Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 9, 1937
Page 2
Start Free Trial

TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 · 1937 carrying their crying baby and die not return. Runyon's mother, Mrs Edythe W. Runyon, arid his sister Mrs.- Delia Goodall of Wichita stayed in the' courtroom until officers led Mm away. Hunter^ Take Stand. Other witnesses who testified against the prisoners included a party of Des Moines hunters whose automobile was stolen and wrecked by the slayers, and the VEppo Gremmer farm iamily at whose home (lie highwaymen stopped to wash and treat injuries suffered when they wrecked the stolen cav. After Runyon ate supper at Garner,' officers whisked him to Mason City and then back to Garner at 8 p. m., where Judge Craven entered formal judgment against him. The judge said oral sentence was pronounced in the afternoon, and that he had to be returned to Garner in the'evening to hear formal sentence read from the signed statement. · Alraid'of Iowa Atty. Gen. John Mitchell declared that the state bureau o£ investigation had "information indicating, that-Runyon's gangster pals would attempt to shoot him free, or to kill-him to keep him from- talking.". Runyon first was taken trom WichitaYto Council Bluffs, then to Sioux City, to'Garner and to Mason City for safe keeping. Iowa Chief Justice Paul Richards,' in Des Moines, said Runyon's ffuilty plea automatically ended the attempt to enforce a; writ of habeas corpus obtained -by Runyon's counsel, and also the attack on the ; \yrit made before.the Iowa supreme ! court Sunday night by Attorney General Mitchell. 'Charges Third Degree. The habeas corpus hearing to decide whether Runyon was held legally was asked by Carlos Goltz of Sioux City, the prisoner's attorney. Goltz contended officers shittec Runyon from "jail to jail" and subjected him to "third degree' questioning. State officials had objected to moving Runyon from Mason City to Sioux City on the habeas corpus writ obtained in Sioux City. Runyon also faced charges of robbing banks at Eyota, Minn, and Lennox, S. Dak. STOP AT CEDAR RAPIDS ON WAY TO FORT MADISON CEDAR RAPIDS, (#)--Two automobile loads of officers, including State Agent Paul Gruber, stopped at the Cedar Rapids police station Tuesday enroute to Fort Madison penitentiary with Thomas J. Runyon, sentenced Monday at Garner (o life imprisonment for the slaying of James Zrostlik, Britt farmer. The stop was made to inquire about the highway to Iowa City, poJjce. said. The prisoner was handcuffed to one guard and he was closely watched: by, another guard carrying a machine gun MS £ «tp Speak Over KGLO Mrs Homer Blpugh of Clear Lake".will:speak oh the subject "Story Telling and Heligipus Education" in an address for the Iowa Federation ol Women's clubs during the Women's Page-of the Air at 3 o'clock Wednesday over KGLO. . Transferred :to Iowa. ' .WASHINGTON, (fP)--Maj Curtis L. Stafford of Fort .Clark, Tex.; was ordered transferred to Des Moines by the war department. OVER 100,000 IDLE IN STRIKES Rival Labor Leaders Make Plans for Far Reaching Union Drives. LABOR AT A GLANCE By the Associated Press DETROIT--75,000 automotive workers made idle by strikes called by United Automobile Workers after Chrysler Corp. rejects union demand for recognition as s o l e bargaining agency for all its employes. FLINT, -Mich, --Truce between General Motors and United Automobile Workers ends strikes at seven Fisher body and Chevrolet plants involving 13,500 "employes. WASHINGTON _ President William Green ot American Federation oE Labor prepares for unionization of .structural steel workers, the same objective as that d£ the rival 'committee for industrial organization; C. I. p. discusses plans for unionization of textile and oil industries. PITTSBURGH -- E m p 1 o ye representatives group of Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corp., renew appeal for A. F. of L. support. CHICAGO -- Representatives of steel employes independent labor organization in Carn'egie- Illinois steel mills plan collective bargaining conference with' company president. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Industrial conflict enveloped a large segment of the automotive industry Tuesday, raising to more than 100,000 the number of persons made idle by strikes from coast to coast. ' While workers deserted scores of factories and business. establishments to enforce various demands, leaders of rival organized labor groups drew plans for far- reaching unionization drives. The United Automobile Workers of America, balked in its effort to gain recognition as sole bargaining agency for 67,000 Chrysler Corporation employes, called sit down strikes that closed nine Chrysler plants in Detroit. Lack of Supplies. In addition to some 55,QOO Chrysler workers in Detroit, 4,000 at the company's New Castle, Ind., plant were made idle. The plant closed for lack of supplies from petroil units. The Briggs Manu- acturing company, which sup- Jlies Chiyslei with bodies CUL- ailed operations, at Detioit, throwing 4,500 out of woiki U. A W. A strikes "at the Hud- jon Motor Car company's^.thiee manufacturing plants at Detroit plunged 10,000 workers into idleness Union leaders accused the company of "stalling" negotiations on wage adjustments. Production at the Firestone Tire and Rubber company at Akron, Ohio, -closely associated with the automotive industry, ; was at a standstill for the fifth day, keeping 10,000 idle in a dispute over exclusive union bargaining. ' Seven Fisher Plants. Sit down strikes that tied up seven Fisher, body and Chevrolet plants at Flint, Mich., were ended Fashion's favorite shoe. Made of Aqua-Sec fabric, water spot- proof and washable. Swung high in front. C«t out to Ice a silken instep peep through. B«sc of aH, k's a Naruralizer made on the famous Plus-Fit Lasts. Don't- Spend Your Life WHERE SMART SHOPPERS BOY SMART SHOES NORTH FEDERAL J Officer Praised As Runyon Confesses State Agent Paul Gruber, left, who arrested Thomas J. Runyon, right, at Wichita, Kans., was praised by Ally. Gen. John Mitchell at the trial a! Garner in which Hunyoti pleaded guilty to second degree murder in the slayiujr of James Zrostlik, Brilt farmer, in November, 1935. {Iowa Dally Press rholo.) by a truce between the U. A. W. A. and General Motors corporation. The dispute, over wages and personnelj involved 13,500 workers. The truce agreement provided for conferences. Sixty-five strikers in the body engineering department of Packard Motor company resumed work after a short sit down which they said was only a demonstration. The rival chieftains of the nation's .foremost labor organizations--the American Federation of Labor and the Committee for Industrial Organization -- mapped plans at Washington for extensive unionization drives. Challenges C. I. O. Claim. President William Green oC the A. F. of L. challenged the C. I. O.'s claims to representation of "big steel" workers by calling a campaign : -for enrollment o£ 500,000 structural steel workers under, the federation banner i - »'i':*:·.!·'.;.;! John L Lewis, C I O leader; met with chieftains of 15 unions to plan a similar campaign and to extend their unionization drive to the textile industry's 1,250,000 workers and the thousands employed in the oil industry. - The start of a C. I. O. drive to unionize iron mine . and. dock workers in Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan was announced at Chicago by Nicholas Fontccchio, of the steel workers organizing committee. Would Win Contracts. Philip Murray, head of the sleel workers organizing committee, predated the C. I. O. union would win contracts from all United States Steel corporation subsidiaries within 10 days. At Chicago representatives of the sleel employes independent labor organization, a rival in the steel field oE both the C. I. O. and A. F. of L., arranged for bargaining conferences with President Beniamin F. Faivless of the Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation. Employe representatives of the Republic Steel corporation continued negotiations wtih officials of that company at Cleveland. Employe representatives ot the Carnegie-Illinois mills at Pittsburg icnewed overtures for support from the A. F. ot L. last week President Green announced Ihe federation could not enlist the group as an ally u n t i l it has divested itself entirely of company influence. Labor Disputes Go On: Meanwhile, labor disputes continued in a multitude of industries. Seven sawmills were strikebound in ths Pacific northwest and five others were operating under a temporary agreement. Negotiations sought a compromise on wages in an effort to avert spread of the strike to 75,000 lumber- workers in Washington and Oregon. The situation in other scattered points: LEBANON, Pa.--Strikers picket Bethlehem Steel corporation plane in dispute over wage adjustments; 2,500 workers involved. DETROIT -- Officials of the Newton Packing Co., feared loss of $170,000 worth of beef unless strikers turned on refrigeration. WOONSOCKET, ' R. I.--Alleged displacement of men by women on a new type of spinning frame causes dispute at five spinning mills; union leaders claim 1,500 in walkout. \Vage Boost Assured, TOLEDO, Ohio--Assurance of a wage increase ends week's strike of Western Union messenger boys; 23 Postal Telegraph messengers remain on sit-down strike. BOSTON -- Merchants a n d Miners Transportation company recognizes the International Longshoremen's association as'bargain- ng agency for its members two hours after 390 union members strike. SYCAMORE, 111.--200 strike lor higher pay and,shorter work-. ;ng week at Turner Brass Works; ' ' . : . ' " ' : tl ''.v ' - ' · · : i ' ' · ' : · "l^CHICAGO^-Taxitfab v s.trik'e per-' sists but officials of Yellow /and Checker companies claim many drivers returning to work. 1,800 on Strike. ST. LOUIS--Union officials claim 1,800 employes of Emerson Electric Manufacturing Co., on strike for union recognition as sole bargaining agent for Emerson workers. WATERBURY, Conn.--100 men and women sit down in Waterbury Steel Co. plant in. demand for wage and hour concessions. MEMPHIS, Tenn. -- Clothing torn from several women and a male employe when they ' leave Tri-State Dress Manufacturing Co. plant where 50. garment workers are on strike. Five arrested in disorders. ' AMITE, La.--170 employes of Gullet Gin Co., strike for wage boost. Junior Baseball to Be Discussed Over KGLO on Legion Hour Junior baseball as sponsored by the American Legion will be the subject of the Legion program aired over KGLO from 9:30 to 10 o'clock Wednesday night. An informal discussion before the microphone will be held, during which a thorough enlightenment of the Legion's junior baseball program will be given. Woodwind and brass sextets will furnish the music for the Legion program. In Airwave Chat Ford Hopkins Drug Store offers FREE Sample of new High Blood Pressure treatment Every High . Blood Pressure Sufferer in Mason City, Iowa, is urged to go to Ford Hopkins and receive a free sample o£ ALLI- MIN Essence of Garlic Parsley Tablets for High Blood Pressure as well as a booklet of valuable information. These tablets are made by a prominent Chicago concern and according to reports from doctors they are most effective in reducing High Blood Pressure, relieving headaches and dizziness. A special new process b y . w h i c h ALLIMIN Tablets pre produced makes them both tasteless and odorless. A two weeks' treatment c o s U - A n l y oflc, ,.- It. M. Hall, president of the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau, will be interviewed over KGLO Wednesday night at 8:05 during: the North Iowa, forum. Arthur Pickford, Globe-Gazette farm editor, will Interrogate Mr. Ifall £n the second of a scries of weekly Interviews with rural residents. HIr. Pickford will interview iWr. Hall on current Ionics of the day, .same subject as last week's interview with Frank Eromerl, · Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason City, Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) TUESDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Heview, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review ot the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall ot the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swi£t 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 President Roosevelt, talk. 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Walt Weber's Orch. 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night Wednesday, March 10 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15'Sunup Serenade. 7:00 News; Mason City Fur Shoppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume ., 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat Food Stores, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Market and News 10:1 S On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service in.charge of the Rev. Raymon Ferguson 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Musical Interlude [1:15 Organ Reveries 11:30 This and That 13:00 Mid Day Revue 12:15 Mor-Gain Program, Novlh- western Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets, Hubbard Milling Company 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:50 Wolf Brothers Coal Co. :2:55 .Chapman's .Musical Minia- : .' : i;'-^ iure'!';'Y.': : V'.y j'.'''''O.: 1 ' 1 '..'' v-'- ' ' ·' 1:00Mid-Day Revue,\Cont '·"..: 1:15 County'Agent's Talk 1:31). Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Company 1:45 Melody Matinee, Fink's and The Hub 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Iowa Federation of Women's clubs 3:15 Women's Page of the Ajr 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Nora Springs Community Broadcast 4:30 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Mason City Public Schools "Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records from Vance's 5:15 Len Brooks, Pianist 5:30 Results From the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orchestra 5:55 Lundberg's Fashion News 6:00 News. P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Cuvrie-Van Ness 7:05 Garner Sales Co. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall o£ the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum. 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:0(1 News, Highway Oil Company 9:03 Green Brothers Orchestra 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 American Legion Hour 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. WOI Iowa Slate College Station Ames. fo\va (610 Kilocycles) fi:45 7:00 7:20 7:30 8:00 11:05 R:50 3:00 9:0.i EJ:30 10:00 10:03 10:30 JI:00 11:15 11:50 12:00 12:15 12:40 12:50 1:00 1:10 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:03 3:30 4:00 4:30 4:45 5:15 S:3f) 5:45 G:(10 Sqrvlce Reports Matins -- Dr. Fauliu Langf News Noles Tlic Music Shop News of Ihe Hour Music Shop -- continued Service Reports Ncwa of the Hour "Mo-.mlain Patli"-- Tluth Galvln Service Reports News of the Hour The Homemakers Service Bcports. News o( the Hour Fishers Concertina Orchestra · Stale Police Bulletins Iowa State Department of Agriculture Service Reports New Summary "Soils Series-- Fertilizer"-- Prof. "L. W. Form an Stanton Carillon Recital -- Edu-ards and Henderson Service Reports News of the Hour Child Study Club News of the Hour Mastcrwork Far Lands-- Rulh Galvin Musicals I. S. C. Department of English-- Trof. Fred Dudley News Summary Men of Vision: Galileo Delta Chi Fraternity Stanton Carillon-- MM. David McClure Sitfrt O f f . WHO NBC Red Network Ucs EUDinea, Lowa Central Standard Tim* (1000 Kilocycles) Wednesday. March 10 6:00 Morning Devotion 6:15 Sine. Neighbor, Sins fi:30 yarni News R:45 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Musical Clock 1:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Nolcs 8:QO Gene and Gleim 8:!5 Musical Clock 3:00 Alomtng Melodies 3:15" Hymns of All Chinches 9:30 Betty and Bob 9M5 Today's Children 111:00 David Harum 10:15 Back Stage Wile 10:30 Monticello Party Line 10:45 The Voice of Experience 11:00 Kitty Kcane, Inc. 11:15 The Story of Mary Marlirt 11:30 National F a r m . a n d Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:15 News . · I'.OO Mother Randall's open House 1:30 Market Report 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:00 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:20 Vic and Sana 2:5 The O'Neills 3:00. Henry Busse and His Orchestra 3:30 Way Down East .1:4.i The Guiding Light 4:00 Agnes Samuelson Talks to Teachers 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Ilhythm and Romance 4:45 Adventures of Darl Dan 5:00 Bulletins 5:OS Revue 5:1.1 Junior Nurse Corp 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Opry 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy B:I5 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station 6:30 News fi:45 Tony Caboouh 7:00 One Man's Family 7:30 Wayne King 15:00' Town Hall Tonight «:00'Your Hit Parade and Sweepstakes 3:30 Frank C h a p m a n and Gladys Swarthcuit 10:00 Dance Rhythms 10:15 News .ln Tlie Mansion of Dreams 10:35 Rainbow Room Orchestra 10:45 Veteran's Forum ll:lrj Hickory House Orchestra 11:30 Lights Out Donald Jenkins Rites Are Held at LeClaire Funeral services lor Donald James Jenkins, who died at the home of his grandparents, 519 First street southwest Thursday, were held F r i d a y , at Mason City and LeCIaire. Burial was at LeClaire. He was born Oct. 31, 1936. The child is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Jenkins, three sisters, Far Darlene, Rose and Norma, and one brother, Robert, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Dyer, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Jenkins, Manches- .er. Colonel Stoopnaglc and Bud present each other with fresh soutonnieres before each of their Sunday afternoon broadcasts. WMT NBC Blue Netxvork Cedar Rapid* and Waterloo, Icma Central Standard 'lima (600 KMccyclei) Wednesday, Mulch 10 5:30 Tall Corn Tims 5:55 Farming in the News s.-oo Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altar 7:00 Newstime 7:10 Commercial Program 7:15 Musical'Clock 3:00 Tim Brady and His-Jloimd-Up 8:30 Frank Voclker. Organist 8:45 Oddities in the News 8:50 Women in the News 8:55 Interlude 9:00 Morning Newscast 9:15 Scatty Views Iha News 9:30 Pepper Young's Family 3:45 Magic Kitchen- 10:00 Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Musicmakorj 10:15 MusEc Memory 10:30 Vic and Sadc 10:45 Edward Macliiigh 11:00 Homemaker's Matinee 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 Question Man 12.20 Voice of Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cednr Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:~*0 Aunt Fanny 1:00 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers I:I;j Musical Almanac : 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45 Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy on the Air 2:05 Margaret Johnson at the Piano 2:15 Afternoon Music 2:30 Court Hussey 3:00 Combined School Band 3:15 Reporter or Odd Facts .1:20 Tunes .1:30 World Parent-Teachers council, 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Airbreaks 4:30 Freshest Thing'In Town 4:45 old Homestead 5:00 Harry Kogen's Orchestra 5:20 Frank Voe-lkcr. Organist 5:40 Stories From Lite 5:45 Orphan Annie 6:00 ^asy Aces 6:15 Three Ranchero (5:30 Evening Newscast 6:45 Diamond City Ne\vs 7:00 Broadway Merry Go Round 7:30 Famous Actors Guild 8:00 Professional Parade 9:00 Vic and Sade S:15 WMT Band Wagon 13:30 Talcs of Opera lo':00 Dream Songs 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Pla-Mor Dance Band 10:45 Kay Kyser's Orchestra ll:no Dance Orchestra 11:30 I.ou Breeze Orchestra 11:45 Charlie Asnew's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Oil MRS. SIMPSON GOES TO ESTATE Moves Near Tours to While Away Time Until She Meets Duke. TOURS, France, (#)--Mrs. Wallis \Varfield Simpson turned Tuesday to the seclusion of a wooded estate in the Touraine Chateau country to while away more oE the time until she is reunited with the Duke of Windsor. The move carried her back to the historic countryside through which she passed on her trip from. England three months ago while the duke--then King Edward VIU --was renouncing the B r i t i s h throne so he might be free to wed her. She was awaited momentarily at Chateau de Conde, the properly of Charles E. Bedaux,.an industrial engineer and naturalized American now in New York. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen ·-T "I'm kind o' sorry I ever started takin' a bath .every day. You get so used to it that way, it quits rnakin' you feel respectable." Returns in Mason City School Election First ward . . Second ward Thi!-d .ward ', Fourth ward KnescI . .184 . 340 , 235 . .171 Dr. . . Kunz Robertson Total .939 143 245 155 149. 698. ino 35! 225 159 Total Wiley Vote 185 257 356 318 232 475 157 251 928 ,930 1301 And -why not retire queer old laws when they arc 70 years old? -- Da?;cnport Times. .*·""., SEETHE NEW Westinghouse U. S. Public Works Administration Awards World's Largest Single R e f r i g e r a t o r Contract When the Government buys refrigerators for its low-rent housing projects, low operating cost is essential. Bids are based on initial price PLUS cost of electricity for ten years. On that basis, the Wcstinghouse Refrigerator won against all competing bidders. Because of the West- inghousc Economizer Unit, Super-scaled Insulation, and other features for increased operating efficiency, Westinghouse could submit a lower over - all bid, even though others quoted lower initial prices far refrigerators . . . If a Westinghouse Refrigerator w i l l s a v e m o n e y f o r t h e G o v e r n m e n t , it will save money for you . . . Stop in and see the new 193 7 models. jEJjjflflpI PHONE 17 FOR EVENING APPOINTMENT! REFRIGERATORS OK EVENING Van NESS Mason City, Iowa DISTRIBUTORS FOR CLEAR LAKE--MANLY--NORA SPRINGS '·":'. , ' ; ; fi;.',. ' : _ ; · . ' ' ! · ~ - " ; ' ' . ' . , · . . ' · ' · 'i: l ; ' : · ' · · ' · : ' · · ' V ' ; . ; · · ' : ' ' . ' ; · 1 ' . 1 · ' " ' · ' · ""''" ' _ · " . - ; · . · \ . ' . · · i _ ' - .;, ' ; · ' . - · . ' · ' · · · . . · " ' · ' ' · . . " ' ' ' - . ' ' . ' · ' · · ' · . ' ' ' · ' · ' ' -~: - ' ; - ' · · · . ' . ' ' . ' · ' · ·.'· ' · '^^S-VT^rj* i^-d^^r^^f 1 ???^-^^ -n,---pp-,. ·, *'.-·.·:',·- ·;'··': ' '^.": ·r":~'---'v, i ''V-'';.:~ "-· ':.-.·: *-',·'.-''·· ~".-'fs'i''l- '"·"*,. ;'''."-: -"-'.j. ·,'·'·,-.:-/.- r-f' 1 "-! :;-*'','-. -/- r '·' ·-?·';:, ·',-;, -'· .·.··'··':.-.-,-·.; .-;\. - , - . ··'., ·:·,·,.,·;.·..·; vr..^-'-"^.^*/ ' , · . . · , , - . ' . ; . . ' · . · , - . . .: .; · - , · _ · . - r - j - . ' . . - ..·' · · · . · ' : , - · ' ' - , . . '' ',':-." Tf · ' - . · : · " - · . · ' ' ': . r - · ' . - · .- '-'··'· ' " . · · ·.· ·· ..' '·· ': · · ·;:;; · : ' '·'·'.'·' ^d.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free