Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1931 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 5, 1931
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

• 'i''M& 1 &W* &"^t ness Stint**? fti«M Dual day, vHIh no derided i temperature. VOLUME 33—NUMBER 45 S*tr of Mops founded 1*99| Hope D.ilv P»u Comolldate'i «» Hop< Stilfi Junmry 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6,.1931 AP)—Means AsioeUtcd Pr<?s». . NEA)—Mcana NtWtpupet NOTED SPEED FLIER Teachers Institute Gill Be Held Here On Next Saturday Interesting Program Arranged for Meeting of County School Heads MAYOrTrC) SPEAK Friends of Education Are Invited to Attend the Days Program Every teacher in Hempstead county is expected to attend n Tenchcrs Institute meeting to be held at the new high school building in this cily oh next Saturday, December 12, beginning at 9:30 a. m. Two members of the board from each school are especially urged to be present. All drivers of school buses are expected to be present. All interested in the work of the P. T. A. will find this program of vilul interest, according to E. E. Austin, county superintendent of schools. The following program will be rendered: Devotional. Modern transportation—Mayor John Vesey. Transportation of school children—J. Glenn Cokcr. Fire Prevention and control—Rufus Herndon. The fire drill—T. M. Honca. The health program—Dr. Don Smith, Miss Pauline Mitchell. Safety in transportation for and by class in English—Miss Kalhryn Holt. Discussion—Institute. Health project for and by class in English—Miss Edith Lewis. Discussion —Institute. Vitalizing the teaching of science— Miss Nancy Johnson. Discussion—Milton Talley. Use of laboratory appratus, Class demonstration or individual evperi- ment. Which?—Glen Durham. Discussion—Institute. Teaching by .means of names of leaders and events: .!/ Fro and by class in English an assignment—Miss 1 Pauline Weaver, 2. For any'by: class jrji history—Jv-F. Parker... ,. .-,,.,.> '"Ca're of school plant—R. E. Jack'son. Aids to teaching—C. T. Wallace, What is the Parent Teachers Organization worth to the school?—Mrs. O. A. Graves. Community singing—Conducted by H^rnce Kennedy. Piano—Miss Vollie Peed. nogram arranged by committee:—Mrs. C. C. Stuart, Miss Beryl Henry, E. E. Austin. Succeeds Morrow Successor to th&last Senator Dwight W. Morfow. is William Warren Bor- bour, above, millionaire sportsman and mayor of Runison, N. J., who has been appointed to the vacant post by Governor Morgan Larson of New Jersey. Many Expected For Prescott-Hope Tilt American Legion Sponsoring Game to Be Played Monday Night Discord Appears on Home Financing Building and Loan Group Opposes Hoover Proposal at Conference WASHINGTON.—(#>>—A clash of opinion over methods of financing home construction injected a nole of discord Friday into President Hoover's Conference on Home Building and Ownership. Representative of Building and Loan association threw the meeting of the Finance Committee into an uproar with an attack on the committee's recommendation for development of second mortgage financing at lower interest rates. This committee was regarded as the key group of the conference which closes tomorrow. William E. Best, president of the United Building and Loan Associations said these associations now are providing the type of financing contemplated by President Hoover's proposed system of home loan discount banks. Endorsement of these banks was given by the Finance Committee in its report, saying "the committee recognizes the existing emergency and is in sympathy with the view of the president that it must be met." A word' of warning was issued, however, against a rush of unwise building to renew activity in the home construction field. The committee did not advance methods of financing mass production of homes proposed by the Committee on Large Scale Operations. ull funs . are expecOng one among I he largest crowds ever to attend, a football flame in this city here next Monday night when the Prescott and Hope All-Star teams meet for the second game of the season. This game will begin promptly at 7:30 p. m. and will be played on the new high school field. The American Legion posts of the two towns are sponsoring the game. the proceeds of^which will go to the football sweater, fund of, the , high school teams from the two towns. A number of new players have been adifcd-'-tu 7 bota loams wince the first All-Slur game, which WHS played here late in November, Both teains have been put through some strenuous practice during the past several days and fans who attend' this game are assured of seeing one among the best games this year. Louisianan Seized As Killer of Two Joe Hudson Given Parole Thursday From Penitentiary Was Sentenced Last April From the Hempstead Circuit Court TWO YEAR SENTENCE One Among Six Held for Attempted Robbery of Ritchie Grocery Joe Hudson, 23, of Tcxarkana, one of the 54 convicts given a parole from the Arkansas state penitentiary last Thursday after serving seven months of a two year sentence for burglary an grand larceny was sentenced in the last April term of the Hejfcp- stead county court. Hudson is one of six Texarkana men. charged with, burglary and grand larceny in connection with the attempted robbery of the Ritchie Grocer Company hero last December, and was the man wounded in the arm by a bullet from the gun of former night officer Homer Burke. He was the only member of the party to be tried in the case, pleading guilty to his participation in the attempted robbery and received a two year sentence. Cases of the other five, Robert Lamai', Tony Wakin, Ralph Elliott, Chester Elliott and one other were continued. They will be tried at the April term of the Hempstead Circuit court. Hudson now is facing a federal liquor charge. According to his attorney, E. A. Smith, of Texarkana, the trial date is set for January 18. Hudson is under $750 bond on the federal charge. She's Ju$t the Type Admire her type of beauty? So have Italians since the seventeenth century! That's why the Italian Royal Academy has selected Signorina Abdreina Fagnani, above, as "Italy's ideal." Burns Fatal to High way Employe Elbert Howell Suffered Injury While Starting Fire With Kerosene Single Charge From Shotgun Fells Victims Trespassing Quarrel in Hearing Waived in Smackover Store Holdup EL DC'RADO, Ark.—Waiving preliminary hearing on charges of robbery, W. P. Dickert and Burt Mulling, who were arrested Thursday in connection with the holding up ef the PijJg'y Wisgly store at Smackover, arc still in the Union county juil in default of $2500 bond. Officers say both men have denied participation in the robbery, staged a week ago when two unmasked men escaped with $600 shortly before the store closed. Th^ Uni'jn county grand jury meets next Monday, and the rr.sc will !K' in- vest'nirilutl. ALEXANDRIA, 'La—(#>)—Evanfic- linc. parish officers Friday arrested Erliss Elliott, 155, fis the slayer of two youns; men with a single charge from a shotgun. The dead are Alton Welsh, 19 and Dell Wnrton. 30, shot and 1 wounded mortally in Win-ton's automobile in what i:fficers believed was a row over ti-CBpassiuH on the Elliott property. The shooting occurred late Thursday in Evangcline-parish near the Allen parish line. teUintt afterward went to Oiikdale. a few miles away, and surrendered. The inolcir of the automobile still was running when Austin Swearingcn, city nurshal of Oiikdale, arrived at the .'-eene. He snad that Welsh died shortly after .shooting and Warton was found slumped in the ear with a pump gun across his lap, but. the weapon had not been fired. Warton died early Friday. Only one .shell was fired, the charge spraying both men about their head's. Elliott claimed self defense. : FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: BEG. U. S.'HAT. OFF. HOT SPRINGS. — Burns suffered Wednesday morning in his hunting lodge near Arkadelphia proved fatal to Elbert Howell,. aged 47, member of awell known Montgomery county family, Friday afternon. Howell had used kerosene to start a fire. His clohtjng became 'ignited and he was burned on both arms and back. He was a member of the Methodist church and the Masonic Lodge and was born near Mt. Ida, For a while he sold insurance here and later was employed by the state Highway Department. His father, John R. Howell, was county treasurer two terms and sheriff j rt 0 ' mvm .d~ Hire terms in Montgomery county. Mr. and Mrs. Howell now live near Caddo Gap. In addition to his parents, he is survived by his wife; three daughters, Mrs. Elmer Scalon of Hot Springs, Miss Eloise Howell and Miss Mclba Howell; two sons, Jack and Marcus Howell; two bisters, Mrs, Earl Witt, Hot Springs and Mrs. Jim Davis, Little Rock, and 1 a brother, George L. Howell, Beaumont, Texas. New Chevrolet Is On Display Here 1932 Models Feature Free- Wheeling and Syncro- Mesh Shift 100 to Graduate at Magnolia A. & Spring Class Is Largest in History of the School, Records Show MAGNOLIA. Ark.— Approximately 100 students will be graduated from Magnolia A. and M. College next spring. This will bo the largest class ever graduated from this junior college. There are 187 graduates of the college department, us follows: One in 1U25- 10 in 1926; 17 in l'J27; 31 in 19X8; 42 in 1929; 54 in I'J.'IO. There are 442 graduate from the high school department since the esablishmenl of the school in 1910. A. and M. Graduates are located in Arkansas. New Mexico, Texas, Maryland, Louisiana. Michigan. Mississippi, New Yerk. Oklahoma, California, Illinois. Indiana. Connecticut and territory of Hawaii. The 1932 Chevrolet line of automobiles went on display Saturday morning at the showrooms of the Young Chevrolet company, East Second street, with a steady throng of visitors testifying to the nation-wide interest in this announcement of General Mtoors cars. The new Chevrolcl has Iwo features thai have startled the motoring world recently—free-wheeling and silent syncro-mesh gear-shifting. Wilh. free-wheeling, Ihe new Chevrolet shifts gears in traffic without using the clutch; and for mountain driving or rough going elsewhere, the free-wheeling can be locked oul, giving Ihe driver positive control again. With the syncro-mesh fcalure, the driver of Ihe new Chevrolet can shift clashing Ihe gears. He can drop out of high gear into second while moving at a fast clip in order to take a mountain grade, or to accelerate quickly in traffic. The new Chevrolet six-cylinder motor develops 60 horsepower, and puts the car over the road at from 65 to 70 miles an hour, wilh much faster records reported from the General Motors proving grounds. The 1932 motor features dowmlrufl ear- burelion and instantaneous .starting. The valves are water-cooled to pro- vent warping, and the air entering the engine is filtered through a screen mounted on top of the carburetor. Most sensational of all the features of the new Chevrolet however, arc its marvelous body lines. A sloping windshield merges directly with the roof, the outside sun-visor having been eliminated. Big crown fender:; | bulge out from either side of tin: I hood, and adjoining them are large convcx-lenscd headlights. The standard vets of the hood have been replaced by large square potrs—four on each side—which are opened and shut by individual slim handles of chrome plate. The coach doors are hung on bron/e The coach doors are hung on bron/.e hinges, being singularly free of ac- lion. Door-latches do not bind, but open easily at a touch. E. P. Young, owner of Young Chevrolet company, has a carload of the new models on the floor at the East Second street showrooms. Saturday he was featuring three models in Bulletins LITTLE ROCK.— (JP) —The ex-' amlnlng committee for Arkansas Saturday selected Allen E. Kolb cf Little Rock ancl C. R. Hulc of Arkadctphlu from among six candidates to comcpte December 12 for the Rhodes scholarship from Arkansas. WASHINGTON—(/^—Representative Garner of Texas Suulrday was named Democratic candidate for Speaker of the House at a party caucus. -a» « • El Dorado Police Off icer Stricken Chief Goodwin Suffers Attack of Thrombosis—Condition Critical (hrou 'hi.-ut the ages 1 it o ..v. <\'.: i:i I:; fcrti-t nges. The student body of Magnolia A. and M. College is complying with re- :ciit ruling of the "A" association which status thai nothing but the coveted "/•" won at Aijggic Hill will be ,.li~'.l:i.VL-'l on .sweaters, As a result, .sweaters won at other i Iji't.- were turned inside uut or the letter.- removed. A spi.-eial court,:.' in journalism will be yivjn a' Magnolia A. and M. Col- k'ji (1 beginning January 10. Dean )-"•••'<• K C'lriihwn \vi'l instruct 1he c; ]..- ::- is'-f! b" Karl W. B"U'i:icn, dir< i-li i- if I!IL- pi'i.si.niiel denartnu-iit. EL' DORADO.—Police Chief Bobbie Goodwin, aged 54, collapsed .at his breakfast table Friday morning from coronary thrombosis, and has been unconscious and in a critical condition at his home since. Physicians feared that the El Dorado financier, who look charge of the Police Department under Mayor Walter L. Goodwin (not a relation) last May, would not survive the night. Chief Goodwin, a lifelong resident of south Arkansas, long had been a well known planter anfl financier here before his appointment as police chief. He has served several terms as an alderman. Federal Board On Tour of Inspection Hospitalization Body to Inspect Towns in North Arkansas LITTLE ROCK.—I.4V-A committee of three repre.icnlin:; the Federal Hos- pitali/iition Board left Saturday for ; two-day inspection of pioposed North Arkansas sites for a general hospital for veterans. The committee is composed of Surgeon General Hugh Cir.inniiig. United Slates Public Health Service Major General Robert Lf. Patterson and Col, ,, .11 ,i „'< e:iL-l (}< or^e K. James, will visil Con- narticular—the standard coupe, tnc „_ = ... r> .. ... . ., , i i i ,L , A h u ' a - v - Mcrnlton, fiussellville and Ku- deiux sedan, and the two-door coacn Dedication of New Science Building Is Held at Conway Dr. Robert A. Millikan, Noted Scientist Was , Principal Speaker LARGE ATTENDANCE Representatives of Nearly All Colleges in State Attend Service CONWAY.—(/P)—Dr. Robert A. Millikan, noted scicnlisl, in dedicating a new science building at Hcndrix College Saturday morning warned of the danger of "pushing over the top many, and especially unqualified students int othe higher educational system under the influence of the state subsidy." It is the tendency, he* declared, "which may \yell give us no little concern here as well as in Germany." The new science building is a gift of Ihe Rockefeller foundation. Dr. Millikan said it would be, "a public disaster if the influence of privately supported instilulions were free from all political motivation and control were weakened." He declared that state subsidies of any kind dangerous and lead to government paternalism from which Europe is suffering. He cited Germany as an example of where stale subsidy of education crowds many into the higher educational fields who have no apliludes. -introducing Dr. Millikan. Dr. John Hugh Reynolds, president of Hend'rix College, said that the occasion was a significanl one for Arkansas. "Hendrix College, like Ihe church which founded it, is not afraid of the truth, even in Ihe field of science," Dr. Reynolds said. Represenlatives of nearly all Ihe colleges in Arkansas and some out of stale visitors atlended Ihe ceremonies. | vtku Gurdon Rotary Hears ! Gambler Gets Term in Report on Vienna Meet j Jail and Fine of $1000 GURDON, Ark.—Leon Nurnainville. cf Hot Springs, and a delegate to the convention of Rotary International that niLt in Vienna, Austria, this year, was Huesl of the Gurdon Rotary C'Uib at II UK-be-on Thursday and re port'. 1 -I hi.-, trip to the convention, from Hot fc],iiny.- to Vienna with all the side tii;.;:- taken. He was delegate from the mud district of Rotary International urn 1 lec-k wtih him the vote of l" s ih-lj and proxies from 22 olhcT c-ln! s in Ihe district. Prisoner Admits'. ,, Killing Paralytic J. W. Poole Declares He Shot Lawrence C. Harvey in Self-Defense LEPTNTO.—J. W. Foolc, aged 42, confessed lo officers at Lcpanto Friday that he shot and killed Lawrence A. Harvey, 42-year-old paralytic, Wednesday night. Poole declared, however, thai he fired in self-defense. Mrs. Gussie Harvey, 41, estranged wife of Harvey and former wife of Poole, and Nannie Holiday, 35, roomer at Mrs. Harvey's home, arrested in connection with the killing, were exonerated' by Poole, and were released. I'cole told Deputy Sheriff A. E. Vance- of 'Foinselt county and Mayor J. N. Bonds of Lepanlo that Harvey went to his ox-wife's home Wednesday and created a disturbance. He said Harvey fired into the house and then went to Ihe back porch, poured' kerosene on the floro and started lo sel fire lo the building. When Poole remonstrated with himt he said, Harvey made an effort to draw a pistol and Poole said he then fired. • After waiving preliminary bearing jcfore Justice Thurman, Poole was or- dtrird held lo Ihe grand jury. He was returned to jail.- A coroner's jury investigated the filling Wednesday night, returning a verdict of suicide. However, officers learned Harvey was a paralytic and had little use of his hands, and decided' it would have been impossible for him lo have fired a shol inlo his head behind the ear. They started an investigation which resulted in the arrest of Poole and the two women. Hunted Negro Not Captured By Posse Search Shifts From Falcon Community to Louisiana STAMPS. Ark.—The starch for Frank (Catfish) Moore, negro, accused G.O.P Choice Brtrand H. Snell, above, of Potsdam, N. Y., won the Republican nomniation for speaker of the House of Representatives over John O. Tilson of Connecticut. However, since the D3mo- crats have a lead of four votes over the Republicans in the House, the election of John N. Garner, of Texas, Democrat, is virlually assured. Shell will probably be the floor leader. Pork Program for County Proposed Mutual Livestock Group Pushing Culture of Pure- Bred Swine Lowell R. Crash At fif| Airport Saj Trying for Speed Recorc Accident 1 PLANE DEM< BayW Bod* Are Hurled Ft Wrecked DETROIT.— ((Py-lM Springfield, Mas£* S, killed at 1 o'clock Saulrd!. when his plane struck the,*; burst into flames, while hi ing another attempt at land 1 speed record. Bayles, who earlier ift tained a speed of 28l.i> * in his third attempt afffief on the first lap of the ( I tempt. i He was about 75 feet ill at a terrific speed over the course at the Wayne countyj"J'j when suddenly the plane if turned! over three times anafT' into the ground. "Js ( Bayles' body and the; too flames, were hurled from jmmtf DeQueen RoWMi Probe at Stanl A co-operative plan of livestock development was introduced for this section of "the state Friday night at the meeting of the Kiwanis club at the Capital Hotel. It is a plan to loan a pure-bred sow to each of 100 Hempstead county farmers for less, the farmer to keep one half BALTIMORE,- (.4 J ) —James Lafon- inine. alleged Wa.-hinglon gambling houSL' proprietor, was senineced to nine month:-, in jail and fined $101)0 1'Yir.i'ay by Fi.-deial Judge Calvin VV. Chcsnut c,n his plea of guilty to evasion of income taxes. , Lufcntaiii'. 1 in'c-rod his plea of guil- i iv to a i !i " ' i 1 !" tc-1-king lo evade! i:'.vineni ' s" t"'," on his 1926 income. ! He was tv.dio'c, 1 . on ,-n-u'Uir eluirijes ft r ' In ei 1 ' 'iu r * r- ! i: '" ' > '• ' ' I..!;, d ..v.iMuii': of moiv llian iflUlI.llwl. ot an Artie Clark, .shifted Friday to Louisiana alter reports were received that the njgro had been seen on a motor bus bound fcr the Louisiana line south oi heie. A posse had combed the woods in the vicinity of Falcon since the attack Wednesday afternoon, but no trace was found of the negro. Mrs. Clark was attacked in her hiis- l);,iu!'s autunicbil'j the machine with r, (.•!•(:. whom he had employed to drive mules. .A I'hvsieian who examined Mrs. C'ark Thursday said she was not hint. The ne»,ro was frightened away v.i. n :'.!..-. Clark stri';jmi:il. year or :f. the off spring in return for feeding; the remainder to go to the corporation as nay for frunishing the sows,-to cover The cost of maintaining a headsman to inspeeih-protect and supervise the feeding of the sows. The corporation is now being organized among Ihe business men of 10 counlies in Arkansas, wilh a. view to gelling Arkansas in the pork-production business at a time when there is a surplus of feed, and small pect of a fair price for cotton for some time to come, according to those' who are heading the firm, the Southern Live Slock & Finance Corp. .The club had invited the company representatives to meet with them Friday. T. W. Steelo, president of the organization, and master farmer, of Scott, Ark., spoke briefly, calling attention to the sad plight of he and all ethers who have' been trying to make money in growing cotton. He told how the average farmer co'ulr pay his taxes and interest through the growth of improved type hogs. C. A. Allen, nationally known live stock authority, vice-president, anc general manager, and originator of the plan, wheih was introduced so successfully in Mulfrie, Ga., in 1927, according lo his recommenadtions, ex- planied that the plan was an effort to get this, and nine other sections cf the state into hog raising through a co-operative plan of financing care and feeding, and cooperative marketing of the grown hogs. The hog has been much overlooked in the South as a money-maker, he said. Yel Southern states can excel any other section in producing hog feed. What Arkansas needs- at this time is some- thin).' thai will grow into money quickly, and what crops or livestock can be produced lo put money into the fanners pockets quicker than Ihe hog and hog feed? Some years ago it was estimated thai Ihe .slate of Georgia raised and shipped about 40 to 60 carloads cf hogs per year. A hog growing movement, similar t:> the one being introduced here, was organized in Georgia, and last year 300,000 hogs wore produced and slaughtered in three counties centering around Mullrif, Ga., the starling point of the movement. It is estimated that about forty million dollars wcrth of pork and pork products are shipped into and consumed by Arkansas each year. The farmer cannot blame the bankers for not havin'5 the mcney to finance all his activities when he is purchasing most all of his meat from other stales. Thus sending the money that should be kept in banks at home, out of the community. "We- do not advocate the farmer go- Three Held at Hot Si Probably Willjl Questioned • DEQUEEN, Ark,—Investigatt the $7000 robbery of the First|f| Bank of DeQueen was at R~ * Friday night as far as Sevli officers were concerned. "*a Sheriff Jim Sutton. said awating reports from Hot-Sip ficers who are holding ~ 21, Roy Pierce, 25, and 35, for questioning in connecfi the robbery. ••-.-, i T*"* The sheriff sai4 he had receiv report that Boles is the son^^ minister and lives about 10 ; of here, but that no such located during a tour of that Friday afternoon. ^> The three men were arrested bjr«£ Springs authorities in possession 5 a car which corresponded with th§ t scription given of the machine;, which the three me nescaped locking Terry Hunsucker and 1 a customer in the .vault. ,. They were also reported to been seen here at 1 p m. Thur about a half hour after the bank robbed. All three stoutly denied connection with the robbery. _ > Sheriff Sutton said he and'Hyi; sucker had not decided Friday nig whether or not they would JJQ.$ Kot SHprings, Hunsucker having clared that the description of the held failed to tally with those robbed the bank. ' — •»-»•«»•—.i ... , Officers Trailing Bandit-Kidnapers/ Posse of 15 Searching Bottoms of Cache River Near Jonesboro Attack ] Wednesday upon Mrs. h]1 , jn j 0 , ho hotf business in a wholc- ' '""' r ••••'•••• '- T - ya j e wa _ Vi but each farmer should keep a lew brood sows to raise his own pork, and pay his tuxes and other bills." said Mr. Alien. "Taking all ibis into consideration we b-'licve we are making on,.' of the greatest mows lo» benefit the fanners ancl business in u.Cncral the ^.tate has ever been offtr- cu." His company \viil -aid \he farmer in nun ketiny and breeding, and will ik- after Clark had lell).,^ kL , ep up ., gcnej . a [ L ,lucalion pro- ulrMiis wife and^ tr-e | L , aini f i;r t |- ie benefit oi the farmer v. ho may not know how to grow boas. After a hog has been leaned lo a fanner, company h'eardsmen will in- sv-ecl thi;in and uid the fanner in iToit'.inucd on I-;,N.L .iin-.O JONESBORO.—Early arrest of lw<i kidnaper-bandits who have been oper ating in Arkansas for the past week,*^| was predicted by officers Friday nbjht ^ A posse of more than 15 officers from * Craighead, Cross and Jackson ties was searching the Cache bottoms for two men who helji. and kidnaped two men during week and attempted to rob a fUUnf f station at Tuckerman Thursday ' The officers had received infprjn.aj • lion that the two thugs armed Kuwed-off shotguns, spent night at a farm house near man, after they had been forced, tff bundon their automobile about thr^fl miles from Tuckerman. They left the farm house about Friday morning, plunging into, t river bottoms on foot. The organized and started a search noon. Late Friday night they reported on the trail of the paijr. The thugs attempted to rob a flUt ing stalion at Tuckerman. and were fijed upon by Ihe town marshal, whose bullets punctured both ' tires of this car forcing them to i_ don the auto. It was identified as i one taken from W. H. Shivers at' way last week when Shivers and Leo Crufton were kidnaped and robbed, by the two men. "Before reaching Tuckerman the pair kidnaped and robbed in » similar manner J. L. Gardner pj Wynne and Drew Douglas of Ws- Ci ory, the latter a filling station oper- ::lcr. They tied the two men tg trees near McCrgry. The men freed themselves after a brief

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free