You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 9, 1992, Hutchinson, Kansas The Hutchinson News October 20 Year 121 98 Cast members of the Broadway musical Cats slice into a cake Wednesday at the Winter Gar den Theatre in New The production of the Andrew Lloyd Webber musical opened and has played per to more than 5 mil Overwhelmed by hordes of ham McDon alds has suspended a hamburger sale to replenish its supply of The planned sale started last Friday and cut the price of regular hamburgers from to 83 But the busier mainly in sold so many hamburgers that they often have run out of McDonalds decided to suspend the promotion at 425 of its 912 outlets in Japan for a week beginning Friday to allow the bun supply to catch Last McDonalds sold almost 500 million hamburgers in or about four for every Japanese woman and From rock and rhythm to country and the Postal Serv ice is facing 1993 with a song in its Next years postage stamps include Buddy Holly and Otis Hank Williams and the Carter Porgy Bess and Fair Simeon Vocational High student athletes Carla Leake and Marvin Edwards sit among trophies won by the sports teams at Sim Jeon in Unless the of education fills an budget sports and activities will be no more at Chicago public School Superintendent Ted Kimbrough has called on citys professional sports teams for and money already is pouring including a pledge of from the Chicago 10 Southwest Preps 13 Ann TV Yesterdays temperature extremes at Intercepted letter DAVE PRATER tracking down his property Hutchinson Dear You had better ground that fly ing Hutch Attacks key to Bush strategy Idea to challenge Clintons patriotism arose in Oval Office By Jack Nelson Los Angeles Times WASHINGTON President Bushs attack on Clin tons patriotism sprang from a carefully orchestrated Republican strategy and was plotted at a Tuesday morning Oval Office session involving White House chief of staff James Baker and four GOP con gressmen Robert Randy Duke Cunningham and Duncan Hunter of California and Sam Johnson of Dornan and Cunningham told Bush that he could kill Clinton politically if he would hammer him on the issue of the Demo Bush Clinton cratic presidential nominees ef forts to avoid the draft and his visit to Moscow when he was a 23 yearold Rhodes Scholar in Janu Wednesday echo ing charges made earlier on the House floor by Dornan and challenged Clin tons patriotism on Larry King The president de clared that Clinton should level with the American people on the draft and his Moscow and accused the governor of leading demonstrations against his own country from a foreign soil when your sons and daughters are dying halfway around the who along with Cun described the session in an interview with the Los An geles said that in Tues days he urged Bush to take the gloves Cunningham said that the president told us not to that he would use the a highly deco rated Navy combat pilot of the Vietnam said that he told Bush This is an issue that will kill Clinton when people realize what a traitor he is to this In some countries if something like this came he See Page 2 Coaches debate best strategy for Perot By Mike Feinsilber The Associated Press WASHINGTON Some advice from debate coaches to the candidates Get a good nights George and wait 15 sec before plunging into your Get a little and dont Ross tell the folks why youre running and con vince them youre not just in it for your This unsolicited guidance comes from some of the na tions premier college and highschool debate members of an Associated Press panel that will watch the forthcoming campaign debates and rate the candidates per The first debate is Sunday The coaches had the most advice for the candi date with the most to lose because he leads in the Abandon your tendency to be pedantic and they said above as Lanny who trains high See Page 2 Up in the air Dave 4103 looks at his trampoline after high winds blew it up against his neighbors fence and left it hanging from power lines Prater and a crew from Kansas Power and Light removed the Photo by Sindri trampoline from its precarious perch without Prater said he bought the which Is 14 feet in only two months ago for his and damage to it appeared to be Mengele slipped through hands in 1945 By Ronald Ostrow and Ronald Soble Los Angelei Times WASHINGTON Josef Men the infamous Auschwitz death camp doctor who became a symbol of the slipped through American hands even though he was held in two POW camps for at least six weeks in Department of Justice Nazi hunters acknowledged But their 197page report on the investigation that confirmed death in Brazil in 1979 said that they found no evidence that intelligence agencies or other authorities knowingly gave assistance to the notorious Angel of Its very disappointing that he was not found alive and brought to the bar of because he became in many ways a symbol and was associated with degradation and mass said Neal director of the Department of Justices Office of Special Investigations the organization charged with locat ing and expelling former But in an interview Sher noted and the report stated The many years he consequently spent hid ing in near squalor in tor tured by his fear that Israeli agents were on the verge of cap turing arguably provided a kind of albeit a doctor at the Nazi concentration camp in was accused of performing gro and pseudomedical ex on prisoners chil dren and adults He was said to have participated in a process that resulted in the mur der of as many as million mainly in the camps gas The report listed several fac tors that it said contributed to the failure of authorities to hold and prosecute him a captain in the dreaded SS which was an auto matic flag to hunt had joined a or regular military hospital unit six weeks before his capture and did not have the tatoo worn by most SS men under their left he was released at the high point of the POW discharge when his captors were running out of food to feed their Landmark energy on the way to Bush The Washington Post WASHINGTON The Senate on Thursday approved a wide ranging and a billion tax package that President Bush has threatened to veto as lawmakers pushed to complete the work of the 102nd Congress and return home to The Senate also over approved a landmark change in western water policy that would limit sale of federally subsidized water to California farmers and divert some of it to industries and wildlife The energy which Bush is expected to was passed by voice after the Senate voted 84 to 8 to cut off a filibuster that held the measure up for days in a dispute over language to speed development of a dump in It would simplify licensing of nuclear power require more efficiency from everything from shower heads to heating promote broader use of expand the governments Strategic Pe Reserve and require a variety of other steps to age energy development and The tax contains an urban aid which was once touted as Washingtons response to the Los Angeles riots and big city But the legislation evolved into an unwieldy con glomeration that has become hopelessly ensnarled in presiden tial Last Bush and congres leaders pledged to work together to fashion a sive package of assistance to troubled urban But since the House and Senate loaded up the with scores of unrelated tax breaks and while Bush gradually lost interest in the While the essentially is a including many of the economic growth initiatives the administration Congress is obliged See Page 3 Retreating glacier sending forth dangerous scientists say By Lee Dye Special to the Los Angeles Tiroes Alaska The sec ond largest glacier in North America has entered a cat astrophic retreat scien and is disgorging giant icebergs that could endanger shipping in the Gulf of including tankers traveling to and from the oil port of The largest of the some as long as five football are trapped inside a lake at the foot of the Bering Glacier and only smaller bergs are travel down a shallow outlet to enter the But scientists fear that a winter storm could breach a narrow sandbar that now blocks the larger bergs and allow these giant chunks of ice to reach the gulf as The big concern is that the glacier is less than 60 miles away from Prince William and currents would carry the bergs toward the which oil tankers must traverse to reach the port of Bruce chief of the Geological Sur veys international polar pro said in an So a berg that gets caught in the cur rent and survives 48 hours will end up in or near the shipping The Bering Glacier is the long est glacier in North reaching 125 miles back into the Chugach Mountains on Alaskas south central coast and covering an area of square It is only slightly smaller in total mass than the largest glacier on the the which lies just to the east of the Both glaciers are in an ex tremely remote so icebergs that break off from the Bering can travel undetected for days through waters that are fre by fishing vessels and commercial The Coast Guard attempts to track most major but if the number and frequency increases cally that would make the task far more one official said the problems posed by the Bering are not going to go away Scientists believe that because the deep lake at itt base extends far underneath it will continue to calve off large ice bergs for 60 to 100 years in a process that is not likely to end until the giant glacier has re treated about 30 miles back into the At least a third of the glacier is expected to break See Page 3 Associated Press photo Serbian soldiers with an armored division celebrate Thursday as their tank leaves Bosanski Bosnia Serbian forces captured the former stronghold as fighting Intensified In northern See Page
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.