The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 4, 1923 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 4, 1923
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THt .NEWt tftlNO* THE NEWS FIRST TO CENTRAL AND WESTERN KANSAS IS 0 s NEWS THE NBWa HAS THI LARGEST CIRCULATION OF THE PAPERS IN CENTRAL KANSAS VOL. XXXVIII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY. JULY 4, 1923 NO. 276. NO WILD AND WOOLY THERE President Harding to Have All .Conveniences up in Alaska. A LONG AUTOMOBILE TRIP Also a Long, Four-Day Trip Over the Alaska Railroad is Also to Be Made. SHELBY ON EDGE FOR PRIZE FIGHT And the Folks There Anxious for Tom Gibbons to Win It. ATTENDANCE VERY SMALL Around 10,000 People, or Less, Will See Hevyweight Championship B a ttle. (By The Associated Presa) Portland, Ore., July 4. —President and Mrs. Harding arrived In Portland at 9 o'clock this morning Immediately entered upon a typical Fourth of July program consisting of a parade, speeches anel fireworks. As the president's train the Wll- llamette River the British cruiser Curlew, anchored near the bridge, fired n presidential salute. (lly The Associated Pregsl Juneau. Alaska. July 4. —There will be little of the. wild ami wooly about the Alaska that President Harding will see (or the first time this week, as far as personal conveniences go, fit least. Luxuriously equipped trains ami river 1,O:UR will'bo placed at his disposal, elr.et.rle lights and telephone and telegraph service will bo available »t every point at which the presidential pnrty stops, and the discomforts usually associated with Iifo In a new country will bo notable mainly thruuffh their absence. A Long Motor Ride. Special facilities for the automobile trip over the 320 miles of tho Itlch- nrdsnn highway from Fairbanks to Ohitlna have 'been arranged by Col. James (.!. stce«e-, chairman of tho Alaska engineering commission and president tit the Alaska railroad commission. The first day's Journey of 90 miles from Fairbanks to McCarthy, on the Tanana river, will bo made by automobile, tbo party Lo spend the night at McCarthy aboard tho river steamer (ioneral Jacobs. All Convenlencec. Two days have beon allotted for the remaining 230 miles of the Journey. Roadlumses along-- the route Uiavo twon especially equipped with electric lights and telepliono and telegraph facilities, thus eliminating the minor Inconveniences experienced by ordinary travelers. A specially equipped motorized telephone, telograpb. and power unit, will accompany .tho party provided with double shifts of operators, thus affording immediate communication at all times. Present plans call for a four-day trip over the Alaska railroad from Seward, to Fairbanks, with stops at every point of Interest. (By The Associated PrewO Into Portland Today. On Board 1'resldent Harding's Special Train, July 4.—From Meaeham Oregon, where ho acclaimed the men •who first staked their claims In this •sections of the country and eulogized the pioneers who slnco have passed: beyond, President Harding today returned to metropolitan life of the North-west to eulogize again tho spirit of patriotism which lias preserved the 'United tSa'tes and given It a .place Among the first powers of Che world. A Long Run. The overnight run to Portland Tram M -eaclmm, members of the presidential jparty said, was by way of contrast the (longest single leg of tho trip to Alaska m-ado lii that number of hours •since tho chief executive left Washington June 20. Figuratively, It was such a contrast as one would, expect who stopped from the covered wagon or-stage couch Into tho wiklornoas ami awake.n i .-d next day to find himself amid tho surroundings of modem civilization and participating In city life. The schedule today also was the last that remained o£ the itinerary to Ibe followed by Mr. Harding before his departure tomorrow from Taeouia, 'Wash., for Alaska," except a forenoon program at the Washington port. RACING CARIECHANICIAN KILLED WHILE SPEEDING THREE KILLED IN SANTA FE WRECK The "Navajo," No. 9, Into Ditch in New Mexico Last Night. IT WAS A DOUBLE-HEADER OL' MONTAMY IKE, EX-TWO-GUN MAN, SOLILOQUIZES ON THE FIGHT (By The Associated Press) Shelby, Mont., July 4.—On edge as the heavyweight title between Jack fiempsey and Tom Gibbons nears Its climax, Shelby was torn by two ardent desires toduyT One was to see Torn Olbbons win. The challenger Is an overwhelming favorite wllh the townspeople, with whom he baa. been fraternizing during his training here the lain three weeks. Almost to a man they would be cheering for him this afternoon. Hut If there is auytblng Shelby woiTld prefer to see aside from a victory for Clibbons, It Is a record breaking crowd at the arena. From present indications the wish Is to remain unfulfilled. Attendance Very Small, While streets were crowded last night, liberal estimates placed the attendance figures tor today at 10,000 persons. Optimistic fans were predicting more than that, but fight officials SAYS TOM WILL WIN. (13y Tho Associated Press) Shelby, Mont., July -1.—"Tom Gibbons will bo the heavyweight champion of tho world when this day Is over," declared Eddie Kane, the challenger's manager In his final statement before the title bout. "Ho will enter the ' ring to achieve tho ambition of bis career. And he will not fail." and residents, who have witnessed tho heartbreaking struggle waged to keep the fight here and tho recent uncertainty surrounding iho staging of the bout thought the number might be oven loss. The fight plans had tapered down to the most minute details today. Queensbury Rules. Announcement was made last night that the bout will be held, under straight Marquis of Queensbury rules. This will mean the boxers will be under the injunction "protect yourself at all times." Tho local boxing commission, which had considered variation of the rules, made only two tentative decisions, it was announced. The chancery bold and bitting in a clinch will be barrod and the backhand punch will not bo permitted, officials said. Gibbons in Top Form. Gibbons, in top form after three strenuouB weeks of training, went for a short walk yesterday, attended a rudeo show last night and spent tho rest ot the day at homo with his family. The challenger is confident of victory. He declared he would have no alibis to offer if he lost the bout, that he had fought for throe years, tor a chance to battlo for the "heavyweight crown and that he was In the best condition of his ring career. Physical Perfection. Bronzod by tho sun, and full of energy tho challenger appears to bo at tho height of physical perfection. Ho will enter the ring weighing 178 pounds, his manager, „Eddio Kano, said. Before entering the ring, Gibbons is oxpected to adhere to Ills usual custom of warming up In his dressing room. The challenger believes three or four rounds ot shadow boxing before a bout sends the blood racing through hia veins making a knockout mora difficult and recuperation from blows easier. the His Neck Was Broken When His Car Overturned on Track at Salina.. Ealina, Kan., July 4.—Kenneth Holes, racing ear mechanician ot Kansas l Clty was killed when the car in which he was riding overturned during speed trials on the dirt track hero late yesterday afternoon. His neck was broken. Fred Ytmally, driver of the car was badly -injured, but IIIB condition is not believed lo Ue serious. They were to participate in races here this- afternoon. Jloth men represent Ceorgo iWudu of Kansas City. AWAITING START OF BIG AUTOMOBILE RACE Three Cars Out of Fourteen, and Both Locomotives Were - Turned Over. Albuquerque, N. M,, July 4.—• Three persons were killed, two probably fatally Injured and a score of other more or less seriously hurt shortly before midnight last night when Santa Fe passenger train No. 9, known as tho Navajo, plunged over a 30 foot embankment on a sharp curve, a . mils and a quarter west of Domingo, N. M. \ Both engines and the .baggage car went over the embankment and tho chair and a smoking car turned over, but six JPulUnana remained cn tbo track. Burled In Wreckage. •Engineer J. J. Roberts and Fireman ICTHBO of the .forward eugine were burled (beneath the wreckage. Krnso was removed and was still alivo when the itraln -reached Albuquerque although. Ms condition is said to bo critical. iRoborts's body was seen but could not bo reached by rescuers. Engineer Joseph Blovins and Fireman Barl Hall of the second engine were thrown seventy feet from the track and .both were killed. Conductor list- man was seriously Injured. The news butohor of tho train is missing. Leo Paul of Albuquerque ami Howard I Maitson of Puoblo, are among badly injured. Three Were Killed. Domingo, N. M„ July 4.—At leaiit three persons are believed to havo beon killed or injured fatally and sev- oral others wero hurt more or loss soriously when Santa Fe passenger train No. 9, known as the "Navajo" from Chicago to Los Angeles, went into tbo ditch about 30 milos from hero shortly after, midnight. Enginemen Killed. Reports received here early this morning wore that V. C. Robertson, a member of one of tho doubleheador engine crews, was dead and that Joo Blevlns, fireman, was missing. He was believed to be buried under ouo of the locomotives. Two other en­ ginemen, Walter Ciwi and Earl Hall, were so badly scalded that their recovery was 'doivbt'ful, reports eafcL It was reported also that one passenger, whose Identity had not been established, was killed.' Wrecking crews, doctors and nurses were sent to tho scene of the accident early this morning from Albuquerque, about M miles Gouth of Domingo. A 14-Car Train. The train comprised six Pullmans, five baggage and three coaches. Sloven cars and 'both locomotives were roported in the ditch. Tho cause of the wreck has not been determined. F. Vaudoiveek, a passenger from Chicago, who escaped injury said: Story of Passenger. "None of us In tho Pullmans know Just what happened. I was awakened by a Jarrin-g crash. My berth Beemod to lift up under me and the car turned over, throwing. tne against a.window, which broke. I tried to turn on an electric light but It did not light. I found some clothes and started to crawl out through the wreckage. All around me men and women were groaning, shouting or crying. Outside.! saw both engines in the ditch 20 feet from the track, one on top of the other. Cars wore piled in the ditch all around. One seemed to havo been torn to Pieces. No one know what .to do or where to go; wo wero out on. a wide prairie. A porter said It was not far to Domingo and some of us started to walk down the track. We came to tho town of San Felipe, a Moxtean-Indlan village. There wo found a hand car and ran into Domingo, a couple of miles or so. Many of the passengers must have been injured." Drivers at Kansas City Ready for Fast "Go" in the Big Speedway There. "•rtfl&INE TWOf=ULLG>ROMN BUCKS F/6HT/N' MTU AAOT W WITH WVE OVAICE 6LOVCJ ON-'D TO THE'/? BHEECH CLOUT, f- '""THEN7V fOOT PHDPED 6QUmS KMG - TH'MAINEf? GETT/N' # 3 00,000 - WCMKtoW $.15 M 'UP T 'SEE TV f/WC#<S-LlKELy LHS7/N' LCJS'NHOUfil-HOH THIS flHN'f TOINN PE6ENERffTCP /7N' TH' 600P 01' GUAIP/7YJM£ GONE BLOOEY!-/NrtY PtfYJ IE THO GENTS HELD <oKUP6£<5 'Q'/N EACH 07HEF • WE SHOT IT OUT - TH' QU/CAEJ T W/V 0,V TH' PftfiM M/VS //if LITEfltTMPfJ OUT TH' &RUD6E-TOTHCK r -ELLEK'S PlMTEPWJTHH /3 ,. BO0T6 ON-WITHOUT <SH£E7 OK CEREMONY TH/J7 m212&SMn &LA T HE 5HEi.5y . EMPORIUM TICKETS S01D HERE FOR THE BIG PIOHT JULY 4 DEMPSEY- 61BBONS IS ROUND GO FOR WORID;£, FOURTH A QUIET DAY IN KANSAS So Much "Safety and Sanity" That Firecrackers Tabooed. THIS IS USUALLY THE CASE CHANGE • GiWERMEffT Senator Arthur Capper Talked on 1 FrqmOne End of the Country lo This in Fe*irth of July Address at Caney. the Other There Was Much of Tliis. Traveling Man Dead. TopiAa, Kan., July 4.—Alfred 8. Frye, a traveling nalesnian of Wichita, Kan., died, fallowing a night of convulsions, at a hotel • hero this , mornins. He Is survived by his 'widow, who'llves In Wichita. WEATHER AND ROADS |- TopeUn--C!oudy, roads muddy, f Wichita—Part cloudy, roads god. f Sallniv—Cloudy, roads muddy. Rain '.during night, and tills morning, Kansas Oity—Partly clondy toads imuddy In spots. | Hutcblnaon—ParUy Cloudy, reads tOO*- ;V-~-tili »>-isilSi3t««W (By The Associated Pr&ss) Kansas City, Mo., July 4.—With clear weather -forecast for Kansas City, advance ticket sales Indicating a large attendance, and the 1*4*1110 speedway In excellent condition, drivers awaited impatiently the start at 11 p. m. horo today of the 250-milo championship automobile race. Qualifying tests yesterday established the rlgl!t_.pt'twelve of those to compete, and Indications today were that the thirteenth would qualify in time for the race. Mechanics hent today for the last delicate adjustments over the one-man oars. Officials predicted improvement upon the record average tltn« mado last, yeaa- on the Kansas City wooden oval, 107.88 miles an hour, asserting that 112 miles an hour might reasonably bo oxpected. 8maller Cars. Tito cars havo a cylinder displacement of 123 cubic inches, a efaarp reduction slnco tho last races hero, but one TvWc/h has proved la subsequent oontee*! not to retard speed. Besides • prize ot $8,000, the winner Will add 500 points to his score In the national charaplonahtp contest, ooncluding at th« end of this year. It 1* sponsored by the American Auto mofeUs AMOotaMoa, under the av pto »s of -which tbe iao* will b* raft, Train No. 9, in the New Mexico wreck, passed through Hutchinson Tuesday morning at 4:50. Aa far as known no passengers loft Hutchinson In this train for the coast. FOURTEEN GIGANTIC BALLOONS IN A RACE They Are to Be Released at o'Clock Tliis Afternoon at Indianapolis. Indlauapolis, Ind„ July 4.—Fourteen gigantic balloons tugged at their moor" ings today as they approachod complete inflation for the annual national elimination race scheduled to start from the Indianapolis motor speedway at four o'clock this afternoon. Gentle to moderate wludB was tho latest forecast ot the weather bureau. Unless tho-wlnd shifted, tho contestants will be carried In an easterly or north easterly direction, according to the weather bureau- Such winds might cause some ot the bags to drift over the Great Lakes, It was stated. There also wa, sa possibility of widely scattered thundershowers. Tho contest Is held to determine.the ship and pilot who will represent the United States In tho jame3 Gordon Bennett International race later in tho year. Four navy balloons, three army bags, and the ships of seven individuals or rubber companies complete th» entry list AM, pilots ars experienced balloon men . (By The AsJOclali .il Prcm) Cancy, Kan., July 4.—ModernirinB of our siyslcms of government, courts and legal practice, wlilcli, lie said are "moss grown with precedent and bound up with legalistic red tape," was recommended as one of the-most urgent needs of today, by Senator Arthur Capper In a Fourth of July address bore this afternoon. The senator was 'the principal speaker at me celebration put on undor the auspices of the local post of tho American Ijegion. Tho Senator also emphasized the need of hotter Uw enforcement and fewer laws to bo enforced. Increasing Lawlessness. "The most striking phase of American life on this anniversary or tho nation's birth, it seems to mo, Is the increasing lawlessness of the people," Senator Capper staid. "Even the Empire State, the groat commonwealth of New York, feels It may go Its own way in the family of states, flaunting the law of the land and the constitution on which it has 'been erected. There scorns.to bo a growing feeling that, auy law which It disapproves or dislikes, may be disregarded with Impunity. —Tho logical result of BUcb .thinking and such conduct is anarchy. National PaetLme. "Our national pastime *eems lo be to pass laws, then forget them or violate them or upset them in the courts. Twenty thousand bills were introduced in tho last congress but to its it killed all 'but six hundred, them die. "That our wave of lawlessness is tho backwash of the war is only partly true. It was inanifust before the war. I believe it Is chiefly due to tho'lax enforcement of the laws we have. What the country neods is not more laws but strict, Impartial, vigorous enforcement ot the lawn we havo, with punishment for big crooks as well as for little crooks. "From one end of this'nation to the other there has arisen an insistent demand that no matter what a man's station In life, whether he be captain of Industry, a coal baron or a sugar king, or the lowliest man in the ranks, he shall respi»ct and abide by the laws. Needs Modern System. "I do not despair of the laws, the courts and the government. Our courts and government were niurlo In tho days of stage ctiacbos when speed in government not only was not necessary, but was undesirable, and It haa boon running in the same gear pv M ty much ever slnco. However, I kno. :ao situation contains the seed of its own cure. The system needs modoruizlng, especially our court* and legal practice. They are medieval. They are moss grown with precedent and bouud up with legalistio red tape. We have got to tit both to a new age and the new day, to au entirely different sort of world than these institutions wore born in, and. until we do we may ex- pact no better results than wt are getting today," Chicago, July -1.—Far from Lexington and Concord, in distance as in time, were the principal ovenLs of Interest for ouo hundred and ten million Americans in the observance of Independence day. SHOCKERS TAKE MORNING GAME Shoots and Banks Work Squeeze for Winning- Run in Tenth— Final Score 4 to 3. THE BOX SCORE. Willis, Kelly, Scott, lb . rf ., cf .. BS Sapulpa. AB It H PO credit let Funk, Brown, It .. Adair, K Peterson, p Snyder, Sb . Totals . •Two out scored. For tho nation's eyes were turned to j Fllppin tho west where on the anniverssiy ot i Cleveland, tho signing ot the Declaration of Independence, from Brltliih rule, a British warship was ordered by its commander to tire a salute of honor as the train bearing the president of tho United States rolled over the Willamette river at Portland, Oregon. This Incident of President Harding's trip to Alaska waB to set an historical precedent. The Prize Fight. In tho west, too, In the midst or the - Montana cow country, the pugilistic championship of the world was t--, be decided at Shelby, whore sevoral thousand persons gathered to watch Ohamtpion Jack Den^psey of Utah, do- fend his tltlo against Tommy OlbboiiB, the St. Paul heavyweight challenger. Balloon racing, automobile racing, horse racing, parading,- speech making, yachting, and other sporting 3 b 0 12 0 3 Some Towns, Like Hutchinson, are "Free" But There is no Celebration Here. (By Tl\e**A !«(H -tated Pre .Stt) Topcka, Kan., July 4.-- Celebrat Ion of the Fourth of July in Kansas today promises to be tho "quietest." In tho state's history, according to Stall Firo Marshal L. T. Hussey. Tho fact that virtually every city and tewn lias u city ordinance forbidding the sale of fireworks each successive yenr i.-i having a more noticeable effect in decreasing ihe use of explosives, Ilus-.ey asj.^erls. "Reverts Indicate that this year, more than ever before, persons aro growing away from ihe old idea that it. wasn't, a sncceHsful celebration of tlio signing of the OcelaraUou ot independence unless the anatomies of numoroun small bnyfi were shattered with gnu powiii-r," said the fire marshal- "The 'sane Fourth' Is now ito general." Business is suspended today the country over in nearly every line, while in Kansas tho day's joc.;;i-:itn runs largely to community affairs with parados, picnics with field sports and in a number of Kansas towns rodea shows and other added attractioas are being staged lo attract, large crowds. The Veterans. In virtually every city and town in which there Is a [lost of the American I.e^ion. Ihe World War Veterans are In charge of the community event. Many of those include a public dance in park or jii'ovo In the evening. The demaifd for Fourth of July orators is as great as ever. Governor .1. .M. Davis is hilled to speak today at Unr- llngnme a.nd Senator Arthur Capper will be the orator of the day at Caney. Numerous state officials and prominent lawyers throughout the si-.iivs are finding ample field for their oratorical prowess. The only fireworks dealers in towns and cities are permitted to sell under the ordinances are ,,f tho mildest variety, such as Konian candies, sparklers, and caps. However, vendors just, outside city limits are, iakm.; ad\aiila.ce of the .situation and can-ring to the lown trade. Stale Fire. Marshal Hussey says, how.-ver, Mint t .itero i .—- ion nea :i> a .i una it uf tiiiH "fireworks hootl(.K:-,in;;" as in lormor years due to the "general approval of tlio sane Fourth." Raln-x at Salina. Salina. Kan., July •(. - The fourth of July was ushered in here by nature's noise maker*. Commencing at midnight one of the nolsient thunder h-toi-ms in many yo.-ir .i rnged for hours. Heavy rainn fell throughout this section. .. .33 3 winning run was (Continued on Pago 8.) WEATHER REPORT. Temperaturo F'aut National 4 P. M 58 9 P. M SB 8 P. M 82 10 P. M 78 VI MldnlKht 7Y 2 A. M 78 24 Houre, Building. 4 A- ii 8 A. M.... 8 A. M. ... 10 A. M IS Norm 73 " P. M First It 71 71 .75 Maximum. 88. WEATHER FORECAST. The minimum of the new: Car over the bank! one lcjur*d.—Atchison aioba. Kansas.—Cloudy and threatening with possible saiowers, this aftonwxm and tonight; not much change In temperature. Hutchinson PurteVl. >>s . Foster, 3b .. Lemon, iJb Banks, Uh . . Solomon, lb Pick, If ShooLs, cf . Wales, c ... Coodo, rf . .. Morbitzor, p Hutchinson. AB R II PO A R AB II II PO A K MONUMENT IN HONOR OF THE AMERICANS It Was Unveiled Today in the Place Des Etate Uuis, Paris. Totals 38 4 9 30 20 2 Score by iuuiuga: Sapulpa 001 020 0 00 6—» .Hutchinson 000 001 110 1—tSuymary: Errors, Funk, Brown, Snyder. Solomon, Morbitzor. Huns, Funk, Brown, Peterson, Foster, • Hanks, Pick Wales. Earned runs Hutuhjason 4; Sapulpa 1. 2-uaae hits. Funk, Cleveland, Pick, (>,.ode, Shoots, Hawks. Homo runs, Peterson, Wales. Sacrifice hlta. Brown, Peterson 2. Stolen bases. Lemon, Pick. Double plays, Solomon to i'uitell. Bases on Uills off Peter- sou 2,« off Morbitzer 1. Strike outs, Peterson 0. Time of game 1;J3. Umpire, Coes. , The Wheat Shockers won the morning game of tho double bonder today tlic score of 4 to 3 In ten Innings. Eddie Hanks led off tho tench after an intermission, duo to rain, with a doubie, advanced to third on Solomon':) single -to center and scored when Shoots bunted down tho first >ase lino after Pick had been thrown out at first. Shoots figured largely wiiih the win, bringing lu Pick Willi the tying run in tlio eighth. Tlio visitors scored in tho third on i'etorson's long homer and counted two In t-na fifth when MorbiUe.r's support- wobbled. Funk lived on an Infield hit and Brown bunted, Solomon mussing up the play. Peterson hunt- ed^-aiid Morbitzer threw poorly ui third, filling the baste. All hand* piay-d iu and Snyder's euny ^rounder went for a hit, scoring 1w\>. From then on .Morbitzer held the foe at •bay. Tho juvenile hurler was at his best, showing almost perfect control and lotting the hostlles down with five hits. The firet Shocker tally came in the sixth when Foster walked and scored on Pick's double. The Ms blonde was (Continued on pass &> (fly Tile Atmoelated Press) Paris, July 4.— A monument In honor of American volunte-^ra lu tlio j French army who lost their lives in I tho world war, w ^(s unveiled today In j the place 'des Ktats I'ui:--. j More than fifty thousand French I peoplo threw in I heir hard-earned sous and francs when France passed the hat. Contributions ranged from 20,000 francs, given by the Bank of Franco, to ten centimes, brought in proudly by little school boys and girls who, when disaster throatened their tire- sides, were, barely old enough to lisp their admiration for "Los America! ns." ENRAGED CITIZENS 'LYNCHED A NEGRO He Admitted Having Outraged a 12-Year Old White Girl in Texas. Schiilenberp:. Tex., July .4.200 ouiaged citizens of Kayett. ra-do and Lavaca ecnuties, iv, Toxas, lute yer-te'day took Bullock, *2:i, negro, from City ' O. B. Swlhkey and iyio-h..-. • nh Builoe tent. I: lot!). wn,s Atrun ct; IV.M ic ite{,T", up •Ire ir tlio •il In h. ! year-old wnlte p;!! i 1 home, near here. Iltillt and the not ai'out Ms nc*-k. The iirl, the iani W"-.s in a critical r. MIR. .f-n- city "Jus said, .eked a 12- u-r parents' .diriitiul hie a'.-', a, i justed >s!.-!ail :iild. PRIZE FIGHT NEWS. The Nows will ;dvc the Dompscy c-inbons by telephone. c>iri:i,j Bulletins will 1- K ,-j begins about 4 p n:. cut news from [i:hl at Shelby, i-^ie ai'.orr.cyirt, ed. The tl*h* Tha uveruge wuin -ui, when IUT feu* band ftr.do out thus ho mads a l,iul deal, sayst "1 tohl you eo."—Atchison Olobtf.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free