The Enquirer (TUATW)

A 1926 edition of The Enquirer. (TV: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

The Enquirer was a newspaper which reported on the disappearance of Agatha Christie, with the headline "Manhunt For Missing Christie".

Articles Edit

Volume VI: Number 4 Edit

Beyond those given in detail below, Volume VI: Number 4 of The Enquirer featured further articles on an automobile factory in the Midlands, the planned expansion of the British Railway System and the British coal mining industry.

Manhunt for Missing Christie Edit

The paper reported on the investigation into the disappearance of Agatha Christie, as quoted below. (TV: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

The search for missing crime writer Agatha Christie continues today as police and local residents mount a full investigation into the celebrated author's disappearance.
Christie went missing on Friday night following an exchange of words with her husband Archibald, and has not been seen since. The writer's car was found abandoned on Friday night at a lakeside near Guildford and since then Police have been doing everything they can to locate the 'Murder of Roger Ackroyd' author.
Deputy Chief Constable Kenward of the Surrey Constabulary said of Mrs Christie's disappearance, "We're doing everything in our power to ensure that Mrs Christie is found safe and well. It is a difficult time for all involved but we appreciate the co-operation of the local community in this matter."
It has been two days since Christie's car was discovered by local residents, but there are no discernible leads as yet. A scene of crime expert has been brought in from Scotland Yard and local army units have been issued to help with the operation. The search for Mrs Christie continues.
Police are interviewing Christie's family and friends for information and are encouraging anyone who might know anything about the author's whereabouts to contact their local police station.
Several theories behind the mystery writer's disappearance have been pondered by different parties, but not one idea seems to explain the unfathomable truth at this time.
Scotland Yard detective Edward Ransgard added yesterday, "It's a real mystery."
Cont Page 3

Fox Hunt Wash Out Edit

The Enquirer reported that the annual Westacre Hunt was postponed until further notice due to averse weather conditions. (TV: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

Sunday's annual Westacre Hunt was called off due to the inclement weather. The recent thunder storms in the east of England left the entire hunt area waterlogged and unsuitable for travel on horse-back. The Westacre hunt party felt they had no option but to postpone the hunt until further notice.
As the highlight of the Westacre Estate's annual calendar, the hunt will be rescheduled as soon as weather conditions permit. Guests at this year's hunt were to include members of the British Royal Family along with dignitaries from France, Italy and Luxemburg. It is unlikely that all the guests will be able to attend the rescheduled hunt, causing disappointment for the hunt organisers and local community alike.
The majority of townsfolk from Bilbright were disappointed to have missed the spectacle of the hunt, but I met one resident, Nancy Horton, who had more practical concerns, saying "The only good thing about those toffs parading around and churning up the countryside with their horses, is that it gets rid of the blasted foxes. One of the blighters took three of my best layers last week, and who's going to pay for new hens, not the Estate I tell you". It's not only Nancy's hens who have lost out, as many {the rest of the article is illegible}

Belstok Havaland Edit

The paper reviewed a production featuring a performance by Belstok. (TV: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

The production is said to be spectacular and Belstok's performance breathtaking. Whether you're a fan of Belstok or Cannavali, this is a production not to be missed.

Untitled article Edit

The Enquirer featured a further article on the British coal mining industry. (TV: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

{The first part of the article is illegible} that would produce the savings needed to keep the industry afloat. It's either low pay or no pay, if the alternative is that mines are forced to close.
The British coal mining industry {the rest of the article is illegible}
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