefer Buster Narum in the eighth inning. The sweep of the Senators gave Detroit a road record of four victories against two defeats after their umpromising start in the split with Baltimore. Horton and Kaline hit back- to-back homers in the second inning and Willie picked up his second in the fourth with two men on. His first came with the bases empty. Kaline's had come just before with one man on. Willie, 24, only recently named regular left fieder by interim manager Bob Swift, celebrated also with a double Thursday night in a power performance not seen in years from Tiger hitters. The former Detroit Northwestern High School star was operated on May 3 and 4 for • removal of polyps from his f nose. 1 Willie says he doesn't have I his full strength yet. I By the end of the second, the j Tigers had seven runs in and Aguirre breezed along on a seven-hitter. Detroit got three more runs each in the fourth and seventh. One of the Senator hits was a homer by Doug Camilli in the second. Denny McLain. seeking his first victory after two defeats, starts for Detroit tonight against Dave Bennett (0-0). DETROIT AB R H RBI McAuliffe ss 5 2 2 0 Oyler ss 1 0 0 0 Lumpe 2b 5 1 1 0 Cash Ib 5 1 0 0 Kaline rf 3 2 2 2 Northrup rf 2 1 1 0 Horton If 4 4 3 5 Demeter cf 5 2 2 4 Freehan c 4 0 2 1 Wert 3ta 3 0 0 0 Aguirre p 4 0 1 0 Totals 41 13 14 12 WASHINGTON AB R II RBI | Hamlin 2b 4 o 2 o i McMullin 3b 5 0 1 o| Chance Ib 4 0 0 0 Howard if 4 o o o Held rf 4 l l o Lock cf 4 o 0 0 Camilli c 3 2 2 2 Brinkman ss 4 o l l Daniles p 0 0 o 0 McCabe ph 1 0 0 0 Duckworth p 1 0 0 0 Zimmer ph l o 0 o Blasingame ph .. l 0 0 0 Totals 36 3 7 3 Detroit 430 303 000—13 Washington 010 100 010— 3 E—Hamlin, Howard, Brinkman, McAuliffe. Wert. DP — j Washington 1. LOB—Detroit 9, Washington 8. 2B—Brinkman, Horton, Northrup. HR — Kaline (7), Horton 2 (71, Camilli (2), Demeter (2). SB—McAuliffe. S—Aguirre. IP II R ERBB SO Aguirre 9 73227 Daniels 12-3 56211 Richert 1-311101 D'w'rth 32-35 6 6 3 2 Ridzik 11-30 0 0 0 1 Narum l 20001 Kline 1 1 0 0 2 J W—Aguirre t'4-ov L—Daniels (1-2). HBP-By Duckworth (Wert). WP—Daniels, Duckworth. Norton of Tigers Climbs to 4th in Al Batting Race By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Two weeks ago Detroit's Willie Horton couldn't breathe. Now he's got American League pitchers gasping for air. The young outfielder, who underwent surgery for the removal of growths from his nose early this month, slammed two home runs and a double, driving in five runs Thursday night as the Tigers routed Washington 13-3. The victory completed a three-game sweep for Detroit and Horton's eight hits In 13 swings for the series rocketed him into fourth place in the American League batting race with a .345 average. He slammed four homers and drove in 10 runs against the Senators in the three games. "I've been feeling a little woozy because of my nose operation," Horton said. "But I've been drinking a lot of juice and I'll be strong again." Horton followed Al Kaline's two-run homer with a solo shot off reliever Pete Richert in the second and then exploded a three-run blast against Jim Duckworth in the fourth. Willie doubled home another run in the sixth. Elsewhere in the AL, New York lost its ninth game in the last 12, 4-1 to Boston. Baltimore edged Cleveland 3-2, Los Angeles nipped Minnesota 4-3 in 10 innings and Chicago downed Kansas City 6-3. Horton's hitting surge has given him five homers and 12 runs batted in for seven games following his operation. The Tigers' lusty hitting made Hank Aguirre's fourth victory without a loss easy. Aguirre permitted seven hits including a homer by Doug Camilli. Yankee Manager Johnny Keane hoped Whitey Ford could halt the Yankee slide but the veteran left-hander was tagged for a bases-loaded triple by Felix Mantilla In a four-run Boston third and Dave Morehead made the lead stand up. Morehead, who had lost three straight, fired a five-hitter as the eighth-place Yankee dipped below the .400 mark. Boog Powell slammed an eighth-inning homer off reliever Luis Tiant, giving the Orioles their victory. Tiant's first pitch to Powell was ruled a ball by plate umpire Bill Haller, who said the Indian pitcher's jerky, hesitation move was illegal. Tiant didn't hesitate on his next pitch and neither did Powell. The Oriole left fielder's fourth homer of the year snapped a 2-2 tie and gave Milt Pappas his 100th major league decision. The Angels pushed across a run in the 10th inning ' and snapped a five-game Minnesota winning string. Coston Shockley's two-run homer off Camilo Pascual tied it in the seventh and Willie Smith's infield single delivered the winning run in the 10th. The White Sox bunched four hits, a walk, an error and a wild pitch for four runs in the second inning with J. C. Martin's single and Danny Cater's double the key hits. Gary Peters, with ninth-inning help from Eddie Fisher, won his third against two setbacks. Auto SPRAY GLAZING Only 12 5 ° GREASE JOBS Only 98 >32-1410 i Bond Si JACQUART'S =7 SERVICE Phone 932.1410 Wt Give Gold Bond Stamp* I blk. east of intersection of Lake St. at U.S. t Bud Jacquari, Prop. Byng Trophy Won by Hull MONTREAL (API — Bobby Hull, the Chicago Black Hawks' dynamic left wing, is the National Hockey League's Lady Byng Trophy winner for the 1964-65 season. Hull, who was named left wing on the NHL All-Star team last week, outdistanced Detroit's Alex Delvecchio as the player who best combined effective play with sportsmanlike conduct on the ice. SUDDEN SWITCH—Dave Giusti, getting his third chance to make the Houston Astros, is off to a fast start. He won his first six decisions. Bear's Bar Team Lists Schedule WATERSMEET — The bi- state Twilight Slowpitch Tavern League announces its schedule for the coming year. This is the second year that the league has been in operation and two new teams have entered the league, Bergl and and Trout Creek. The teams this year are as follows: Bear's Bar of Watersmeet, Saaranen's Bar of Bruce Crossing, Bear's Bar of Ewen, Ottawa Lodge, Bill & Jim's Bowl of Land o'Lak e s , Sunny Side Inn of Trout Creek, Bergland Hotel of Bergl and, Tige's Bar of Mass and Art's Bar of Rousseau. Last year's league champi o n was Saaranen's Bar and Ottawa Lodge took the tournament trophy. The same slow pitch softball rules will apply this year as last year, and all games will start at 7 p.m. The following is the schedule for Bear's Bar from Watersmeet: May 19—Bruce Crossing, away May 26—Ewen, home June 9—Ottawa Lodge, away June 16—Land o'Lakes, away June 23—Sunnyside, home June 30—Bergland, away July 7—Mass, away July 14-Rousseau, home July 21—Saaranen's, home July 28—Ewen, away Aug. 11 —Ottawa, home Aug. 18—Land o'Lakes, home Aug. 25—Sunnyside, away Sept. 1—Bergland, home Sept. 8—Mass, home Sept. 15—Rousseau, away Allegheny Leads in PAC Tennis Tourney CLEVELAND (AP) — Wayne State, which has dominated the Presidents' Athletic Conference tennis championships for nine years, trailed four strong opponents Thursday after preliminary rounds in the 1965 tournament. Allegheny College was first with 16 points, Western Reserve second with 15, Bethany third with 14, Washington & Jefferson fourth with 13 and Wayne State fifth with 11. Behind them came Case Tech 10, Eastern Michigan 3, Thiel 2, and John Carroll 1. Lucky Debonair Is Due to Start In Preakness By ORLO ROBERTSON Associated Press Sports Writer BALTIMORE (AP) — All was right today with Kentucky Derby winner Lucky Debonair. He'll start Saturday in the 90th running of the $l50,000-added Preakness at Pimlico. Doubt that an inflamed right j hind ankle would keep Mrs. Ada L. Rice's colt out of the second event in the bid for the Triple Crown for 3-year-olds was dispelled Thursday after an examination and treatment by a Kentucky veterinarian. "I'm sure he'll be all right", said Dr. Alex Harthill. "Actually, it is only a very minor thing. "Lucky burned his heel when he breezed Monday. There was a slight infection due to sand working into the burn and once I removed the scab and cleaned the area, the abrasion should heal promptly. I was delighted to see the horse in such good condition." "I feel much, much better," said trainer Frank Catrone. "Of course, we still have to run the race. It was only minor but I was worried. Who wouldn't be with any kind of an injury coming so close to a race" Lucky Debonair, who beat Ogden Phipps' Dapper Dan by a neck in the Derby, turned up with the swollen ankle Thursday morning a few hours before entries closed for the Preakness. Told by Dan Rice, husband of Lucky's owner, to use his own judgment, Catrone entered the Derby winner to join eight other 3-year-olds. Pimlico officials also were happy because the Preakness, without Lucky Debonair, figured to be just another wealthy horse race with the outcome wide open. Even before Lucky Debonair was given a clean bill of health, the track handicapper made him the 7-5 choice to capture the 1 3-16-mile race, slated to be run under fair skies and temperatures in the mid-70s. Post time is 4:46 p.m. EST, with the Columbia Broadcasting System televising the race from 4:30 to 5 p.m. With nine starters the gross value of the race will be $180,600. Of the total, $30,000 is earmarked for second, $15,000 for third and $7,500 for fourth. The remainder goes to the winner, which would be $128,100 with nine starters. Although Dapper Dan just missed catching Lucky Debonair in the Derby, the Ogden Phipps colt was rated no better than the third choice at 6-1. He lost many supporters with a bad workout Wednesday. Tom Rolfe, third in the Derby, was 3-1 second choice chiefly because of his fine workout over the Pimlico track early in the week. Flag Raiser was quoted at 5-1 and Native Charger, a disappointing fourth in the Derby was 10-1. Hail to All, who failed to show his usual stretch kick in the Derby and wound up fifth; Ar- Koufax Fans 73 in Blanking Houston for First Shutout By MIKE RATHET i hit, 3-0 triumph wrapped up in I "They bathe him in liniment j 13-strikeout package for the Loi before a game and soak him in i Aneeles Dodeers ice water after a game, but in I An B eies uioaB ^ rs ; between he's still the same San-! Il was tne first shutout of tht dy Koufax." Cincinnati Manager Dick Sisler said it last week — and Koufax proved it against Houston Thursday night with a three- Teams Are Picked In Little League season for the ace Dodger left- hander but the strikeout total was no doubt the most convincing statistic for those who questioned Koufax' ability to pitch effectively every fourth day with the arthritic condition in his elbow. The 13 strikeouts represented a high for the season in the majors and Koufax' best performance since he fanned 14 in a game against Houston on April 19, 1963. it also returned Koufax to his usual position as the majors' No. 1 strikeout artist with 61 in 54 innings pitched. The liniment swabbing is routine before a game, the soaking Team rosters for the 1 r o n- wood Little League have been chosen for the 1965 Little League season. Tryouts were conducted at Ran- jin"ice""is" routine "after V game! da ^^L e « t hrou £ nout the we e k j ancl t]:e s j<j e . arrnec j curve balls and the following new boys have been picked for the foil owing teams: Braves — Jim VanLoker e n, Charles Templer, Mark Luoma, Erick Anderson, John Mesi c h, Gordon Halverson and John Sirra. it's Cossi, Steve Leonard!, Robert Johnson, Dennis Kusz, Mike Peterson, Ricky Bianchi and Ray Kuduk. Indians — Mark Lindtaerg, Jay Shifra, Dale Pohjala, Paul Fertile, Ken Robl, William Mazurek and John Dahlbacka. Yankees — Arthur S p e t z, Charles Thomas, Ricky Pavlovich, Gary Kivi, Carl Nur m i , Jeff McCullough, Charles Semo and Ray Hallberg. Cubs—Jim Martell, Pat Tred- der, Brian Lindrith, John Lindrith, Jerry Consie, Robert Salli, Ira Mark, Pete Schm i d t and Mike Kusz. Dodgers—John Bloomq u i s t , James Ludlew, Duane Nels o n and Mark Lopez. The Dogers will practice on the Ironwood high school practice field at 5 p.m. Monday and the Cubs will practice on the Monarch Field on Satu r d a y morning at 9. U-M to Play MSU 3 Games ANN ARBOR (AP)—Michigan i e j gnt San and Michigan State were sched-1 for ex t ra uled to meet today in the first of a three-game weekend series renewing the Big Ten's oldest baseball rivalry. League - leading Michigan takes an 8-1 conference record into the three game set which will end with a doubleheader at East Lansing Saturday. The Spartans, 6-3, are in third place, two games off the pace. The 81-year-old rivalry began a dozen years before the formation of the Big Ten conference Michigan has won 90 games and Michigan State 49 and one game ended in a 3-3 tie. Since Michigan State entered the league in 1951, the series stands 21-18 in favor of Michigan. kansas Ruler, Derby seventh winner Swift at Churchill Downs, and two colts who didn't he used to throw against left- handed batters have been taken out of his act. But there's little doubt still a first-rate show. While Koufax was taking over the strikeout lead, Willie Mays hit his nth homer and added two doubles, raising his average to a National League-leading .387 in San Francisco's 6-3 victory over the Chicago Cubs. Elsewhere, Joe Torre's fourth single drove in the winning run in Milwaukee's 5-4 victory over Pittsburgh and Philadelphia edged Cincinnati 7-6 in 10 innings when Deron Johnson threw away a bunt by Frank Thomas. The New York Mets and St. Louis were not scheduled. Koufax, bringing Ms record to 4-2 while lowering his earned- run average to 2.17, got the only run he needed when Lou Johnson hit his first homer of the season, a solo shot off Houston starter Bob Bruce in the second inning. Johnson was forced to leave later in the game when he was hit on the helmet by a Bruce fast ball. Johnson was able to walk off the field and the injury did not seem serious. Mays led an extra-base barrage for the Giants, with Jesu» Alou and Tom Haller also contributing homers, Jim Hart smacking a triple and Willie McCovey a double. Seven of the Francisco hits went bases against Ernie Broglio and three successors. Jack Sanford got the victory, his third against one loss, with Frank Linzy's relief help. Torre, who lifted his average to .380, drove in a run for the Braves in a three-run sixth-inning rally that tied the score, then clinched it in the eighth inning when he singled home Frank Boiling. Boiling stroked a two-out double and moved around to third on Hank Aaron's j infield single. I Gene Alley hit a three-run j homer as the Pirates built a j short-lived 4-0 lead after two | innings. | The Phillies won it in the 10th | when Dick Stuart drew a walk off Jim Duffalo and moved around to third on a wild pitch and a grounder. Then, with two out, Thomas laid down a sur- start in the Derby —Needles' j prise bunt and Johnson pegged Count and Selari —round out it wild, Stuart racing home with the field. the winning run. CIDAA You say you can't afford a Chrysler? THE NEW HONDA "TRAIL 90'" $389.00 complete Steel front lender, rugged tube-framed skid plaie, a four-speed •hift with automatic clutch, and tht fameui 46:1 gear ratio gives you 110 miles on a fallen of gasoline. Demonstration rides and financing available. AVE'S SPORT SHOP Honda Sales (z Service Silver St. Hurley 561-2720 Make Wheelbac* Cubih Monthly «™Length Dlsp , acement p aym ent s Per Month CHRYSLER NEWPORT 124" 218.2' 383 $65.67 FORD GALAXIE 500 119 210.0 289 58.94 $6.73 CHEVROLET IMPALA 119 213.1 283 58.94 6.73 OLDS F-85 CUTLASS 115 204.3 330 59.26 6.41 BUICK SPEC.IAL SKYLARK 115 203.4 300 58.65 7.02 BASIS OF COMPARISON—All models are 2-door hardtops equipped with V-8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, radio and heater. Monthly payments have been computed on manufacturer's suggested retail price, one-third down and 36 monthly payments. Not included are the extras you pay for on practically any new car: whitewall tires, deluxe wheel covers, destination charges, state and local taxes, interest, insurance and licensing lees. Now what's holding you back? See us. We deliver! GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC., 115 E. Cloverland Drive

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free