At PLANT Attempt Made to Destroy Crematory With Bomb.' . A second explosion occurred at the plant of the Pacific Incinerating Company, located at Twenty-sixth and Magnolia streets, last night, which, like its predecessor, is believed to have been the work of miscreants. In fact, Superintendent V. J. Melbourne said that the explosion was not unexpected, as he had been warned twenty-four hours previous that "something would be done." It is believed that a bomb had been placed in one of the refuse wagons" by one of the scavengers, 'who resist' 1 s ed the injunction of the Federal Court, served on them yesterday morning. ! The explosion occurred about a half hour after the fire had been started ! in the furnace, which is used exclu sively for burning paper. ; This furnace is 30 feet long, 6 feet high and 6 feet wide. The head burner went to the' furnace. in which the Are was going for the purpose of stirring the fire with a long iron poker. He opened the furnace door and was thus engaged when there was a sudden flash and loud noise, and the burner was thrown across' the furnace room and struck the opposite wall. The fall stunned him and when he regained his understanding of things the other em ployes had picked him up. He waTT badly shaken but will be all right in a day or so. ' He says that he remembers seeing a sparkling, sputtering light ' moving along in the furnace as a fuse might appear, just before the explosion. The injury to the furnace was slight, being, principally the breaking of about five grate bars. Ever since the other explosion, which occurred about a month ago, the company has been takilig precautions to prevent just such an occurrence. It has been the rule to spread out every load of garbage which was brought in, and rake it over thoroughly in order " to discover any explosives that might fee hidden in the wagons. Yesterday morning, however, this precaution was overlooked in the case of one load of paper, owing to the strong wind, that made such an examination difficult. This load of paper went into the furnace where the explosion occurred. There are a number of furnaces such as the damaged one, and they are arranged in a row on one side of the plant. They are walled up with Are brick and a driveway runs along-level with the top of the furnaces. The .toads of garbage are hauled up an Inclined plane to this driveway, which makes it convenient for feeding the refuse matter into the furnaces from the top. The exposure of the place where the garbage is raked over for explosives, to the wind, was the cause of the neglect of the examination in the case of the load of paper yesterday. WILD SCENE AT II. C, (Continued From Page h arriving just as Llppman strove to climb out of the ice, cold water. "Cut this out, fellows," yelled Force, as he helped Lippman to land, and-then taking him into custody, the gridiron hero walked off with the wretched Sophomore. MEDICAL ATTENTION. Lippman was taken to his room and given medical attention, ft being feared that illness might result from the rough treatment and exposure he had (suffered. The University authorities were Informed of the affair, but beyond referring it to the Students' Affairs Committee, no action was taken pending developments which imjght follow the hazing of theLyoung Sophomore. MY BABY WAS IN AGONY With raw humor until cured by Cuticura. Mrs. H. Block. Rochester. N. Y. PAID-UP CAPITAL, RESERVE AND SURPLUS DEPOSITS Officert. WM. G. HENSHAW, President CHAS4. T. RODOLPH, Vice-President A. E. H. CRAMER, Cashier Board of Directors Wm. G. Henshaw, C. E. Palmer, Chas. T. Rodolph, Thos. Crellln, R. S. rFarrelly, Henry A. Butters, H. W, Meek, A. E. H. Cramer, C. H. King, Thos. Prather, S. F. Martin. Rate Paid on all Savings Deposits, 3.3 per cent. A General Banking Business Transacted. lz Union 5avinss Bank Broadway m w O -ks u. COVERED WITH FLAKES FALL ON KANSAS, NEBRASKA AND MISSISSIPPI CHICAGO, February 11. Temperatures at 7 a. m.: New York Philadelphia, Boston and St. Louis, 18; Chicago, 8; Cincinnati, 12; Washington, 16; Minneapolis, 4 below. WASHINGTON, February 11. The Weather Bureau reports show that the third generaf snowstorm within the last ten days has set in over Kansas and Nebraska and the lower Missouri and upper Mississippi valleys. A ridge of high pressure extends this morning from tho North Pacific Coast States eastward to the upper Mississippi valley and southeast from there to the tnidd'lu Atlantic coast. BELOW ZERO HERE. BUTTE, Mont., February 11. Ther mometers registered 29 degrees below I zero in tho heart of the city today. At ! noon it was 50 degrees below zero on the I flats south of town and in the hill year in Butte. At Anaconda 38 degrees fUUWl LJO. A 111.", 111' I.UH1'.',. ..J below zero was recorded. A SNOWSTORM, KANSAS CITY, February 11. A snow- I storm, general tnrougnout western Mis souri and in Kansas, prevailed today with the temperature for this part of the Southwest averaging about zero. COVERED BY SNOW. OMAHA, Neb.. February 11. Another heavy fall of snow occurred last night over practically all of Nebraska and Western Iowa. Reports indicate that the storm was heavy from Omaha to Denver and Cheyenne and over the entire upper Missouri valley. ENDEAVOR UNION ELECTS OFFICERS In the First Methodist Church yesterday the sixteenth annual convention of the Alameda County Christian Endeavor Union was held. The meetings were attended by a large number of members of Christian Endeavor societies from all parts of tho county and at 5:30 o'clock all partook of a basket lunch spread in the church parlors. One of the most important matters of the meeting was the election and installation of the following new officers: President, Dr. A. S. Kelly; first vice-president, E. A. Hugill; second vice-president, B. J. Wyman; third vice president, Margaret Scott of Hay-wards; secretary, Margaret M. Harford; treasurer, Percy 'Bliss; corresponding secretary, Neva Jenkins; superintendent of instruction, Mrs. Mac-Donald; assistant superintendent, Miss E. Arnold; junior superintendent, Geo. P. Lowell; assistant junior superintendent, Miss K. Ellsworth. The installation of the officers and the administration of the- pledge was the nature of the evening meeting and was performed by the Rev. T. A. Boyer of the First Christian Church. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES. Itchfi.g, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Your druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure vou in six to fourteen days. 50c. MRS. HENRY DODGE PASSES AWAY The wife of Henry A. Dodge of the real estate firm of S. M. Dodge & Son, died last evening at the family residence, 661 Chetwood street, after a lingering illness of seventeen days following the birth of a little baby girl. The young couple were married about a year and a half ago. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Dorety of East Oakland. The little girl she leaves behind is doing well and has been christenedElsie Mabel. The funeral will be helcpat the residence Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 25c. HAS SURRENDERED. NEW YORK, February 11. Major Villamayor has surrendered to the authorities of Veintlcino de Mayo townships, cables the Herald's correspondent at Buenos Ayres, Argentina. Other leaders in the recent insurrection also have surrendered at Cordoba and a council of war has assembled to 1 begin the trial of the officers involved. 300,000.00 250,000.00 $4,282,008.91 hlrreenrn ar J HENRY EVERS PASSES 19 t . ; ' If l .rr . ill f&4' - -&&wr - ' jJZ&&fat$wL If ill Aii. : MSmlmWill HENRY After a valiant fight against pneu- monia, Henry Evers, one of the most prominent German residents in this city, died at his residence, 424 San Pablo avenue, yesterday afternoon. Mr. Evers had been ill for only a week, although he had been in poor health for nearly a year. Against the advice of his family and friends he still continued to attend to bis business, however, until he was seized with his last illness. Henry Evers was one of the oldest members of he German colony in Oakland, where he had lived for the last forty rears. He was a prominent figure in political, fraternal and business circles. He enjoyed the confidence and respect of a large number of friends and acquaintances. Born in Bremen, Germany, 60 years ago Mr. Evers' ambition led him to seek his fortune early in life in a new land. Before he had attained his majority he came to America and forty years ago he came to Oakland to reside permanently.' He first engaged in the grocery business and after a few years set up an establishment of his own at Seventh and Broadway streets. He retired from this business shortly afterward to engage in that of under- BOARD OF WORKS PETITION OF BANDMASTER CONTINUED MATTERS BEFORE COMMISSIONERS. Tht Board of Public Works met yesterday afternoon and transacted its regular routine business. . , J. V. Hollister appeared before the board in behalf of the First Regimert Band, N. G. C, asking permission to use the park bandstand after May 1. and also the privilege of using printed programs for distribution. A contract was exhibited signed by a large number of merchants who will pay the band for its services. , Mayor Olney thought the matter might wait until the new board Is in power, as this is, he think, earlier than necessary for such arrangements. x McElroy said he believed in giving local bands an opportunity to compete wiui the San Francisco band for the privilege if any should so desire. Mr. Turner said that the printed programs were very objectionaole as they were torn up and scattered about tho park and even along the sidewalks and gutters further away. The board finally asked Hollister to present his petition at some future meeting, in order that other bands may have an opportunity to be; heard if they so desire. No resolutions to make any change or addition to the street lights were passec except one to move the light which is on Merrimac between Telegraph and Summit, to the northeast corner of Summ'.t and Merrimac, and to install a new lamp at Telegraph and Merrimac, not now, but when the funds are on hand. Mr. McElroy said he thought it bad policy to move lights where it could lie avoided as there is always so much dissatisfaction aroused thereby. The matter of opening Sixtieth street was laid over for another week. COMMISSIONERS. The Board of Police and Fire Commissioners met yesterday afternoon, all members' present. The following business was transacted. Seven demands on ponce fund, Ji4i.5r iour cemanas on nre iunu, -rj.o, iwj demands on fire alarm and police tele- graph fund, $9.45, were approved and allowed. The report of the fire chief for January was received and filed. Chief Ball reported that the automatic "electric lights which are used in the engine house are more satisfacrery and cheaper than the gas lights. The Board passed a resolution to allow Bridget Brown, widow of deceased policeman G. W. Brown, the $400 yearly pension to which she is legally entitled. IMPERILLED BY ICICLES. , NEW YORK, February 11. Icicles on the cables and .trestles of the bridges across the East River have been a source of great danger since the rain of, Thursday night and the police finally were compelled to close the Brooklyn Bridge to foot passengers. Some of the icicles were many feet in length and weighe more than 100 pounds. Loosened by the iron's rays. IN E l AWAY AT HIS HOME, EVERS. taking, a vocation which he followed until his death. His large acquaint ance led him into the field of politics and in 1S89 he was elected to the, office of Coroner of Alameda county. This position of trust he held six years and he filled it with credit to himself and to the community. Mr. Evers had many fraternal affiliations. He was a prominent member of the jorder of Hermann Sons, Vereiri Eintracht and the Oakland Turn Vereinj. He was also a prominent Mason,! being one of the charter members of Live Oak Lodge, No. 61 F. & A. M. j He was also prominent in other fraternal organizations of the city, affiliating with numerous clubs and beneficiary organizations. Henry Evers Jr., a son of the deceased, died about two years ago, and since that time trie burden of the business has fallen on the father, Mr. Evers was never the same after his son's death. Two: other sons, Carl and At' belt, and a widow survive him. The funeral '.will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the First Congregational Church. It will be conducted by Live Oak Lodge, No. 61 of Free and Accepted Masons. The interment will be in Mountain View Cemetery. they fell frequently and imperilled the lives of those on board passing ferry boats, who insisted on remaining outside the cabins. In one instance a chunk of falling ice struck a horse harnessed to a wagon on the deck bf a boat. The animal became "frightened and plunged into the East River. ' He fell on a large cake ot ice and was rescued after much effort. ROOSEVETT OBJECTS (Continued . From Page 1.) step forward, but a slight step backward, as regards the question of international arbitration. As such, I do not think that they would receive the sanction of -this government. Personally, it is not my opinion that this Government; lacks the power tp enter into general: treaties of arbitration, but if I am in error, and if this Government has no power to enter into such general treaties, then it seems to me that it is better not to attempt to make them, ratheir than to make the attempt in sucih shape that they shall accomplish literally nothing whatever when made. Sincerely yours, . "THEODORE ROOSEVELT. "Hon. S. M. Cullom, Chairman Committee on Foreign Relation, United States Senate." CLOSED SESSION. WASHINGTON, February 11. Immediately after the close of the routine morning business the Senate at 12:18 p. m., on motion of Mr. Cullom, went into executive session. In moving the session Mr. j Cullom antagonized several Senators j who expressed a desire to transact other business. He said it was especially desirable that the consideration 6t the arbitration treaties be proceeded with and expressed the , , t mjht be disposed of to. noPe tnat tlfey mInl De Oisposea Ol IO- day if an erly start could be secured. As soon is the doors were closed Senator Cullom presented and had read the letter from the President to himself in which the President had taken exception to tihe Senate amendment substituting trie word "treaty" for the i . , word "agreement." vThe letter was something 4f a surprise to many members of the Senate and the reading received the (undivided attention of all present. When the reading had been concluded, Senator Morgan took the floor and, ipaking the President' letter the tex of his remarks, proceeded with a sharp criticism of executive Interference with the Senate ln perform- i -Ing its part ln the making of treaties. AF!TER PRESIDENT. IL spoke of the letter as another evidence of the President's tendency toward the usurpation of the Senatorial prerogatives and said that the President .had no more right to interfere with the Senate's consideration of the subject at this stage of the proceedings than the Senate would have had to interfere with' him while the treaty was in process ot preparation. When Senator Morgan completed his speech Senator Spooner took the floor, and, following somewhat on the lines of Mr. Morgan's remarks, took issue with the President on the substitution of the word "treaty" for "agreement," contending that the change was not an indica- i tion of any backward step, but that even i with this change the consummation of i the treaties would mark an Important step forward. He t said that the ratlnca-i tlon of the treay as amended by the com-I mlttee -would pledge the Government to ' the general proposition of arbitration. He also made strong contention for the pres-; ervation of the Senatorial prerogative, i and instancing the agreement with refer-' ence to the Pius fund, declared that even ! that should have been presented to the i Senate, notwithstanding the general pro-i vision for submission to The Hague trlb-: unal. THE POINT. ': The discussion showed a determination ' to stand firm in regard to the prerogatives of the Senate and to insist that ihe . word "treaty" should be substituted for "agreement" in all the treaties, whieh is the crucial point in the contention be- tween thP President and the Senate The discussion, which was character- izod by expressions of highest regard for the President, was along the lines that , the Senate could not. it it would, sur- I render its part of the treaty , making i POWeI"' SENATE'S RIGHTS. j Among the Senators who took this position today in addition to Mr. Spooner were Messrs. Foraker and Lodge. The latter was especially firm in sup- nnrlinF 1hr rnmmittpr amendment and! insisted that with all due regard to the ( r-, - . rreKiueiii. it was km ui at'uaif iu ur- termine its rights and to support its prerogatives. Senator Foraker was no less emphatic in his declaration to the same effect. ' Are you troubled with restless nights and bad dreams? Is there a bitter taste in your mouth when is a bilious headache. WRir ?PARA-1 GON HEADACHE CURE will relieve It. I l amet or waier iorm. lry u. ah arug-gists keep it. BANK'S FURNITURE WAS BORROWED CHICAGO, Feb. 11. A public sale of furniture supposed to be the property of the Pan-American Bank was to - hav-3 taken place today as a means of raising funds' to satisfy part of the claims against, the defunct institution, but the sale has been postponed by Judge Dunne, he having learned that the bank did not even own the mahogany and marble counters and the safe, which had given the institution an air of prosperity. The bank secured the safe on the installment plan and borrowed the furniture. The president of the bank, W. H. Hunt, is i-till fighting extradition in New York. V- TRAFFIC AGENTS TO HOLD. CONVENTION SAN JOSE, Feb. 11. The local railway agents have completed arrangements for the convention of the Pacific Coast Association of Traffic Agents, which will convene in this city on February 20th. The program will include addresses of welcome by, the Mayor and the president of the Chamber of Commerce, reception and dance, and excursions to Lick Observatory and Stanford University and trips over the Interurban and Alum Rock railways. OAKLAND TRACTION COMPANY CONTEMPLATES EXTENSIVE IMPROVEMENTS.. According to the statements made to Mavor Olney this morning. Fourteenth street and Washington street tracks, which are now laid with narrow gauge rails, are soon to be laid with broad gauge rails. The Oakland Traction Company was urged by the Mayor to make immediate improvements on the streets. In many places the bitumen feas worn away and makes it difficult for vehicles to pass over the car lines. The managers of the street- car company informed Mayor Olney this morn ing that extensive improvements were contemplated on the streets mentioned, and that Tfter the broad gauge rails were laid the streets would be put in first-class condition. It is estimated that the line on Fourteenth street will be changed on or about May and the line, on Washington street In the meantime temporary repairs. under the direction of Secretary v alter Fawcett of the Board of Public Works and Mai Holmes of the street department, will be made. BOOKKEEPERS TO HOLD MEETING The next regular meeting of the Oakland Association of Accountants and Bookkeepers will be held next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock In the association' rooms. 45-46, Blake Black. L. G. Burpee, cashier of the First National Bank of this city, will address the members of the association on "National Banks. JAPANESE SIGN TREATY WITH U. S: WASHINGTON, Feb. 11. -Secretary Hay today signed with M. Taka-hira, the Japanese Minister, an arbitration treaty between the. United States and Japan, identical with, thosq signed with the other nations. AIRSHIP ON TRIAL. George Eaton, an East Oakland man will attempt an ascension- in a - fifty horse power airship at Idora Park tomorrow afternoon. Mr. Eaton accomplished this most interesting feat in East Oakland a short time ago, and without doubt he will meet with corresponding success in his ascension tomorrow. WILL W NEW d TRUCKS ATHOLIBS Vatican Authorities Would Retain Hold on France. ROME, February 11. Although the bill before the French Chamber of Deputies providing for the separation of church and state in France is expect ed to pass, the Vatican authorities still ! hope to retain a hold on France through ! the question of the protectorate over j Catho Urn in the K:.st .. t. , , j -Negotiations on the subject took j place at the end of 1U00 and the begin- nmg of 1901, when the Sultan of Tur- key wh0Se relations with France at that time were strained, informed the Pope that he inten(led to accredit a representative to the Holy See. I I.-. . , i -: 1 1 ; . iit-ii .Luiiiiriur William wuut tO i Jerusalem he urged the Sultan to do i sor and through Baron von Hertlin, who was sent on a special mission to Rome, tried to persuade the Pope to accept the Sultan's offer. Cardinal RampoHa, then papal secretary of state, is understood to have taken the i ground that the action of the Sultan was merely a move to displease France, so the Pontiff refused. Now, it is asserted at the Vatican, matters may take a different turn. TRANSPORT IS LOGAN ARRIVES FROM MANILA WITH EIGHTEENTH INFANTRY. BAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 11. The United States army transport Logan arrived today from Manila with the, Eighteenth infantry, which is en route to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. The vessel also brought 219 short term men who will be paid off at the discharge camp on Angel Island, and a number of cabin passengers. The Eighteenth infantry wilLremaih at the Presidio for several days (before proceeding East. v PRINCE DECLINES RE-ELECTION MOSCOW, Feb. 11. Prince Troubetz-koy, president of the Moscow zemstvo, has informed the assembly of nobles that he declines re-election as provincial marshal of the nobility. All the former provincial and district marshals of tho nobility whose names were proposed likewise declined the post. The deadlock ultimately was temporarily solved by Prince Troubetzkoy consenting to remain in ofilce until his successor is found. INDICTMENTS ARE QUASHED PEORIA, III., Feb. 11. Judge Greerf to day sustained the motion to quash the indictments against Thos. J. Noonan, manager and treasurer of the Iroquois theater in Chicago, and Cummlngs, the stage carpenter, which grew out of the theater lire catastrophe. TIDE DOES DAMAGE. NEW YORK, February 11. Much damage has been done to summer cot-tages, wharves, landings and boat-houses along Rodkaway Beach by the heavy Ice and the action of the tide. Losses already have reached $50,000 and when the spring thaws occur it will be greatly increased. The ice freezing thickly around the ! Pes upon which the cottages are built has been gradually raised by the tides, carrying piles and all upward. In consequence cottages have been tilted on one end and some have already almost been overturned. Wharves have been uprooted, while frail boat houses have been demolished. . At some points j the blocks of ice are four or five ' feet j thick. J BREAK INTO DYE WORKS. j The Western- Cleaning and Dyeing ! Company reported to the police this . m'orning that its place of business, 1631 Grove street, had been entered last night j and clothing strewn about the floor. Nothing of value was tken. LOSES GOLD WATCH. L. J. Morgan, a student at St. Mary's College, reported to the police this morning that he had lost by theft a gold watch: He has no suspicions as to whom the thief may be. SWAYNE IMPEACHMENT. WASHINGTON, February 11. -At 1:55 the Senate resumed open session in order to continue the Swayne impeachment trial. BEAUDRY & M'AYOY The Late J. C. McAvoy's Interest Continued by Mrs, McAvoy. The Interest of the late C. McAvoy in the undertaking firm Vf Beaudry & McAvoy, of 873 Washington street, is maintained by Mrs.. McAvoy, and the business will be continued under the old firm's name. For a long period of years this reliable concern of undertakers and embalmers have enjoyed the confidence of thn that have emnloved them and the business will be retained at the same place, where they have been so long es- tablished, at 873 Washington street, near EiAith. The telephone is Main 3. HARBOR Japanese Minister Says Hostilities Will Continue, LONDON, Feb. 11. Stories purporting to emanate from London concerning negotiations for peace in-the Far East find no support and no cred-ance in responsible quarters here. "All my information is quite to the contrary," said Baron Hayashi, the Japanese Minister, today, and therein ..- im.-.n imcu 5ridi uyimuu of those In a sition to know. 'I can- not account for the recrudescence of these reports," continued the Minis- in the direction of peace. There is everv nrohnhilifv nf a enntiniianpf of ! thf Ai-r 'fTir intfirnal citmation in Russia does not affect Japan's actions or plans. It has not entered into our calculations. Japan is as ready for peace now as she has heen since hos- ti!itio broke nut hut thf nrnnnsals must emanate trnm Russia and be I cti-Vi not In DCQnrtfk nrn-l a ni-n-i t- ni,a n n .-I Finll-,. rnlntiAnn KAr-r,n To.., itn-iviy i,c.nviio wvv, uayail auA Russia MUCH DISTRESS. NEW YORK, February 11. The drought from which the Riukiu island? sulie,ea ln lau4 nas causea a iamine now ana t.iere is mucn distress, says a Times' dispatch from Tokio. Nearly 14,000 households are destitute. The Riukiu islands number nearly forty and are situated between Japan and Formosa. SUMMER HOMES THE COTTAGE COLONY. The popularity of Monte Rio and Mesa Grande, on the Russian river, for summer cottages and camp6 has induced the North Shore to lay out a beautiful addition to Monte Rio. The tract faces the -river and grading and piping of water to each lot is now under way. The same class of improvements will be introduced into the new addition asfor original Monte Rio. The demand for sites at Monte Rio is already brisk, and as the number of lots is limited, those interested will do well to record their names at the general offices of the company, room 10, Mutual Life Building, corner Sansome and California streets, San Fjrancisco. PASS BOGUS CHECKS. SAN JOSE, February 11. Manuel C. Toomey and Tyrell B. Grace were held to answer today for the alleged passing of bogus checks on local hotel men and merchants. CHEAPER DIAMONDS. If the De Beers Company, or "Diamond Trust," fails; to secure control of the newly discoA-ered diamond mine, the price of diamonds may drop materially. The possible production of South African diamonds has long been much larger than the market would absorb at present prices. The trust's policy is to restrict output and advance prices. The Premier mine, near Pretoria, where the 3,032 carat diamond was found, is outside the trust. It is turning out all the diamonds it can mine and marketing them at the high prices created by the trust. "Last year it earned over 800 per cent dividend, and its stock is selling at 144 times par. Estimates of the diamonds in the Premier mine are that! the total production may be worth $600,000,000. Unless the trust can sgoure control of this production there wrill be competition and the price must fafl. MR. DAVIS, THE jPULAR. James P. Davis, the popular merchant, lost a nickel because he could not distinguish a rooster from a hen. James' theory is that a fowl is no rooster unless it has spurs. James P. Davis, tne popular merchant, spent a few days last Sunday with his best girl. Maryville (Tenn.) Record. HEADAGHES are caused from EYE STRAIN and other defects which GLASSES can overcome. We never advise GLASSES except when necessary. CHAS. H. WOOD ' Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 1163 WASHINGTON ST. OAKLAND Sign "The Winking Eye." The Easy Way Phone Exchange 9 I when you want to insert a Want M I THE TRIBUNE I I I I for QuicK Returns ON RUSSIAN RIVER I i -j. I V..
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month