Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 28, 1968 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 28, 1968
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Pm Far Hope M Star SPORTS 76ers Win Bulls Get a Reprieve •aartall Exhibition baseball By TUB ASSOCIATED Wednesday'* ttatttte ; Atlanta 6, Hoiiston 3 St, Louis 8, Chicago, A, 2 Minnesota l, Baltimore 0,11 Sikes Tired But Is the Meet Hero By F, T. MACFEELY JACKSONVILLE, ,Fla. (AP) Flghtt la*t Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK - David Melen< dez, 148, Puerto Rico, outpoint* ed Dorman Crawford, 148% , Cos« ta Rica, 8. LAS VEGAS, Nev.- Chuck Leslie, 178, Los Angeles, and Billy Joiner, 188, Cincinnati, drew, 10. TOKYO — Dwight Hawkins, 125'/ 4 , Los Angeles* knocked out f« I th ^. v e of todays Kuniaki Shlbata, 127%, Japan, Jacksonville open Golf * New •/.-</,, A, 4, Boston 2 Oakland 4, Detroit 2 Philadelphia 4, Los Angeles 0 Cleveland 1, California 3 San Fran. 10, Chleagt> f N, 6 Cincinnati 5, New York, N.,4 Friday's Games Atlanta vs. St. Louis at SI, Petersburg, Fla, Cincinnati vs, Philadelphia at 11. j .. .it. « "" Ure <' D Greater Tournament. the hometown hero's actions belied his words. Sikes had just opened the tournament activities by shooting the lowest score in the pro-am preliminary at 67-five strokes below regulation for the toughened 7,200-yard Deerwood Club course. . Sikes, who won last year's Jacksonville Open with a nine- under-par 279, said he played the best golf of his life when he won the Citrus Open at Orlando two weeks ago. He was 14 under par in that tournaimnt, but figures 10 under will be good enough to take this one. •In addition to his second straight victory at his home course, Sikes will be shooting for the Florida Governor's Cup based on the total scores In all four tournaments in the state. • He and England's Tony Jack- lln are tied at 837 after play In Doral, Citrus and Pensacola tournaments. Bob Murphy, former National Amateur champion and former University of Florida golfer, stands 841. Ray Floyd is at 842. Tom Weiskopf would have been In great shape for the trophy if he had not passed up the Pensacola Tournament last week. He was second in both the Doral and Citrus. Arnold Palmer, Nicklaus and Gary Player of South Africa— the Big Three of golfdom— are reunited In competition in this tournament, which they'll use as a warmup for the Masters two weeks off. Most of the other top golfers on the PGA circuit also are after this one., -DaviiCwp vt Hopes Are Revived By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - It's nine months until the Davis Cup Challenge Round, but Uncle Sam is getting his appetite whetted again. The Yanks, it seems, are always winning the Davis Cup in the spring. The newest fever is inspired by Arthur Ashe's victory over Spain's Manuel Santana in the Garden Challenge Trophy Tennis Tournament Wednesday night. The score was 5-7, 6-3, 7-5. Not only that, but Clark Graebner, Ashe's Davie Cup teammate, also moved Into the men's semifinals on a 10-8, 7-5 triumph over Yugoslavia's Zeljko Franulovic and there are a pair of other Americans in the wings, Ashe and Graebner clash in the semifinals Friday. The other semifinalists will be decided tonight when Stan Smith of Pasadena, Calif., plays Herbert FitzGibbon of Garden City, N.Y., in one match and top- seeded Roy Emerson face Holland's Tom Okker in the other. Billie Jean King, the women's favorite, plays Winnie Shaw of Scotland tonight in the women's quarter-finals. The winner goes against the survivor of the match between Nancy Richey of San Angelo, Tex,, and Julie Heldman of New York, Second-seeded Ann Haydon Jones of England beat Francoise Purr of France 6*2, M to go into the semis against Judy Tegart of Australia, 6*1,6-4 winner over Kathy Barter of Seal peach, CalU. Champs Bow to Yankees in the 13th By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Writer Everybody's been tagging Boston pitching this spring, but the Red Sox won't turn the other cheek. Not by a long shot. Beanballs flew at Fort Lau- denlale, Fla., Wednesday as the American League champs bowed to the New York Yankees 4-2 for their 13th setback In 19 exhibition games. Dick Williams, the Red Sox' pilot, and Coach Eddie Popow- skt were ejected In an eighth Inning rhubarb with umpire Frank Urnont after Boston pitcher Lee Stange clipped the Yanks' Roy White In the back with a fast ball. Jerry Stephenson, the Red Sox' starter, had hit Bob Cox with a pitch in the sixth and the Yankees' Dale Spier had fired a pitch over Joe Foy's head in the top of the eighth. When White was plunked leading off the bottom of. the Inning, Umont warned Williams, then tossed him out. ,The same clubs staged a free-for-all last June at Yankee Stadium after Boston ace Jim Lonborg and New York's Thad Tlllotson took turns low -bridging the hitters. While the Red Sox' troubles continued, St. Lnuis' world champions burled the Chicago te.* Sox. 8-2 at Sarasota, Fla., ' ><w, 4 '•• second 17-hit By THE ASSOCIATED PRE3S The Chicago Bulls won a late reprieve, the Philadelphia ?6ers saved themselves from an em* barrasslng predicament and the Detroit Pistons kept right on killing the giant, The first round of the National Basketball Association playoffs provided surprises all around Wednesday, night when Chicago Cleat-water, Fla,, night beat Los Angeles 104-98 in the New York, N, Vs, Detroit al Western Division, and Philadel* Lakeland, Fla, ...,., . phia outlasted New York 138*132 New York, A, vs, Chicago, A, In double overtime and Detroit at Sarasota, Fla* took Boston 109-98 in the East. Pittsburgh vs. Washington at Chicago's victory kept the Pompano Beach, Fla. Lakers from taking an impreg* Chicago, N, vs. California at nable 3*0 lead in the best-of*7 Scottsdale, Ark, series and put Los Angeles San Francisco vs. Cleveland ahead 2-1 instead. at Phoenix, Ariz. > Philadelphia's late heroics Boston vs. Baltimore at Ml* kept New York from pulling a ml» Fla., night starts. Lou Brock's spring homer paced ; Cardinal attack. At Orlando, Fla., Harmon Kll- lebrew's llth Inning homer gave the Minnesota Twins a 1-0 victory over Baltimore. Killebrew blasted his fifth exhibition homer off Gene Brabender, the fourth Baltimore pitcher. Jim M«rritt, Al Worthlngton, Ron Perranoskl and Jim Roland stopped the Orioles on six hits. Sam McDowell yielded just one hit In a six-inning stin*. as the Cleveland Indians trim mud California 7-3 at El Paso, Tox. Philadelphia blanked Los Angeles 4-0 at Clearwater, Fla,, behind the six-hit pitching of Chris Short and Gary Wagner. San Francisco shelled Kon Holtzman for eight runs in the first two innings and held off the Chicago Cubs 10-6 at Scottsdale, Ariz. Atlanta broke through ex- teammate Denny Lenuster for five eighth Inning runs and a 5-3 victory over Houston at West Palm Beach, Fla, Oakland downed Detroit 4-2 at Lakeland, Fla., and Cincinnati edged the Now York Mets 5-4 in a night game at St. Petersburg, Fla. The Braves were stunned by the announcement that outfielder Rico Carty, a ,305 lifetime hitter, will undergo extensive tests to determine if he has tuberculosis. Carty, 27, has lost weight and complained of feeling run down in recent weeks. Mike Ferraro, the Yankees' rookie second baseman, and San Francisco catcher Dick Dletz also camt* up with distressing ailments. An eye examination disclosed Ferraro is suffering from glaucoma but a Fort tauderdale doctor said he should be able to continue playing. Deitz was rushed from Scottsdule, Ariz., to San Francisco for tests after SOLUNAR TABUS By RICHARP ALPE.N KNIGHT The schedule of Solunar Periods, as printed below , his been taken from Richard AWenKnight's SOLUNAR TABLES Plan your diy§ so (hit you wjjl be fishing in good territor; or hunting In food cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport that each day has to .tffei. The Major Periods ire shown in boldface type. These be* gin at the times shown and Jastfoi an hoyrs thereafter. The Minor PfrioJs, are of soms'.y.fijt shorter duration. I'se Central Standard time Pate pay Minor g/? Wednesday 5:gQ §8 1"jtjuj§4ay 5:40 89 FrWiy 6:0) Q 30 &feirda.jr §:§5 31 Sunday 6:5,0 and 4 lull or two •>"-'njn regular type, ahead In their rugged series, which returns to New York Saturday* The 76ers are now ahead two games to one. And, ah, the Pistons, To have predicted only a week or so ago that Detroit could have taken a 2-1 lead over the Celtics at this stage would have been foolhardy. But Detroit, which beat Boston only twice during the regular season, already has matched that total In the playoffs. Even more remarkable, the triumph came at Boston where the Pistons rallied from a 52-48 halftime deficit and outscored the Celtics 33-15 In the third period, Dave Blng and Eddie Miles each scored 10 points. Then Jimmy Walker took over and scored 14 points In the final period to keep the Celtics away. Bing led the Pistons with 27 points while John Havllcek had 23 for Boston. The Knlcks fought back from 10 points behind in the fourth period to take a lead near the end of regulation time, but a basket by diet Walker sent the gamo into overtime. Again New York took the lead and seemed safely ahead by three points with little time left. But Hal Greer stole a pass and scored with 16 seconds left, then stole the in-bounds pass and Matt Guokas was fouled with six seconds left, He made the free throw and the game, went ! ;'into •'another ; pver'tim^V 'Waiker put' the"76ers"ahead v for" good and scored six points In the final extra period. Cazzle Russell scored 40 points for the Knicks while Walker had 32 for Philadelphia. Flynn Robinson's 41 points, 20 coming In the second quarter, led the Bulls to their triumph. It was only the second time this senson Chicago has beaten the Lakers. Jerry West had 32 points for Los Angeles. Minnesota Fia. vs* Oakland at Or* being hospitalized with high blood pressure. The Braves cut nine players, Including former bonus baby Dave Nicholson, whose 175 strikeouts in 1963 stand as the major league record, Shortstop Andre Rodger s and c a t c h e r Manny Sanguillen were sent down by the Pittsburgh Pirates. Patterson Has Four Winners BOWIE, Md. (AP) - Garth Patterson rode four winners at Bowie race track Wodnosday, Boston Big Wheels Are Hot Worried By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer WINTER HAVEN, Fla. (AP) — The Boston Red Sox have been struggling this spring without Jim Lonborg. Carl Yas- trzemski has bsen having trouble with his timing, as usual. Tony Conigliaro is striking out too much for comfort. Only George Scott and Rico Petrocei- 11 have been massaging the ball. Manager Dick Williams keeps telling visitors he Isn't worried because his pennant winners are under .500 In the exhibition games. They were so-so last spring, too, and look what happened. "It doesn't bother me if they downgrade us," said Williams. "Let everybody else worry about us. We'll manage somehow. "Sure, it's tough to try to replace a man like Lonborg but you have to do your best with what you have. Not until I see Jim on the mound, throwing a ball, will I take interest in him as a pitcher again." That is Williams' way of saying he doesn't have the faintest idea when to expect help Lonborg, the i 22-game wiifnef of i 1967's Impossible Dream. The cast is off the left knee that required surgery after a j skiingac- cident but he is far from ready.r The pitching which ranked^ eighth in the league last year/ even with Lonborg's big season, casts serious doubt on Boston's ability to repeat. "If I had to namo a rotation now, I'd say Jose Santiago, Gary Waslewski, Dick Ells-' worth and Ray Gulp," said Williams, "but that is subject to change. We probably won't need a fifth starter in early season." Williams named most of the. other men on the staff as candidates for the fifth job. Men who have seen the Sox play all their spring games say Jerry Ste-' phenson, Garry Roggenburk and Darrell Brandon have done the best work. Gary Bell has been bombed, especially in one effort against Chicago. John Wyatt, the mainstay in the bullpen, has been having problems this spring, but every. body expects him to come Bobcats to Host Track Meet Today By RALPH ROUTON ' Star sportswrltef This afternoon the Hope High tracksters play host to the season's second home meet at the Hope tfack, in the top listings In the state this week, hurdler Buzz Andrews made the tope fen easily in both the 120 highs and the 180 lows, Buzz is tied for the state's fourth position in the highs with Tim Toliver of AAA Little Rock Hall in a time of 15.2. Buz*' time of 15.2 Is very good for this point of the year, and he has run that time twice already. If the weather keeps improving, Andrews should have no problem in bettering 15 flat this year. In the 180 lows Buzz is tied for seventh in a time of 20.9, which he ran In the Fairview Relays last Saturday. In that Fairview meet Hope finished a strong fourth in a 17-team field, and one HHS school record was broken. Junior James Rowe, continually improving in his forte, the mile run, lowered his week-old mark of 4:50.1 down to 4:47 with a strong finish. Since the season began, Rowe has also begun running the 880 along with Alan Phillips, providing the thin- dads with a stronghold in the distance events. The HHS golfers had a relatively bad day at Magnolia on Tuesday afternoon, com in gout on the short end of a 16V2 -I'A score. :, Magnolia's Sid Moore, the defending district champion, combined with Perry Baucum to take 7 l /z points, while Danny Reyenga and Ralph Routon of Hope earned the l'/2. Mike Rogers and Jerry Alford of Magnolia shut out Hope's Terry Halrr and John Kemp 9-0. With a record now of 1-2, the golfers are now beginning to get down to normal, but It could be as long as the post-season events before they really get to their full potential. Meanwhile the team Is undergoing strenuous practicing under Coach Jim Jordan. The team's next match will be tomorrow afternoon, with the locals traveling to Camden to take on the Panthers at the Camden Golf and Country Club. The match „ Golf and Country Club. Th6> ; is.-.•scheduled to bSglh 1 aT ? .m. ^ , forth 2ft, fftl T MAJOR 10:?0 U:05 U:4Q Minor MAJOR 5:00 10:40 5:55 U:25 7:00 11:55 8;05 12:20 940 12:55 •** S*K A s»('K.\jK seldom svt'w U Jim Kyun losing «* race. uo\;t sviuur l)«\v, i'mr&k IwriMMj llu 1 irtek last yt?gr. iuy iliv ftuusun in ;i ljijtlf-Dii.lv RESULTS Maple,;. Magnolia, dftd. Routon, Hope? ; 2-1; Baucum, Magnolia dftd. Reyenga, Hope, 3-0; Moore and Baucum, Magnolia, dftd. Routon and Reyenga, Hope, 2 l /2 J /2. Rogers, Magnolia, dftd. Hairr, Hope, 3-0; Alford, Magnolia, dftd. Kemp, Hope, 3-0; Rogers and Alford, Magnolia, dftd. Hairr and Kemp, Hope, 3-0. Team totals: Magnolia IG'/a, Hope 1 Vz. around when the bell rings. >u "Sparky" Lyle and Brandon figure to be his relief helpers. "Barring Injury we're pretty well set with the rest of the club," said William?. "We have a real strong bench and a set line-up. "I don't see how any changes could be made unless possibly third base or catcher. Fortunately we were able to play a lot of different combinations last year and still won." Williams is willing to trade Ken Harrelson, who hit a bonanza last year after being released by Kansas City. Harrelson can't win a regular job with this club. If anybody offers a pitcher, catcher—or maybe just anything— Harrelson can be had. There Is no room in the outfield with Yastrzemski in left, Reggie Smith in center and Conigliaro in right. Jose Tartabull and possibly George Springs, drafted from Pittsburgh, are the spares. ConJgUaro, coming back from a serious injury, wears a special batting helmet with an ear flap to protect the cheekbone frac* Q red by a pitched ball last August, Scott, a superior first base, ron, has been overpowerini pitchers in the exhibitions. Mike Andrews will be at second, Po- trocelli at short and a siimmod- <JQwn joe Foy at third. Dalton Jp.ies is competition for Foy and Jerry AdUr for Andrews. tlstorj Howard, eager to prove his batting slump of last year was temporary, came to camp in great shape as the established No. i catcher, It all djpeflds on his hitting. The Red Sox picked up Gene Oliver from the Phillies to back up Howard and also fill in as an extra outfielder if needed. Russ Gibson probably will bs the third catcher. "I hope everybody picks us lOth a>4in." said Williams, I fenow ft is hard to win two in a row. fci this league you can finish ajjyp&ce from fir§t to sev- entfc. Hayes Gets $440,000 From Diego SAN DIEGO (AP) - With acquisition of Elvin Hayes of the San Diego Rockets, the National Basketball Association wins an important round in the fight with the new American Basketball Association for talent. Houston's "Big E" signed a contract Wednesday with the NBA Rockets. Although terms of the "multiple-year" pact weren't announced, it is believed to involve about $-140,000 over a' four-year period. The Rockets moved quickly to sign the 6-foot-9 1 /2 performer, named College Player-of-the- Year. They won a coin flip Monday with Baltimore for the right to make the NBA's No. 1 draft selection. The Houston Mavericks have draft rights to Hayes in the ABAV., ,But,the 22-year-old star was .seated, at the Rocket bar- / , .1 -J* I •*,' »_.' J I ->1 1 t), V- • |.- * 4 . m ~J ".' . '•-,' i gaining. .tab,Ie,.;fhue .the Maver;, I.ck's iriade'a $500,000 offer Tuesday. Hayes said earlier he wanted $300,000 for three years. The 235-pound Hayes reiterated at a news conference that he chose San Diego because he wants to "play against the best, and that's the NBA. I really like the city and I'm very happy that San Diego drafted me." Next comes round two of the NBA-ABA signing battle. It in-" volves the Baltimore Bullets, last place team in the NBA's Eastern Division. The signing of Hayes frees the Bullets to seek the No. 2 choice. Seattle will draft third. Brave Slugger Undergoing Jests for JB WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Atlanta slugger Rico Carty, confined to the Southeast Florida Tuberculosis Hospital near here, starts a series of extensive physical examinations today to determine if he has tuberculosis. The 27-year-old left fielder entered, th? facility Wednesday night after physicians hare examined him ;'o1 thu Braves announced it was likely he had the disease. A spokesman for the hospital said the full staff of seven doctors, four surgeons a,id various consultants will consider Ca-* ty's case. He said there w.ts no indication how Ion? the tests might take, Meanwhile, other Atlanta players and team officials were being tested to determine if they had contracted the disease. However, trainer Harvey Stone said it was a precautionary measure and that Carty's illness may be pneumonia. "If he's really got it, he'scer» tain to be out for the year," said Paul Richards, vice president of the Braves. Carty had reported for training about }0 pounds anrtsr his playing weight of §00 pounds, recently hid complained of "beinj weak and just Rot feeling right," and had lost another six pounds it camp. He played in 3 weekend exhjr bition serjes at Atlanta, b-jt he did aot play in Monday and Tuesday's games. In the exhibition season 've w^s batting .316. better than Ws .305 average in four years in the big leagues. He .bit .330 in 1964 .310 m 1965, .326 in 1966, and .255 in Basketball Pro Basketall Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NBA SEMIFINALS Wednesday's Results WesternDivision Chicago 104, Los Angeles 98, Los Angeles leads best-of-7 series 2-1. Eastern Division Philadelphia 138, New York 132, two overtimes, Philadelphia leads best-of-7 series 2-1. Detroit 109, Boston 98, Detroit leads best-of-7 series 2-1. Today's Game Eastern Division Bostom at Detroit Friday's Games WesternDivision St. Louis vs. San Francisco at Oakland, San Francisco leads best-of-7 series 2-1. Los Angeles at Chicago ABA SEMIFINALS Wednesday's Results WesternDivision New Orleans 105, Denver 93, New Orleans leads best-of-5 series 2-0. . Eastern Division Third Period Spurts Spell Successs •; By THE ASSOCIATED PRE$£ Third-period spurts spelled success in the American Basket* ball Association playoffs Wednesday night. H The Pittsburg Pipers openetf an 11-point lead with a scoring burst at 9:19 of the quarter and went on to trounce Indiana 133> 114, eliminating the Pacers 3^0 in their best-of-5 Eastern Division semifinal series. (3. Minnesota took a 2-1 lead (n the other Eastern semifinal'. The Muskies hit 10 quick points early in the third to increase 4 62-59 halftime lead to a 70-63 margin and go on to a 116-103 triumph over Kentucky..; -A New Orleans outscored Derft ver 1^-0 at the start of the third to break a 46-46 half time tie eH route to a 105-93 lead and a 2-0 margin in their Western DJvtf slon semifinal. . ,V Dallas already has eliminated Minnesota leads best-of-5 series 2-1. Pittsburgh 133, Indiana 114, Pittsburgh wins best-of-5 series 3-0. Today's Games No games scheduled. Friday's Game Eastern Division Minnesota at Kentucky looks As If Ho body Wonts to Win Title By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It looks like nobody wants to win the National Hockey League's West Division title. Given consecutive chances to move into first place In the expansionist West, Los Angeles lost twice, the latest a 5-3 setback to Minnesota Wednesday night. Philadelphia, tied in points but with two more games to play than LA, isn't making much headway either. The Flyers lost 30 to St. Louis Wednesday, In other games, Pittsburgh kept Us flickering West playoff hopes alive with a 7-4 comeback victory over Oakland and To. ronto shut out Montreal 6.0 in the only East game played, Los Angeles jumped in front twice against Minnesota but the North Stars kept coming back, finally taking the lead on a pair of second«period goals by Wayne Connelly, The loss left LA with 71 points „ the same number as Philadel» phia» and only one regular sea* son fame remaining, Glenn Hail's 73rd career shut» In the National Basketball Association playoffs, Philadelphia edged New York 138-132 in two overtimes, Detroit topped Boston 109-98 and Chicago outlasted Los Angeles 104-98. Art Hey man collected 18 ofc his 28 points in the third quarter, when Pittsburgh outscored the; Pacers 48-27 and broke the- game open. Charlie Williams- poured in 34 and Connie Haw,v, fcins 29 for the Pipers. Fred Lewis led Indiana with 32. -r.: Minnesota led only 62-59 at: halftime, but Les Hunter hit twjo : quick baskets and Irv Inningerr two more and the Muskies ran. up an 84-69 advantage after three periods, :,,,i Hunter finished with 38 and Mel Daniels 31 for Minnesota; 1 Kentucky's Louie - Dampierr. scored 32 and Darel Carrier 3Q<; Jimmy Jones scored 22 points.! for New Orleans, which made; the most of its foul shots—hitting 37 of 43 while Denver conr,. verted 17 of 24. Willie Murre.lt, paced Denver with 21, r. Hockey 1967 wHen he suffered a shoulder injury, If Carty cannot play this sea* son, he probably will be re* placed by Tommie Aaron, Sandy Yaldespino, Tito Francona or Mike Lam, a rookie from Ha» waii. "I'm thinking more about Carty's health than about who is going to replace hjm," said Manager Lwnin Harris. "Other boys have had this ana| belt it, and J thinjc Rjco ;aa." Braves' infielder Rod Schoendienst, now m»n^|er of the St. l4>uis Cardinals, was struck with TB in the 1958 season, hid a portion of his right lung remove^ in February of }959, a^d returned to the field to I960. Hp his playing career to 1983. National Hockey League « > By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wednesday's Results ,., Toronto 6, Montreal 0 ,t\ St, Louis 3, Philadelphia 0 r. Pittsburgh 7, Oakland 4 x Minnesota 5, Los Angeles 3 ".•_; Today's Games New York at Boston Chicago at Detroit St, Loiis vs. Philadelphia at Quebec :-" Friday's Games v.i No games scheduled '-••out stalled the Flyers, who havi ; three more games to play, U was the first victory this season, for st, Louis over Philadelphia, and moved the Blues closer to.;8: playoff berth, — st, Louis could have locked up: fourth place il Oakland h ad ^ knocked, off Pittsburgh and, for awhile, it looked like the Seals, would oblige, John scored two |(rst«perlod and Oakland took a 34 lead." But veterans Ab au<J Leo Ptoiyfc) each bit twice the Penguins came pack, victory left Pittsburgh points back of St t Louis, TJ* Blues have three |%roes to pl|y Murray Oliver scored twige and assisted on another goal *£; Toronto thumped Montreal,, It, was a meaningless game fefc: both team 3 since Montreal || ? ready has c}tocbe<j the, gist 5!v. vision title fsd Toronto is

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