The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 9, 1923 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 1

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 9, 1923
Page 1
Start Free Trial

•THt NEWS BRINOt THE NEWS FIRST TO CENTRAL AND WESTERN KANSAS THE HUTCHINSON NEWS THE NKWS HAS THS LARGEST CIRCULATION OF THE PAPEhS IN CENTRAL KANSAS VOL. XXXVIII. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 9, 1923 LAST EDITION. 4 O'CLOCK NO. 280. HARDING PARTY IS IN ALASKA Landed at Wrangell for Brief Visit, Then on to Juneau. BREAK IN THE CABLE It Prevented New* Reaching Hero During a Part of Lart Friday and Saturday. CORN STILL IS THE CROP KING Forecast of Department of Agriculture Still Proof of This. WHEAT, 821,000,000 BU. Corn Production Forecast ia 2,877,000,000, Declares the Board's July Report. NEAR EASTERN PEACE VERY SOON And Ismet Pasha, Turkish Diplomat, Has Proven the Winner. SAYS TELL IT TO WOllLD FEW PEOPLE SAW THE FINAL BOUT 1 (Ry Thft Associated Tress) •.'.card th 'n V. S. S. Henderson with President Harding, July 9.— Tile naval transport Henderson, carrying President and Mnv Harding, oloamed north•ward along the. Alaskan coast today after making first acquaintance with tlio territory yesterday at Metlakahtla and Kotchllcnn. An all night sail brought- tho transport early today off WranRel, where tlio party will RO ashore for « brief I visit before proceeding to Juneau. The president was very favorably impressed at Ills first stops In Alaska,' particularly bj the appcaranoo of the; peoplo who, with tho exception of tho natives, he declared, might pass along tho streets of any United States city and he taken tor citizens of the place. Break .In Cable. A break In the cahlo Friday and Saturday, whorohy the prouldont was Isolated from the world because the radio messages from the Henderson •wore held up at Ketchikan, brought forcibly to the attention ot tho president, and the cabinet officers acoom- panying him, the necessity of giving Alaska more ample communication facilities. Tho president was also impressed by tho perfect summer wauthor which at Ketchikan made 8UHorfluous oveixoata brought by members ot the party. A study of the problems ot tho natives who, complained at Metlakahtla that the salmon canneries were consuming their food supply Jias been inaugurated by the president. TWO GIRLS SAW MAN'S BODY IN THE NEOSHO Runaway Girls Said They Saw it Floating Down That Stream. Tola, Kan., July 9.—Mildred Stevens, 15, of Chanute, and Mabel Williams 18 or Humboldt, runkway girls arrested here by officer Edward J. Dun- leo /eported that whilo walking across the Neosho river bridge between Humbolt and Chanule they saw tho body of's mull floating downstream. They could not give a detailed description of the body. The girls wore returned to t'heir homes. NATIONAL OPEN GOLF BEGAN AT INW00D, N. J. Washington) July 9.—Forecast of this year 's corn crop at 2,877,000,000 buehela, or 14,000,000 bushels smaller than last year's crop, and this season's potato production of 382,000,000 bushels as compared with last year's record . production of 451,185,000 bushels, featured the July crop report of the department of agriculture issued today. Washington, July 9.-— Forecasts of this year's crop production as calculated by tho department of agriculture from condition of tho crops July 1 were announced today as follows: Winter wheat—580,000,000 bushels. Spring wheat—235,000,000 bushels. All wheat—821,000,000 bushels. Corn—2.877,000,000 bushels. Oats—1,284,000,000 bushels. Uarloy—198,000,000 bushels. Rye—C8,7O0,O0Q bushels. While potatoes—382,000,000 bushels. Sweet potatoes—93,700,000 bushels. The .-Corn Acreage. The area planted In cor;i this year was announced as 103,112,000 acres or 100.7 per cent of the 1922 acreage. Area planted to -white potatoes WOB 3.R92.0O0 acres; sweot potatoes 1,007,000 acros. » Condition of tho various crops on July 1 was: Winter wheat "6.8 per cent of a normal. Spring wheat 82.4; all wheat 7S.S; com-84.9; oats 83.5; barley 86.1; rye 75.0; while potatoes 86.4; sweot potatoes 82.8. Wheat remaining on farms July 1 is estimated at 35,634,000 bushelB compared with 32,359,000 on July 1 last year, and 29.S38.00O bushels tbo average July 1 stock, for tho flvo years, 1917-21. The Condition. The condition on July 1, the acre* age and tho torcast of production from July 1 conditiona.ior corn by principal producing slates (acreage In thousands of acres and production in thousands of bushels) follow: Condition . State— Pet. Acreage Product'n lown 91 10,427 *12.7a2 Missouri 85 6,396 119,408 Nubrska 86 «,172 2(13,810 Kansas 82 5,863 105,769 Tito condition and forecast and production of winter what by principal producing states (Production In thousands of bushels) follow: Condition Slate-- Pet. 'Missouri SI Nebraska 71 'Kansas ..., 61 Oklahoma 72 (T*y Thp Aflsociatfid Press) Inwood, N. Y„ July 9.—Gene Sarazen, 1922 open champion, and Francis Clallett, young Scotch professional from Port Washington,.^. Y., led the field today over" the first 18 holes in the opening qualifying flight of tho national open championship, Sar»?.on and nallett turned the 18 in 73, one over par. Jock Hutchison * of Chicago, was next with a 74. Francis Gallett, former Scotch amateur, now a professional at the Port Washington, N. Y., country club, was ono of t'ho few golfers In the opening qualifying rounds of tho 1923 opening championship tournument to find easy going today ovor the.dif­ ficult Inwood Country club course. He played the firs'. 18 In 73, one ovor par On ttvo fourteenth ho had an eagle three. (By Tho Associated Press) Nnwood, N. Y., July 9.—James R. Tompson, of 'Rye, N. Y., and Jack Burgess, Lake Geneva, Wis., were called to their first tee of Inwood Vountry Club links this morning to open the Qualifying play from the twenty-seventh national upon golf championship. Three hundred and sixty of the nation's 'best known golfers, thirty-one of them amateurs, are entered lu the play. Tho qualifying round has been divided Into four flights, beginning today and continuing through Thursday. Out of tho ninety who play each day the eighteen host scores.and the ties for eighteenth place will qualify for the. championship pllay over 72 holes next liYiday and Saturday. The 1922 champion, Hone Sarazen, paired with Leo Dlogel, of Washington, will play In today's round. THRESHING, EIGHT CENTS. Emporia, Kan., July 9.—In an effort to lighten the losses of wheat growers whose crops were damaged by flood and excessive rams, the threshermen of Lyon county today reduced their prices. The new price for wheat threshing is 8 cents a bushel. Product'n 42/356 38,498 87,10/' 41,090 He Achieved Signal Victories for Hia Country at the Lausanne Conference. (By The Associated Press) Ijausanno, July 9.—Ismet Pasha has proved himself a great diplomat, for by the near eastern peace which was arranged in princlplo botwoen the allied and Turkish .representatives early today, he achlevod signal victories for his country. He never relinquished his grasp on the delicate situations that often confronted tho conference. He was better than tho brilliant Marquis Curzou in the first stage of the negotiations and kept all tbo skilled diplomats guessing fron the start. He was diplomatic always, but seldom did he yield. Tho Angora government must still be cousulted on several points concerning allied concessions in Turkey, but everybody at Lausanne believes that peace will surel* be signed within ten days. "Peace, peace, toll it to. the whole world," these were the words o£ the Turkish leader as ho emerged from the conference hall. Champagne was drunk at the dele gatlon hotels to celebrate tho success of the negotiations which bogan last November only to be Interrupted in February by a sensational coilapso over questions which this morning were settled. Turkey a Great Winner. Turkey won a succession of victories throughout the conference. In tho first place she obtains abolition of capitulations. In the second place, Turkey, <by hor re-entry Into eastern Thrace, comes iback into Europe. France, on the question of tho. Ottoman debt, which she wanted Put Into tlie treaty to conserve the rights of her numerous bondholders, made sacrifice In order to hold fast Great Britain and "Italy on the near eastern problems and to attain peace. The Turkish Debt As the pact now stands, It contains no referenco to Turkey's debt, but tho allies will declare that the debt contract cannot <be modified except 'by mutual agreement between Xtirhey and t %V4p %^oM?^*'^tb..vhqni ' i 8iie. must endeavor to* negotiate a'mona"* toriurii for tlie payment wl interest. American views on the question ot concessions have heon represented by a mduifioation of the protocol covering this important point. Inasmuch as the; United States expressed ob jectlon to continuation of pre-war contracts which wero not entirely formal, the powers and Turkey have agreed to specify in the treaty those conces 3ions to which they desire to refer. DEATHS IN STORM IN NORT"! DAKOTA Fargo, N. D., July 9.—-At least two persons wero killed and damage estimated at $1,500,000 was done by teriffic wind, hail and rain storms which swept over the north central and -northeastern parts of North Dakota late Sunday, according to reports reaching here today. IT'S ALL RIGHT. The Big Fight is to Take Place In Jersey City. New York, July 9.—Tho last posst blllty of a hitch In arrangements, for the bout between Jess Willard and Luis Angel Flrpo, gigantic heavy weights, ot. Boylo's Thirty Acros Jersey City, next Thursday night, was MAUGHAN FORCED DOWN IN FLIGHT Coast to Coast Aviator Took Sick While in the Air Today. HE LANDED IN MISSOURI Failed to Reach St. Joseph After Long and Fast Flight From New York City. APPROVED THE PACIFIC PLANS French Chamber of Deputies Unanimously for That Part of Agreement. THE COMMITTEE REPORT FILED Special Investigation by Legislative Committee Made Today. removed today when Promoter Tex Ilickard unnounced ho had obtained alhe then weut to his home' in Ohio, aa FORMER JUSTICE DAY DEAD AT MACKINAC, MICH. Mackinac Island, Mich., July 9.— William R. T>ay, former associate justice ot the United States supremo court, died at his cottage hero at 5:30 this morning. With him at the time was his son, Wllllain_ L. Day, aud tho lattor's wife. William R. Day, had boen a notablo figure In the national government for more than a quarter of a century, serving conspicuously both In executive and judicial capacities. Had Long Service. Brought to Washington in 1897 by President MoKlnley, who appointed hlm assistant secretary of state, he subsequently was advanced to the sec­ retaryship and later appointed to the supreme court, from which ho resigned on Nov. 14, 1923 to become umpiro of the mixed claims commission set up to settio claims arising from tho war. From this post also ho resigned on May 15 lust, after It had developed that the activities and requirements ot the bench, where he had worked tirelessly for nineteen years, had greatly impaJred his health. Freed of all olflcial responsibilities, WEATHER AND ROADS Pittsburg—Clear; roads good. Emporia—Clear; roads good. Sallua—Clear; roads good, Coffeyvllle—Clear; roads good. Wichita—Clear; roads good. Topeka—Clear; roads good. Arkansas City—Clear; roads good- Ottawa—Clear; roads good. Kansas City—Cloar; roads good. > Hmchlmiuu—Clear; roads good. o permit from tho Jersey City building department for uso of the big amphi­ theatre, safoty of which- had been questioned. STEAMSHIP ON ROCKS. (By. Tlio Associated Prens) Hamilton, Bermuda, July 9.— The steamsrhip Vauban, from Buenos Aires June 21 for New York, went on the rocks In Bermuda Channel early today. It is not believed she Is damaged and it Is expecCed she will be floated clear with the afternoon tide. DEAN OF FINE ARTS. Illinois instructor Is Given Appointment at Kansas University. Topeka, Kan., July 9. —Prof. Donald awarthout of James MilUseu university, Decatur, 111., has been appointed doan ot tine arts at Kansas university, effective September 1, it was announced by the state board of administration today, lie succeeds Doau Harold L. Duller, roslgnod. Butler has heeu a member ot the K. U. faculty for tlie last iavea years. Women Get Degrees. Boston! Edith Wharton, {ha novaV 1st, and Mrs. 19. Wooley, president of Mount Holyoke College, -were recently , honored with degrees from Yale Untvorsltx • • '. one of the throe justices of tho supreme court on its retired list. Important Decisions. While he did not specialize in any particular ibrauch of the law "while a member of the Eupreino court. Justice Day's great learning was recognized and be was selected to deliver somo of the court's most Important opinions, notably In the United Shoe Machinery and Southern Pacific-Central Pacific casoB. Ho wrote the dissent: lag opinion in tho United States Steel Corporation case, decided in March, 19B0, when tho court dlvldud four to three, Juetlco Day wus a dyed-ln-the-wool baseball fan. Ho never lost an opportunity to attend the big games, frequently hustling to the ball park, as soon as he could lay. aside tola robes. During the world oorias he always arranged to keep advlsod of tho contests, having telegrapHlo reports play by play passed to him upon the bench. Those he read with keen lntorest and .as he passed them along the bench to his colleagues, ho would add uome criticism upon the progress of the contest THE GRAIN EXPORT. Washington, July 9.—Grain •» ports frpm ths United States last week •mounted 'to 4,827,000 bushels, eomparsd with S,«8,000 Uis w**k barer* • - (By Tho Associated Press) Paris, July 9.—The cham'bor ot deputies today unanimously approved the 'Washington treaties relating to tho Pacific,' Tho chamber passed a bill approving the treaty concluded on December 12, 1921, by France, the United Suite is, Great Britain and Japan covering their •island possessions in the Pacific and the declaration adopted on the same date relating to the Pacific mandates It also accepted the complementary agreement made In Washington on February 6, 1922, in which application of the treaty was precisely defined as Itt concerns japan. Other Approved Saturday. On Saturday the chamber approved tho Washington agreement ...on naval limitation. Both treaties now go to the senate. In today's debate Deputy Archlm- baud, socialist-radical, said that the president of tho United States had expressed remarks "very unfortunate, not to say unfriendly to Franco." Naval Treaty Vote. The rote on the naval treaty Saturday was 460 to 106. When the question of ratifying the conventions relating to tho Paclflo came up today, Deputy Archimbaud, socialist-radical said ha and his friends would vote for the bill, not because Franco would obtain any groat advantage from It, but because the treaties constituted a pcrceptlblo effort by four great nations toward peace and would strengthen the chances of peace In the Pacific. He congratulated Albert Sarraut, French delegate to the Washington conference, for the efforts ho had made to transform tho Paclflo pact, which originally was to have been signed by tho United States, Great Britain and Japan Into a four power treaty. Aided by America. M. Sarraut said, he had been much aided by the United Stntes in attaining tho object, that country never having show a desire that the treaty should bo signed by' all four powers. "It t may Judge by the message sent by President Harding to the sonata on that occasion." rejoined Deputy Archimbaud, "I hardly gather the same impression, and I consider that ,the president of tlio United States expressed In that •message remarks vary unfortunate, not to say unfriendly, to France." The deputy added that the presi dent's message contained allusions far from favorable to tho treaty ot Versailles. Relieved Tense Situation. M. Sarraut in urging the speedy adoption' ot the four power treaty said i "This treaty Is a great document, for It has relieved a tense situation. The United States, be it said to Its honor, has endeavored to shield humanity from serious occurrences, designing by th .a croation of a four- cornered entente to dissipate the menace ot confliot. The paot does not provide penalties, it is true, but it Is oountorsigned by the word of honor of countrlos which are accustomed to keeping their word." The minister paid trfljute to formar Premier Brian! and Secretary of State Hughes and. to "ths spirit of loyalty of tha AnMrleaa nation/. BALLOONIST'S BODY IS FOUND That of Lieut. L. J. Roth in Naval Balloon Basket in Lake Erie. (By The A^soclatr-d PI-OH-I) Topeka, Kan., July 9.—Tlio report of •the special legislative committee which- Investigated chariies made 10 the last > legislature by flov. Davis against Stato Auditor Turner and State Treasurer Thompson was transmitted to tho governor shortly after noon today by Senator .lames W. Finley, chairman of the comuiitt'e. The findings of the committor relative lo the deposit of certain stato and custodial funds In the Home rilati- hank of ltussell, of which the auditor Is v-lco president, are brluf, being set forth lu five paragraphs and accompanied by three recommendations that tho next legislature enact laws pertaining to the employment of certain persons tn all stato departments, the deposit of'state funds and the activities of the state board of treasury examiners. Payne Not Employed. In Its report tha committee holds that Howard Payne, now city clerk of Kansas City, Kansas, "was at no time assistant stato auditor." Payne was appointed to this position early In 1921 by Auditor Turned and worked in the department at various times for a period of "about 27 days," for which he drew pay amounting to $250, while continuing on the Kansas City, Kan., payroll, the report points out. This is tho point to which tho gov- (Contlnuod on Page 9.) WEATHER REPORT. Temperature Pait 24 Houri, Flrrt National Building. St. Joseph, .Mo., July 9.—-Lieut. R. L. M.iughan, attempting a coast to coast daylight flight, was forced down ui Avenue City, Mo., ten miles northeast of here today. The landing was made at I: lu p. m. Motor cni s immediately left Hoso- crana Flying Field, where crowds had been In waiting several hours. lor Avenue City and Maughan will be brought hero. Mauyhalt :;aiil ins engine had "i;ono doad ' Mini he had been forced lo land in a field nc-ar Avenue City. Ho slated that ho had not boon hurl, lull that his p.alio was so oailly daHiav ;o,l that he could not proceed. He will ntako another start from Now York with ill a \\-eok or ten day f ,, ho said, ttly Ti.o A.- Hviciatcl 1'ivfiSl Dayton, U., Jmy 9. -One hour and thirty five mimucs behind tile si itod- ule on which he was attempting to traverse tho continent ljf?twemi dawn and sunsm, Lieut, ltussell L. Maughan arrived at MCCOOK Field hero .at Uilti a. m. eastern .standard time, this morning. Twenty-five minutes later ills Curtiss pursuit plane a^aiu tool; to iho air in an attempt to make up for lost time. Ho hopped off at 9; a?> a. ni. eastern standard time for St. Joseph, (Mo. Heavy FOQU. Heavy fotts :unl a ha/.)' atmosphere which caused Lieut. Maughan to lose his way accounted for his falling lie hind schedule. Tho first, point he ncliially recognized after I oaring New York, he said was Akron, Ohio, which wus 100 mhos off his course. The loss of his course caused him to fly approximately 70<! mlios be tween Mitchell Field and Daytou, Lle.ut. Maughan said, and taxed his gasoline supply which he feared would be exhausted and force hlm down before lie arrived here, ilia map nuiLe had called for only 0SO miles. A Rlpad Speed. During the Might the plane maintained Its scheduled rate of speed of 160 miles an hour, rim pilot r-:M:\, the additional d !.4lauce accounting for tho "delay. Ail internal brnce in the vcr' fin of 1 In; plane was found broiun when the landing was m.ule here ami this waa repaired before tlie trip was resumed. Started Early. («}• Tho Aril»»-ltifd I Tees) Mitchell Field, New Vorli, July 'J. - Lieut. Unwell L. Maughiin. II. :i. A., piloting a tlut-tiss pursuit piano, hopped off at :i:r><i o'clock ea:;icni staiidtini time today on the first leg of his liawn-tuiliisk flight acrujs lilu contineni. The attempt to roach the coast by (P7 Tha A.ssoclat«d Prr ,a9) Port Stanley, Ont., July 9.-Tho body of Lieut. L. 1. Roth, pilot of the ill -fated United States A-CCOS, was found in tho basket of the airship fourteen mlleB south- southwest of here this forenoon. The basket, for which a vain search -hail been made iiy aii-planes, flying boats and other agencies for three days, \va3 picked up by a fishing boat commanded by Captain George Wilson of Port Stanley. No Trace of Null. No trace was found of Lieut. T. B. Null, who accompanied Roth as aide, when tlie balloon left Indianapolis last Wednesday. | tho light of a single, day was bo-un r.o basket was lowed into this port ,„ llu , ,-,„„,, of a (|awi , of ,„ „ yl;i ,. by Captain Wilson and the body waaL.,,, * temporarily placet! in a fish house lu charge of police. Evidence that Lieut. Roth died of exposure was seen In the fact that his head and shoulders wore hanging over tlio edge ot tho basket. Identification was ^established by a laundry murk 'L, J. II." on his underwear. A ring bllity which held promise of excellent flying weather on the first leg of tile flight to Dayton, Ohio. Tho start was lnurle In the .first lift *of a purple land mist which drifted down Long Island before dawn. Maughan" flying his pluue stripped i to the barest necessities, circled above m 8 P. 10 P. 13 Midnight. ...91 :::8 :::ft S AM 74 i A. 1 « A. J I A. 10 A. M It Noon.... on the third finger ot hia left hand' °'" :u Hr0 f » r Maximum, 94; Minimum, 72. WEATHER FORECAST. Kansas—Oenorally fair and continued warm tonight and Tuesday. THCTlC contained a rod stono. Another Body Found. Windsor. Ont., July 9.—A body believed to he that <>f I.tout. T. B. Null, the second missing American balloonist, who disappeared with Lieut. L. J. Hoth In the Ill-fated balloon A-Hli98, was tound today in Lake Hrla off Point Pelee, near Leamington. Tho body was discovered shortly aftsr that of Lieut. Roth was picked np in the baskn of the balloon 14 miles oft Port Stanley, where the big bag fell Into tho lake. Th« body apparently had been In-the water about a day and a half. May Be Another Body. Washington, July 8.—The body tound today off Point Pelee, Ont., Is not believed by navy officers here to be that ot Lieut. Null, tha missing balloonist. Investigation showed that when ho left Indianapolis on the balloon flight, Lieut. Null wora a forest, green aviator's uniform, whereas tho body recovered on ths Canadian shora was dressed in a blue sorgo suit. It was suggested also at the bureau navy aeronautics that Null's body scarcely would have washed so fur away from the balloon. PARAGUAYAN REBELS DOING SOME FIGHTING Tlio tfiko-off wus wlUinsarirt by finny officera In tho Hying corpa and ;>[Ti- iiiala of tho aoroiiitiulcat cluiinber oi LlHut. Mun>:han oxpwts to r tnirJi Han I'ViuH-'Uco In K-Vii Injurs of daylight flying- Tho dhst.aiHMj in e»ti:iut<n(l ttt mile.i and an average of lf*0 milt+ii an hour will bo maintained. Over Springfield. KyrlnKfloid, 111., July y. Lieut. Ku> Bull I MaiiKluiu ttuw ovoi' S'unu&fiuld moriKng ut It):22 u. ui. cunU'al atanilurd time. SprluBfiold IB a;i'Xtroxlniat«ly 100 inlloH from InitltiiKipulht and \M<* distance wa.i ne'KoUaiod lu one hour and tun uiltHUo;* Thia would iudi' '; LW Li on t.. Mau£hao 1« keoi>lti£ lo hia atridts of MJ0 miles an hour. Over indlanapotla. tndlaaapolJa, July &.--Ueut, Aii-Khan, flying across ih« continent p &bsV -nl diruolly ov»«r hullana^ollfj ut 9 :12 a. in. . T.uual i>! >.<],\e£ ttiua. HIGHWAY 'SisSlON IS ASKED FOR MONEY (By The Associated Prew) Dnenos Aires, July 9.—-The Paraguayan revolutionists are reported to have advanced to within 23 • ometera (approximately 11 miles) ot Asuncion, tho capital and the (sovermnout authorities aro preparing to repel a threatened attack: on the city, calling tor volunteura to reinforce the federal troops. The rebels, aocordlng to dlspatr.hea rocelvod here, have captured the town of Ypacaray, near Asuncion, cutting the railroad and continuing their ad vane*. Death Prom Look Jaw, Topeia, Kan. July 9.—Runntog a splinter In hl« foot two WMIU ago, pror- ed fatal to ITreddiU Baton, » year old. He died laU yest«rd*y trim wok Jaw, physician* raportwL Counties Requesting Federal Aid for the Construction of Roads. Topeka, Kan,, July 9.-Tho at at* highway commission Ui. lay nun "in,fere It two petitions fur r>.-di?rai aid, mid oruwcU several uioro '.vil! be presented botort) the monthly m »i «.-U:u; euda next Wednexduy. Mu:!uii lo'iuly fll- od a putltlun Tor £•(<>, M'-i" lor ii-in Itt grading mid building '•ulverir. on th» road running west nln-i laiiea frvra Marion ; r .nd uliuilnr conntruoilou on the road from Florence live 'tills* east. A Douglass county petition asl«i aid on a two and a half mile highway from 6tull north to a hard surfaced roa<l. The coram laeion la asked for a decision on apportionment of eipendl- tur« to Kingman and Sodtwick wim- 2 UM lor a bridge at thu county Uu*.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free