The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1950
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XI,V—NO. 256 BlythevlUe Dally Ne Blytheville Courier Blylheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BUTJIEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS President Says NLRBOnltsOwn In Coal Dispute Truman Steers Clear Of Injunction Move; |£ Still No Emergency WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.— CAP)—President Truman said today thai Robert Denham acted on lii.s own In seeking a court order to stop the short work week and on-again-ot'f- again strikes in coal mining. Asked at a news conference whether the NLRB counsel acted with his blessing, Mr. Truman snitl thut Denham worked for the National Labor Relations Board and that it wns not his business to bless or unbless him. Mr. Truman added that Denham had consulted the While House before proceeding. Denham said yesterday he had kept the White House informed. The President told reporters Ue still feels there is ns yet no national emergency warranting his Intervention in the coal situation. Some Congress members have been insisting that- Mr. Truman ought to go ahead and act without regard to the court, proceedings brought by Denham. They said Denham's move promised" no immediate relief from a growing coal shortage. Federal Judge Richmond B. Keech has set Denham's in junction plea for a hearing on Jan'. 2G. Meantime, with his miners free to work or strike next week, Lewis _ kept his plans to himself. ,^< 90,000 Slay Off Jobs \^ About 90,000 miners In seven states stayed away from the pits entirely this week, refusing to work even the, three days Lewis has ordered for the industry as a whole. This was the third straight we-sk in which Key groups of miners have qu i t work co m pi etely. Lewis has mildly suggested that the completely idle coal miners return to their jobs, a "suggestion" many ignored. This may become t n e basis for a Lewis a rg u nient against the Denham court plea: that lie had already asked the miner* to return to work but they didn't ns n protest against lack of a work contract. "Some lawmakers including Senator Taft (R-Ohio) wlio have been .urging pie.sule.ra Truman to act Mississippi Nears Crest at Cairo, Illinois CHARLESTON, Mo., Jan. 19. (AL>)—The rampaging liasissippi River today inched slowly toward an early crest n the Cairo district, easing somewhat its threat along a 181-mile stretch dpwnstrciim. Red Cross Aids Seven Families Highlights of Truman's Press Conference Possibility of H-Bomb Order Left Wide Open WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. (/Pj—President Truman today left wide open the possibility that he will order production of a hydrogen super— * bomb. With the United States reported o be going ahead full blast on prc- iminnry work leading up to production, Mr. Truman was naked at ns news conference: "Do you have under considcra- ion pro duct io n of a li ydroge n bomb?" The President replied that he :o»ld not comment on that. Mr. Truman also told inquiries -hat he is not considering direct legotiations with the Russians 01 the hydrogen bomb.. The phrase 'direct negotiations" was the one used by the questioner. In giving a negative reply Mr Truman did not rule out the possi bility of some less immediate ap proacli to the Ru.ssians. For exnm pic, negotiatioiLS within the Unite< Nations were not dally ruled out. Senate Approves Oleo Tax Repeal Bill Passes Without Crippling Riders ; . Goes in Effect July 1 WASHINGTON, Jan. 19, IfT) — A smashing Senate vote of 56 Lo IB brought almost to a complete end today the long fight to repeal federal taxes on oleomargarine. Nothing remains now except to adjust quite similar Senate aiu House bills and for President Truman, to sign the final repeal version into law, Dairy-state Senators lost one point after another in their Senate battle to protect butter from wha they called unfair competition bj an imitation. It was a victory for Southern Senators and other^' who said a , : .under .the .Tart-Hartley law to hnlt ; w holesome M food s .has too long been •'•Vnfe-'r;sti?2rTi-«eK--BU;.;i::* i 6i iuc*'--^Vsi;uf ukeu^i:i tha T house of coal expressed doubt that Den-; wives ^should have easy access to ham can do the same thing mirier • another section of the labor law, > ; , Taft snid he doesn't think Con- V gress Intended to give anyone except .the President the power to , .force men to work without a cori- /Abraci. He said Denham might get- art injunction to require Lewis to . bargain with coal operators in good -faith and stop demanding what they call illegal contract term.*;. "But I cant see that would be »n effective means of getting full ! production of coal," Taft said. He! urged again lhat Mr. Truman declare a national emergency and seek the emergency-type injunction. Previous court actions of this type have resulted in heavy fines for Lewis and the union for not obeying Injunctions. CIO President Philip Murray announced that his organization "vigorously protests'* Denhnin's action and said CIO lawyers will work with Lewis' United Mine Workers union legal staff in fighting the case. fCJwanis Club Ups Donation To Polio Fund the cheaper table-;.spread. The net result of the Senate voting,, which wound up with the 56- J6 .decision and for repent last night, .Is: Ends 10-Cenl Tax "An end, effective July l,:to the tax of 10 cents a pound on yellow oleomargarine nnd of one-quarter cent a pound on t-he uncolored variety. Federal taxes on retailers, wholesalers and manufacturers', ranging from $6 to SGOO a year, also would be wiped out. To prevent the passing off of oleomargarine as butter, public cat- ing places serving oleomargarine would have to so inform their customers by posters, and by labeling or serving it in a triangular shape. Also retail packages of yellow margarine would have to be in H triangular shape. As soon as the vote wns taken, the Senate voted to take up next a House-passed measure to amend the Hatch "clean politics" act. It would permit the Civil Service Commission to Impose lesser penalties than, dismissal on federal em- ployes who engage in political activities in violation of the Hatch Act. Tax I'rugrain Ik-Iayctl President Truman .said toda that technical matters are holriin up submission of his tax prognar to Congness. He told a news conference ther is no controversy within tnu ndtnin isrlation over Uie -proposals hi Hit. I;'*'11 is taking- a lony LJme whip them into a message for Congress. . • ' ' In his State-of-the Union mes- .?rge Jan. 5. Mr. Truman advised Congress that he would ask a "moderate" increase in tuxes and revision of some present levies in a later special message. —Courier News I'lidtos HIGH WATUK AT »1G LAKE —Even though water at Big Lake ell -foot yesterday, there's still plenty of water there. At left, i a ill on d workmen seek to prevent damage to tracks by utilizing sand bngs. At right, the highway .sign just inside the east levee only half visible above the water. Youth Admits ooting Store; Takes $2,700 To Kecji Vamjhsiri on Job The President declared today he will kep Major General Harry H, Vaughan on the job as his Army aide despite a Senator's demand that he be fired or taken out of uniform. Reporters brooght up the question of Vaughnn's future at a news conference. A Congressional committee report yesterday rebuked the military aide, whose name aws linked with the Senate's "five percent- er" investigation. Sen. McCarthy (R-Wi.s) again had urged the President to remove Vaughan. Mr. Truman, asked whether there would he any change in Vaughtui's status, replied flatly that there will be none. Senator Mundt IR-SD) joined McCarthy in wanting Vaughan or- rtcrcd out of uniform if he .stays Sec TRUMAN on Page 7 Billy M. Tenl, 19, of Wilson was ordered held for trial in Circuit Court in Osceola on a charge of ;rnnd larceny following a preli- niimry hearing yesterday before Municipal Judge Driver In Osceola. Sheriff William Berrytnan said that the avrest'was made Saturday night in Marie and the charges uvulve the theft of $2,100 from Grain Brothers Store in Wilson on the night of December 8. 1949. The I'outh, Berry man said, confessed a few hours after he was taken Into custody. He told ' the officers that he hid in the store before it was closed and later found the money and a pistol. After taking the money he was said to have purchased a new auto mobile. • The arrest Saturday night was due to the alertness of an employes in the Wilson stoic, who reported finding the youth loitering on the second fto'or of the building aboul closing time. He gave officers. a description of the yoiHh and the arrest followed u few hours later. The arrest was made by Sherlf Berryman. State Policeman Tom Smalley and Oscar Wilson, constable at Marie, wher-s Teal was visiting" friends. •Judge Driver net Teal's bond for appearance in Circuit Court at $4,000. Another Clue in Theft Of $1.5 Million Fizzles BOSTON, Jan. 19. (tf 1 )—Another clue in Tuesday's $ 1,500,000 express company robbery evaporated today. New Jersey Police discounted the story ol informant Thomas J. Hannifnn, 28. -f —— The man, who originally gave his name as Jackie Horrigan. snid he drove the holdup car and nsked for arrest by the Boston police, lie was revealed by Newark questioners to be n former state hospital patient and mental hospital orderly. Eiannifitn had been drinking and apparently hadn't been in Boston in months, a NcwarK police spokesman said. He had been questioned oh hl.s statement that funds seized in the robbery had been cashed near the holdup scene. From the outset, Boston Police Captain John D. Aheavn had accepted the story with skepticism. Nevertheless, overlooking no possibilities, he directed a raid on nn empty house in the north end area icnr the scene of Mie cringe and seized 1,000 rounds of ammunition and a pistol. The weapon might have hccn of the type used by the robbers, police said, Farm Disaster Areas Get Food Brannan Approves Request by McMarh For 53 Counties LITTLE ROCK, Jan. W-M Surplus foodstuffs are gohif; to needy farm families in the A:I Arkansas counties designated as agriculture disaster areas. Governor McMalli announced late yesterday that Secretary of Agriculture Bvnnnim lias approved bis request that surpluses be used for But the seven men scooped ovcr- in the-poltcc dragnet, inclutl- ciues- pollcc Ousted As Navy Chief, Asks Retirement- BOSTON, Jan. 10. <>V) -- Adrnt- ral Louis A. Denfeld announced today he had submitted a re- riuest for retirement after more them 'JO years nnvnl service. Admiral Denfeld had been removed as chief of naval operations after stormy hearings in Washington on unification of the armed .services. Tie said he had asked that his retirement become effective March 1. Admiral Denfeld said he had no plans for the future although he had receivcd'many offers. ing three ex-com-lets. were ttoned without result and forecast their early release. . Captain Ahearn received his "Information" from Hannlfun by telephone from Newark. While the Newark police took the man Into custody, Ahearn went Into action here. He snld some of the information given by the tipster "checked with certain angles of the robbery nnd some. dkuYl" He could, have got n. lot of It from the newspapers, the police captain .said. Police Superintendent Edward W. Pall on frankly admitted topnotch investigators directing the multi- pronged probe lacked a .single definite lend after running down scores of phony tips. He clung to hope, however, [tint science may spring a trap on the seven com man rfo-like raiders who seized a million and a half dollars —a million in cash—at the vaulted gnrage of Brink's. Inc., armored transportation company, Tuesday night. The robbtry was the largest cash hiuil in American history. A visorcd chauffeur-type cap •— possibly dropped by one of the gunmen —Is being examined by FBI chemists for particles of hair that might produce a lead. such relief. Distribution already has begun. One Unit Evacuated From Tomato Area; Others to Get Food Floods continued lo harass many families in nrcu.s to the cast and west of Mississippi County today but within the county the situation \vius not considered serious, Slcjw were Ulccn yesterday, how ever, by th e Ch Icka.-s a wba On tip ter of the American Red Crass lo provide food for seven families In the vicinity of Tomato on the Mississippi River inside the levee, and one family wns moved to temporar} quarters at the Blytheville municipal nlrndrl in former army barracks. Mrs. Julia Harnlson, executive secretary for the Red Cro-ss chapter here, snld that, a family of elglr wns found yesterday in a house a Tomato whlcli sccvnil days ago slipped from its foundation. Water wa, about three feet deep in the house It wns reported. On Us foundation the house would not have been li the water. Representatives of the Red Cros. Inspected the area around Toinatc yesterday and live-stock was bcln moved to higher ground as a pre caution today. Quarters Available at Airport City officials made n. barrack building at the airport available fo the one refugee family, and othe If the situation />hauhi becon worse. ill.strlbut-at arc now The river bulletin Issued by tl to powdered milk, Weather The Blythcville Kiwanis Club I yesterday upped its contribution to the annual March of Dimes by 50 per cent. Each year the club has donated S1CO for the continuance of the program of the National Infantile Paralysis Inundation, and the increase '.his eyar was due to llic epidemic in this county last year, when the foundation spent a total of $80.000 , for hospitalization. Contributions from other civic clubs, various business firms, and ihe collections from rain boxes, '.heater, .and coin envelopes still are to be made. J.unes Gardner, chairman for the Blytheville collections, said that he hart received a of 52.208,95 by noon yesterday He explained rhat of that amount $2.975 was the allocation from the Comunity Chc-st Fund, representing 85 per cent of the amount sought. tticlvirteii in n, c Rrnou vv> received to apply toward Blytheville's S10,- 000 goal were S100 contributions I t from the American Legion and Wartc Furniture Company. S25 from :lic Junior Chamber of Commerce, and SI4.75 frorii the employees of the Dura Chronic Company. The county quota has been set at $20.000. or double the quota of I94D The Increase is due to the epidemic of last year, which depleted foundation funds on national and local basis. Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudy this afternoon, occasional light rain and colder In southeast portion. Mostly cloudy and cold tonight with lowest temperatures 20 extreme north to 32 extreme southeast portion. Friday, partly cloudy, warmer in afternoon. ..Missouri forecast: Fair northwest, clearing east and south. Somewhat colder tonight. Friday fair, continued cold. Low tonight, 10-15 above south; high Friday. 32-35 south. Minimum this morning—28. Maximum yesterday—53. Sunset torlay-5 p .n. Sunrise tomorrow—7:05. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am. today—.20. Total since Jan. 1—9.25. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—10^. Normal mean tor January—39.9. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—31. Maximum yesterday—55. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —4.10. Foods beiii^ being limited dried eggs and potatoes'. The first trucklo.vd went to Jefferson County, Other counties designated as disaster areas include: Arkansas, Clark. Crawford, Crittcnden, Hcmp- stcad, Miller, Phillips, Pulaskl. and St. Francis. McMath said counties, communities or local ornanl/,nlions would have to pay transportation costs of the foodstuffs, to IM shipped from warehouses in Little Hock. The program Is being directed by M ra. lie nry Bell icl 1, sta tc we I f :i r c director, ntnt State Purchasing Agent Carl Parker. County welfare directors will certify to county Judges the names of families eligible for assistance. County judges will requisition the supplies from the warehouses. 1C Counties Added to 1,1st Disaster nrcns arc those in which boll weevil damage or weather drastically reduced the ID'19 crop. They arc dcMgunlcd by the U. B. Department of Agriculture. Tho surplus foods will be limited to families of <1> farm tiny laborers who hnve no available employment, (2) sharecroppers and .small renters who will not be uhlc to get u crop for 1950 and who have no available employment. Sixteen counties were designated as disaster areas by the Agriculture Department ye.sterday, making some farmers living in them eligible to borrow money from the Farmers Home Administration. State FHA Director .7. V. Hiph- fill Kfiid [our of the count Irs were sstffcd as total disaster arens. U.S. Weather Bureau In Mcmph Indicated that a crest is cxpectc oji the Mississippi River at Cnnit! eivsv\llc'by Sunday, or Mons!4yrw it stage of barely more than 42^f expected. A stage of 41.7 was ported Inst night. Flood stage Caruther.svllle Is 32 feet. It] Memphis the crest was expected by Thursday of next v;e.ek at l>e- tween 39.5 nnd 40 feet. Memphis' flood stage is 34 feel. I^iwer Stages nn IHf; I-ikft A fall of .12 of one foot had been recorded this morning at the lower end of nig Lake where the reading wns 18.57 feet, about-85 (cct above flood stage. C. G. Redman, secretary of Drainage District No. 17, reported the lake crested at 18.73 the highest recorded since the new levees were constructed. Water was falling on the ditches In the Kcntictt, Mo., area. The average fall on the ditches wns around ii half-foot, Mr. Redman reported. Mrs. Hanil.son said that the St. Louis oiikE of the Hcd Cross hiul provided funds needed by the Rec Cross chapter here to meet the emergency and announced thai Mrs. W. W. Shaver, who had been working part-time In the Blytheville office, had been returned to full-time duty for the duration the flood threat. Some extra help also has been provided for the South Misstssipp County chapter In Osccola, Some 12,000 persons In Uirc4 states already had fled their lowland homes. Freezing wealhcr added discomfort to flood workers and U> the few hundred refugees living In tents. ll'it the flooding river stood irt 55.35 lcct at Cairo, 111,, today and the Wfr.ther Bureau prcdicled a crest of 55.5 late tonight. The U.S. Engineers said this meant thn Birds Point-New Madrid Floodway, where 12,000 persons live, probably oiud not be flooded unless tho ver floes higher. During the night a group of 'en- neera nt Wyatt, Mo., held nn nergency meeting nnd rushed two ekkiads of workers to sandbag weak section of levee protecting 10 floodway. sonic seepage had cveloped, One Case of Looting Reported An Isolated case of looting Just titsicle the nlmost-abandoncd flood- 'ay wns reported by a group ot csiaent-s. Karl Ifolloway, n farmer, aid a man hi n motorboat had Uifc- n n few Household goods from one tome. Goad news for residents and Yorkers came from Memphis, Tenn. Col. L. H. Foote, Memphis DIs- .rlct engineer, snld lost night tha Southeastern Missouri floodsvay "in nil probability will not be placed In operation" unless there Is posltiva nformntlon n singe of 57 feet may Je expected at Cairo. Earlier, he had warned It might >e necessary to open the front-Una levee and flood the 212-square mila iplllway to ease the flood pressure nl Cairo and other ctlles along thn river. On Ihe basis of that warning and because of backwater rolling through openings near the smith- end of the front-line levee, nbout ' 0,000 residents of the floodway lowlands have fled their homes. Carried out. by trucks, boats nnd ainphlbljus army ducks, the refugees have streamed through this small Missouri city and the nearby . town of East Prairie since Monday, ... . '.IMt Plfuj-ei-i at Maiden . Almost 1,G:X> have bec;f- qiXxrtere'S ' ! In -Abandoned army, barracks at Mnldcn, Mo. The others have found hounlng with friends and relatives and In tcnls Issued by the Red ross. The Red Cross, however, ha.i ascd issuing tents nt the request the Missouri Health Department. The Red Cross has urged tho jited refugees to go to Maiden i buses provided fpr them. Chnp- :es and army posts In the South nd Midwest have sent huge food id bedding supplies into Maiden, he ccnler there Is enulppcd to andlc 5,000 refugees. Across the Mississippi and mlle.i i the south of this Missouri town, vacuatlon work Is continuing In ake, Dyer nnd Lauderdnle coun- es in Tennessee. A new break ycs- erday In a substandard levee near lycrsbnrg, Tcnn., flooded 35,000 dditlonal acres of fnrmlnnds and . They are orant, Mot Spring. Logan and Crawford counties. The other 12, he said, are cllRiblc for benefits In some sections. These are Calhonn, Clay. Cleveland, Cross, Greene. Lee, Mississippi. Monroe. Ounchlta poinsctt, Randolph and St. Francis. Dynamiters Sought PARAGOULD, Ark., Jan. 19. (AT —An apparent attempt to dynamite a levee on Ihe swollen St. FrancL Hivcr in Norlheastern Grccni County is being Investigated b; state and county officers today. Ray Mcriwethcr, Clay-Greeiv County drainage district official .said a hole .six feet long, three fee deep nnd within six Inches of tin water level was found early today See ISEII CHOSS on I'agc 1 Resignation of U. S. Envoy to Vatican Poses Thorny Problem of Successor Soybeans F b. Ma roll May , July B. Chicago: Open High .230|i 332'i ,227'.'i -228',; .222)1 224 Ix)W 229'i 223 n 222 Close 23P.i 228 22314 Courier News Photo THE FINAL PAYMKNT—Godfrey White of Osceola, treasurer of the Mississippi county Farm Bureau, yesterday Issued a $500 check, appropriated Monday to the home dtmonstrntlon clubs of the.county. The check will make the final payment from this county on a SIGO.OOO 4-II dormitory at the University ol Arkansas. The project was started about 10 years ago by home demonstration clubs. Mrs. C. F. Michaels licit! of the Dogwood Home Demonstration Club, president of the North Mississippi County Council ol home demonstration clubs, and Mrs. L. N. Speck fright) ol the Bardslown clnb near Osceola and president of tne County Council for South'Mississippi County, watch as he makes the payment. New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T 118 Ai.icr Tobacco . . . 74 7-8 Anaconda Copper 20 7-3 Dcth Steel 31 Chrysler C! 1-4 Gen Elrctrlc 42 3-8 Gen Motors 72 Montgomery Ward M 1-8 N Y Central 12 3-8 Int Hari-Mtcr 27 1-4 National Distillers 23 1-4 Republic Steel 243-4 Radio 13 1-2 Socoi.v Vacuum 161-2 Stitdcbakcr .. 2(3 3-4 Standard ot N J 6fi 3-4 Texas Corp GO 1-4 WASHINGTON, Jan. J!). (fl'i — I'rc.sldcnl Truman said today a decision on whether to name, a new ambassador to the Vatican Is under study. j c Per.ney U S Steel ................ Sears ... ............ southern Pacific ........ •.. 501-4 27 7-0 « 7-8 523-8 WASHINGTON, Jan. I!) <<lV-Tl.e sudden resignation of Mynui Taylor as special U.S. ambassador to the Vatican posed this thorny <i»OKtion today for President Truman: should he name n successor to the post? Tile announcement lalo yc.slerday that Taylor Is quitting alter 10 years as the Pre.sldrnt's representative to the papril ."laic brought lo a fresh boil a controversy that has been hot before. Taylor, an Episcopalian, had held the Job since it was ucatcrt. During most of those ten years, there hns been strong Piotcstant pressure to call him home, Only Tuesday group of 15 Protestant clergymen called on the President to abolish the "alleged legation at the Vatican." But such a decision probably would result in cqunllv vigorous dissent from American Catholics. Shy Away Frnm Issue In Congress, there was some sen- timent— espcc'r.lly among Catholic —for naming a successor to Taylo Most lawmakers backed away fron the question. Mr. Truman himself offered n Indication of his plans. He acceple Taylor's rcsiRnalion with "deep re gret" and high prnlse for the .to done by the 7u-ycar-old business an. Diplomatic officials said that deciding whether to name a nc presidential envoy to the seat of U Catholic Church. Mr. Truman mil weigh among other things the In telllgcnce value :,uch nn outpost h for the state Department in th cold war. The Vatican with Its close tl throughout the world, has been source of useful Information for tt United SUtes. However, some people conten thnt Ambassador James Dunn ... Home could easily double as envoy to the Vnlicnn. Senator O'Connor (D-Md) and Senator McCarran (D-Nev). Catholics, spoke out In fnvor of a successor for Taylor as special envoy to the Holy See. solatcd HO families. Savings Firm S/iows Large Gain in Assets Rosco Crafton was rc-electccl irosEcicnt of the Blythcville Fccl- ral Savings and Loan Association •cstcrday at the annual meeting of he board of directors in the firm's of/ice in the Glcncoc Building. The other officers also were re- ctected and a new office, assistant ecretary was created. Two other directors were re-clectccl und a third was named to fill a vacancy. Other officers re-elected were II. C. ?*arr, first vice president; James Terry, .second vice president; W. L. Poilard, secretary; and Miss Burleene Brinn, assistant secretary. In addition to the officers, Dr. J. E. Bcasley, \v. L. Homer and Chester CaldwcH are members of :he board of directors. Nfr. Caldwcll wns named to replace A. B. Wcten- <amp. wlio has moved to Memphis. A report of the past year's activities presented at the board rncet- ng showed that assets increased S163.835.C9 during 1949 and now total S4!)7.073.04. The association's reserve and undivided profits increased S5,127.13 last year and now amount to $7,170.39. A total of 177 loans for $345,609 was made In 1019. Ixrans currently outstanding total 228 for $467,765.36. Funds in savings accounts increased from S2D5.711.14 In 1S48 to $4'J3,069.22 In 1D49. New York Gorton Mar, May July Oct. Dec. Open High Low 1:30 3072 307~9 3088 3078 3071 3082 3070 3031 3029 3017 3029 SOW .... 2851 2361 2830 2860 2841 2853 2840 2849 N. O. Cotton Open High Low 1:30 Mar v. 3062 3072 3061 3010 May 3062 3074 3062 3073 July 3020 3036 3020 3035 Oct 2342 2854 2841 2852 'Dec 2830 2844 28» 3644

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free