Annals of the
How the Cattle Rustlers
Were Driven Out at Last
Runyon Names the Dodgers as Winners
The Father of 'Krazy-Kat'
The Pittsburgh Press/November 26, 1920
Weather and What Hoover Will Do in Parade Worry Washington's Big Crowds
Ex-Sergeant Bossing Cuba, Runyon Says
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette/January 31, 1934
The Cinderella Man
The New York American/June 14, 1935
Moran's Bout with Johnson is Recalled
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette/February 10, 1936
The Brighter Side
Reading Eagle/June 23, 1946
The Thinking Equine
Fairfield Cty Herald/December 23, 1962
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This Space Intentionally
A collection of H.L. Mencken's brilliant literary criticism is now available in
The Archive's new
From The Archive's
ANNALS of CLASSIC CRIME JOURNALISM
"Grassiano Murder Not Caused by a Gang Feud;
Warfare of Paid Killers a Thing of the Past"
and Damon Runyon
1922 World Series
Yanks Don't Fear Rival
Flag-Winners on Field
Washington Times/October 3, 1922
Ruth Expects Spirit of Yankees to
Play Large Part in Series
Washington Times/October 4, 1922
Yanks Now Around Difficult Corner,
Is Babe Ruth's Viewpoint
Washington Times/October 6, 1922
Babe Ruth Justifies His
Collision with Giants Third Sacker
Washington Times/October 7, 1922
X-Ray Lied, John Scott Proves in His Victory
Washington Times/October 7, 1922
New York Giants Seize World Championship In Easy Style From Yanks
Washington Times/October 9, 1922
Babe Ruth Admits He's
"Big Bust" of Series Giants Took Last Week
Washington Times/October 10, 1922
"What . . . No Kardashians??"
St. Paul, Minnesota Thursday, December 7, 2016
Meet the Founder
TOM STREISSGUTH, president of The Archive LLC, has worked as a journalist, teacher and book editor, and published more than 100 works of non-fiction--in biography, history, geography and current events--for the educational and library market. After establishing The Archive in Minnesota in the summer of 2014, he set out to create a useful and accessible collection of historic journalism, in print and digital formats. The simple mission of the company is to help students and educators overcome the many frustrations of online history research. Mr. Streissguth is occasionally responsive to e-mails sent to:
Franklin Pierce Adams
"Articles posted to this site contain
more than 140 characters."
READ WITH CAUTION. The historical journalism available on this website includes extreme and sometimes impolite language, including certain outmoded words, phrases and opinions, that may be offensive to some readers. © 2016 The Archive LLC
“The Archive of American Journalism is performing an incredibly valuable service in making available to a wide audience the remarkable work of great journalists of the past. As one who has written widely on nineteenth and twentieth century journalists, I know firsthand how valuable and important—and frankly fascinating—was the work of these extraordinary writers. With these books a new generation will be able to rediscover them, as well.”
James McGrath Morris, author of Pulitzer: A Life in Politics, Print, and Power and Eye on the Struggle: Ethel Payne, The First Lady of the Black Press.
About The Archive
The Archive of American Journalism began as a private collection of the long-neglected, hard-to-find works of major American journalists. We now have five books in print, four new books in production for 2016, and an online compilation of more than 4,000 freely accessible works by 13 major American authors. This innovative resource presents all articles with their original titles and format, and unabridged. The collection is organized by author and in chronological order for the ease of students, teachers, historians and casual readers. With a title or date, users can access a full-text, printable PDF of any article within seconds. (We are now in the process of converting our PDFs to more user-friendly and visually inviting WordPress pages.) Valuable time used in browsing "sponsored" search engines, thumbing through confusing bibliographies, and wandering the dusty halls of labyrinthine academic libraries can instead be spent reading, studying and enjoying the original texts.
We're here to inform and entertain. The Archive is available for students, teachers, researchers and casual readers free of charge and free of interruption. We welcome your comments, advice, and opinions, and we will gratefully accept and acknowledge donations to our ongoing mission: creating the world's most interesting and useful historic journalism resource.
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