Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 19, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'flbJPfi STAR, HOf E, "Friday t November ID, Hope |B Star Star of Hope l^; Press. 1927. Cofisohoatea January 18, 1929. O Justice, Deliver Thy ••• --' • •• ' Ftfrth, False Report! . ....t. ,..:.. --•• •••• -- 1.---.*.*-.-..* .• ..... ..••..... ............ . r . .... ....t. ,.... f _ Published evefy we«k-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, & Palmer & Ale*. H. Waahbiim), at The Star building, 212-214 South ,7alnut street, Hope, Arkansas. """"" C. E. PALMIER. President " ALEX ft WASHBtTBN. Editor and Publisher H"tr l -ijii.i-j-j;-_L.L"^iiir.-_j.iii»--^i.- : -j-. -..--u---i-u_.. --- ____ -. --.LI-* -.-..-_.!-_—--_--...-!--- - __— - -,. _____ . - L ______ . .(AP) —Means Associated Press 'NBA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week l5c; pet month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributesTcards . of thanks^ resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers trom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility < for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Workbench Glamor for Class Misfits S ERIOUS thinkers have been stroking their beards thoughtfully of late and crying- that the great American middle class is being squeezed almost to death by the pressure of hard , times. What they fail to add is that the great middle class has just been asking for it by taking unto its bosom a great many people who would be happier and more prosperous elsewhere. ; This fact was neatly touched on recently by the publicist, William Feather, in an article in Nation's Business. In spite of unemployment, says Mr. Feather, the nation today suffers from an acute shortage of skilled workers, and the shortage is going to be even more acute in the near future. And why? Because the average ambitious high school lad of today has his heart set on a dignified white collar job, and scorns the prospect of being an expert turret lathe operator, a first-class pattern maker, a skilled machinist or anything else that requires manual labor. * * * TT ISN'T the ambitious high school lad's fault. We have A glorified the white collar man; as Mr. Feather remarks, we have taught the young chap to look forward to a career rather than a job. He feels that it would somehow be disgraceful for him to wear overalls. ,=.'•• _ _ The result of all of this is that the swollen middle class : is jammed with people who simply can't make a decent living in their chosen occupations. ; We have penniless young lawyers, who wait with desperate anxiety for the practice that never, materializes ; hope- tul young dentist who can find no teeth to fill; salesmen by , the score and the gross who skimp along on a hand to mouth _basis, a scant jump ahead of the sheriff; clerks who get along on day laborers' pay; and a whole army of luckless mortals who try half a dozen jobs in the course of a decade, succeeding in none of them and eternally driven by the haunting fear of poverty. i -., ^ et al l the while the ski!led trades,.lack men, and the skilled worker goes along happily and comfortably on an income that would look like very heaven to these harassed white collar misfits. •K * * WHAT'S the answer? Mr. Feather suggests, simply, that we Tf devise uniforms to take the place of overalls: and before you start laughing, just consider the^prestige which' a neat uniform gives to the job it goes with. "' \ We have an abundance of good technical high schools to prepare boys for the skilled trades. It would be c-Tfine thing if we could find some way— whether Mr. Feather's, or some other—to show young men that the '-white collar is not the only badge of distinction in this country. » Maybe the uniforms would do it. Maybe a universal return to common sense would. Whatever the solution, it is high time we found it. A Book a Day Sy Bni<!8 Catten 'Poor His wife insists on making liis slyirls.^ C.rent Mistake—or Great Prof. Ji 6. Rhine of Duke University has written an ntnaf.ittg book In "New Frontiers of the Mind" iFm-rnr anil Rinehart: $2.50), He appears to hnvc made one of the mo*! fantastic mistakes in scientific history—or la have handed science one of its most profoundly revolutionary discoveries. Prof. Rhine has been exploring the misty borderland of the human mind, , trying to find out whether such things : as tlepnthy t dnd clairvoyance have, any- I tiling in them when subjected to rigorous scientific analysis. His verdict, offered tentatively hut backed by a wealth of evidnce, is that they have— plenty. Specifically, he and his co-Workers at Duke sought to lenrn whether the hummi mind can receive sen.«w»tiofis through other means than the five senses. They conducted their tests by means of decks of cards bearing five kinds of inscriptions. Some hundreds of people wore asked 'to identify the cards blindly, merely by looking at the back of the deck—or, in some cases, without even seeing the deck nt till. Tile results were astounding. About one person in five could identify the cards with a far higher record of success than the laws of chance • would allow. After thousands and thousands of tests. Prof. Rhine is satisfied that there is some power—extra-sensory perception, he calls it—by which the bruin can receive impressions without the aid of any of the senses. What this power nuiy be and how it operates he has no idea. He is free to admit that a tremendous lot of ex- 'Olive Roberts Barton Child's Interests Dictate Book Selection After Nursery Years ARNOLD, Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc. * Sidetracking Justice T AWYERS who object to public criticism of the way their i- Profession does its job might profitably give a little thought to the need for stripping away the involved verbiage ot legal forms. For example: in Louisiana recently two men were indicted for murder. They are escaping trial, not because the state tailed to prove that they were guilty, but simply because the man who drew up the indictment made an unimportant little mistake in English. c^ri ?! ^ diC «TAK n -^ ming the two m en for the murder, said that they "did feloniously, wilfully, unlawfully and of his malice aforethought murder" the deceased gentleman, It should, of course have said "of their maHce aforethought"; theSctment InStead ' ^ ^ ™ p * eme court c ' u « shed C i er th * l lininfe ' Slln a Piffl'^ mistake like that r 1 . rio , with the m ain question at.issue—whether the vmr fe " f * ct ™ urder a ff!i| ow citizen-is something no layman can hope to figure out. FISHBEm 3JS5 I? 6 » Ca 1 . IedicaJ Awocfctton, Md O l a —''" the Health Magazine,- Vitiligo Is Loss of Skin Pigment, Resulting in White Spots on Body This is the 25th of a series in which Dr. Morris Fi.shbein dis- ' c cusses diseases of the skin. (No. 375) In vitiligo, pigment entirely disap- ; pears from some areas on the skin, j These spots appear white in contrast' ' with the rest of the skin and are much ! mere prominent when the rest of the' skin is tannd or sunburned. The cause j for this absence of pigment us not known. ! Vitiligo also occurs in negroes, making them appear to be turning white and there are cases on record in which most of the pigment has disappeared from the skin of a colored person. Perhaps some condition of the nervous system is related, but this is not known with certainty. Apparently i there is no drug that is ol any value) in the treatment of this condition. It has been suggested that those who art exceedingly sensitive have thx-ir skin painted with sorna of the CG.S- rinetie preparations now available so that the white spots will not be so prominent. . In the ordinary processes of commercial Wttaoinj, coloring matter is ixstroducad purposely into the skin. It a quite possible, however, for people to U- accidentally tattooed as, for ex- ample, when a shotgun explodes a fine charge of-'powder into the skin. Certain substances may irritate the .skin and color it permanently. This i.s one of the dangers of self-treatment of various diseases. Cases have been reported of coloration of the skin by copper, mercury, bismuth and silver. Removal of coloring material from the skin may be difficult. It involves irritation, and inflammation with the peeling away of superficial layers to get down to the area where the pigment is held. There are records of a (onsiderable number of cases in which this Coloring has been .successfully removed. Two chief substances m tattooing ore carbon in the form of China ink which appears blue, and cannabar which looks red. Most tattooing tends to fade gradually because the blood will remove the panicles us it removes other foreign substances from the j body. This, however, may require many years of time. Best advice about tattooing is not to have it done. CAST OF CHARACTERS It O KB It T 11AKRY—hero, px- pliircr. M 1-5 I j I S S A I, A N K — heroine, lliirtj-'n partner. HO.NKV HFF, C IIH,—Indian: member of Harry's party. HA DEN ,JO>'K.S—tiloueer; ruoiti- I>er Bnrry's pnrty. * * * "Y'estprdny: Hob Ilnrry RTOCH in (he stdiic tn meet his InifllnrsN pnrtnrr, 31. M, T.nne, nnil flndn i u hl.H Hlifcr mnnzcincnt the partner In it >:«]}•. CHAPTER II T?OBERT WILSON BARRY, Ph.D., had been graduated c:tm laude from Harvard at what IIP felt was the mature age of 24. 'That was 18 months prior to the day he greeted M. M. Lane at Blanco Canyon. He should have been trained and experienced enough to weather ,any surprise wich poise, -but this orf£ shook him; Mary Melissa noted his tan, and his black eyes, and his rather broad shoulders, even as . she awaited his answer there before the stage station. She had asked him, a stranger, where to find a hotel. The stranger had a c te d strangely indeed. lv"\s mouth had dropped open, nnc,' ho had fumbled around like ;i gawky adolescent. Then he had ntthor rudely asked her r.t.me, and heard it. "Pardon me," he stumbled along now. "You—you're Lane? Lane. Well, I—" he suddenly grinned—"I was stampeded that time, Miss Lane. I surely wasn't expecting you. I mean, a girl. You see, I—well, the fact is I'm Barry. I'm—I'm glad to see you. Can't we—" "Oh!" Mary Melissa was staring at him in quick alarm. This young westerner couldn't bo "Robert Wilson Barry, Ph.D."! The few seconds interval gave Bob time to note that she was lovely. But that thought only irritated him a trifle morei He hadn't wanted a lovely partner; he had advertised for a moneyed one, not a young and dimpled one. Illustration by E/,1 Gunder Breaking of chinaware is a big item tn ocean liners. On an average voyage, a big liner requires 12.000 assorted glasses, 21.000 plates, and 10,000 cups, THHE girl and the young scientist had much talking to do, Bob suggested, with a friendly smile, that they go to the "leading hotel," as her letter had said. It consisted of two rooms in the rear of Ma PcJphry's house which she occasionally rented to travelers. Probably Ma would let them sit in her parlor and talk. He picked up Miss Lane's two big suitcases, and she carried a smaller bag. The walk would be 300 yards or so. "This is a most regrettable mistake all around, Miss Lane," Bob began. "I feel that I should—" "Oh, look!" Mary Melissa stopped and pointed. A man had unhitched a horse and mounted it, there in front of a stor'e. The horse, evidently somewhat new to the saddle, at once set in to be rid of the man. It bucked right up across the board porch of the store, smashing a chair and breaking a glass window. "Ee.-e-e-e-e-e!" the animal screamed in anger, pitching like the wild beast it was. Miss Lane and Bob, not 50 feet away, ducked toward a tree for safety. Dust enveloped them. "Goodness!" exclaimed, Mary Melissa. "He handled that horse well. I expected him to be thrown and maybe badly hurt. Who is he?" • I don't know," said Bob Barry. 'Stranger to rne. I don't get in to Blanco Canyon much. Some cowr poke." *•••>* j\TA PELPHRY took Mary Me• Jissa into her private quarters and "visited" with her, in the name of hospitality. Ma never let such an opportunity pass. T.l?£ i»" terval gave both JJob and the girl time to collect their thoughts. " Ee-e-e-e-e-e- !" the animal screamed In anger, pitching rvild beast it uas. Miss Lane and Bob, not 50 feet an>ap, toward a tree for safety, th "I'm sorry this thing Is all mixed up, Miss Lane," Bob began when she rejoined him. "But if—if you will pardon me for suggesting it, there may still be a way out. I mean, so both of us can be good sports about it all. And I think that's what you'd want." They smiled at each other. "Now my idea is this, Miss Lane: Since there are certain very definite conventions, as both of us will realize, what would you say to a chaperon?" Mary Melissa nodded, and waited expectantly. "My thought," Bob resumed, "is to hire old Hades Jones. Then you would be-r-' 1 "Who? What's his name?" "Zachary Jones. But he's called Hades, because he's hell on Indians. Hates 'em. They fought him in pioneer days, killed some of his family, and he is still a redskin hater. But he's 70-odd now, and a fanatic on religion. Quite a char* acter." "Let's hire Mr. Jones," she agreed. * * * TT took just 40 minutes to locate * Zachary Jones and hire him as nominal mule wrangler and odd job man for the archaeological expedition. The old fellow grinned in delight. He hadn't, as a matter of fact, been any too prosperous of late. He took a fancy to Mary Melissa right off. "Better buy yoreself some good tough britches," he warned her. "Dresses won't fit in, whar we're goin'." 'Would a riding habit do, Mr. Jones?" she asked. "Call me Hades, like ever'body else. Don't care nothin' 'bout yore habits, long as they've respectable. But you'll need pants." Bob Barry grinned. Things were beginning to work out, hci felt. Old Hades was wise from half a century in the mountains. Bob checked over his plans. He had hired an Indian coo!>, to be met later. Now he'd need a strong man, to help with the building arid digging. He approached Hades about this, and the old man gave it thought. "I kin git this feller Holliman, likely. Strong's a bear. Out of work, I hear. New man, from over Nogales way. Don't talk none, hardly, but that don't matter none." "Go hire him," said Barry. "What you say his name is?" "Name of Holliman, I'll hunt him up." It was nearly suppertlme when Hades Jones returned with this third nyin. The two approached Ma Pelphry's in the dusk of sunset. Even in twilight Hodiman appeared big, but he sat on his horse with the easy grace characteristic of cowboys. Mary Melissa noted them coming and called to her business partner. The two dismounted and came onto the porch. Not until then did Bob and the girl recognize Holliman as the man who had ridden the bucking bronco. "Oh!" Mary Melissa spoke admiringly. "We saw you riding. Did he—is the horse all right now?" "All right," said Holliman. The man obviously was surprised, and a little surly, at the discovery that a woman was to be in the party. But he said nothing to evoke criticism of his attitude. Bob Barry told himself, when he went to bed that night, that he ha<J managed to corral a strange coif lection of people in one short day, And in her own bed at Mg Pelr phry's, Mary Melissa Lane giggled softly and thrilled a little at the turn her career had taken. She, whose life had been sheltered and luxury laden ^or 23 years, at last was tempting Adventure, with a capital A! She didn't go to sleep until alter midnight. (Te (Hits Is the third of six nrilclcs hy Olive Roberts BaHmi In ron- nectlon with Chllifriut'ft Bonk Week, November 15-20.) Hero 1 tun listing some very excellent books for the junior child, the boy nnd girl from six to nine yours of ngc. But a(?e limits nrc forever elnstle. where rending is concerned. As usual, it is best to know n child's laste before buying, nticl always wisp to go ahtl se foe one's self what the book stnlls offer. As children under ten tire given to general rending, nnd boys «nd Rivls with few exceptions meet on common t?round in the book world, this list will include both so-cnllcd boys' nnd girls' books, indiscriminately. Pntil Bunyan Swings Mis Axe, told by Dell McCormick (Caxtonl; Wet Magic, by E. Nesbit (Coward McCnnn); High Wnter. by Phil Stong (Dodd Mend); Wlnnebngo Boy, by Mnrio and Mnbel Scncheri (Hnrcourl Brnco); Treasure Box of Stories for Children, compiled by May LAmberton (Little Brown); Blue Nets nnd Heel Sails, by Helen B. Preston (Longnums); Azam, by Irvin S. Cobb (Rand Mcfrnlly); A Pony for Jean, by Joanna Cannon (Scribncrs); The Streamline Train Book (series), by VV. C. and H. S. Pryor (Hurcourl Brace). Stories About Other Children Tile Farm Beyond the Town (girls), by Klii-.n Orne White (Houghton); Pcrkey, by Alice Akin Atkinson (Viking); The ratler's Children, by Lciuru Adams Armer (Longmans); Tilio, by Rudolf Voorboeve (Lippincott); Green Tree Downs, by M, 1. Hoss (Houghton Mlfflin); Baby Islnnd, by Carol Ryric Brink (MacMillanl; Kurt Wicse's Picture Book of Animals (Coward Me- Cnnntj Fun With Boxes, by Joseph Looming (Stokes); Insect People, by E. King and W. Pessels (Harper); Bible Children, by Blanche Jennincn Thompson (Dodd Mend); Sebnstinn Bnch, the Boy From Thuringia (nlso "Mo/art" and "Joseph Haydn"!, by Wheeler nnd Deucher (Dutton). Sfercoptlcnn Pictures In Books The Stereo Books (attached lens): "Sailing In." by Alexander Lning; "At the Zoo," by R. Ch'cyne-Stoiil; "What Is It?" by Herbert MeKny (Fnrrar nnd Rinehart). Chmdius tho Bee, by John F. Looming (Viking); My Circus Animals, by V. L. Durov (Houghton Mifflin); With Cap nnd Bells, by Mary Gould Davis (Hnrcourt Brace); The Wonder World of Ants, by Wilfred S. Johnson Ulnreourl): Rcle Jungly Boy, by Eliz- nbeth K. Steen (Hm-court); Ki Ki. A Circus Trooper, by Elixmnefh J. Crane (Whitman); Boy of Old Virginia- Robert E. Lee. by Helen A. Monsell (Bobbs Merrill); The Last of the 2uy der Zee, by S. rnnke (Stackpolc). Once Upon n time in Egypt, by Frances Kent Gere <Longmans); The Gno- mobile. by Upton Sinclair (Furnir nnd Rinchnrt); The O'.ik Tree House, by Kathcrinc Gibson (Longmans); Mah-le Knh-de, by tsis L. Harrington (Dutton i; Fierce Face, by Dhan Gopal Mukerji (Dutlon); Cowboy in the Making, by Will James (Scribners). "In a Persian (Fish) Market" Is Miscued by Cinema Arabs Political Announcements The Slur Is mithorkeil lo ninj the follmvlttf fitmlldnto nniio merits subject to the ndlon of tj Dethocrntlc. city primary elect Iq Tuesday, November :i(): For City Attorney STEVE CARRIGAN Aldermmt, Word Three F. D. HENRY HOLLYWOOD.-A11 over the Jot:" An opera stage is the current set for "Thc..Yelow Nightingnl." nnd the scene is a Persian 'garden. It was on this stage thnt Gladys Swarthout received her much-publicized pelting with squishy tomatoes. Anyway, the scene is a Persian gur- den. decorated with 20 flimsilyclad harem beuuties and dancers, flowering trees and graceful archways. Over one urch i.s n Persian inscription in Arabic script. The writing has been reproduced accurately because it was copied from a photograph taken in Persia. ' A visitor on the set is Dr. Amcen Fareed, Persian, scholar and local psychiatrist. He looks at the arch nnd laughs. It seems that the scrawling inscription is not a quotation from plofatory work remains to bo done. But it he is correct in his findings, a discovery of incalculable significance is being made. Onuir Kbnyynm. nor yet from S.-idi nor Hnfi/.. U says: "The very best of fish arc for sale at this place." The studio will let it stand. "Actor" Luhitsrh Ernst Lubitsch is directing Claudette Colbert and Giiry Cooper in a bit of hot argument for a -scene in the comedy, "Bluebeard's Eighth Wife." And whenever Lubitsch directs, he does more acting than anybody on the set. The dispute .seems to be over Cooper's purchase of n costly antique bathtub which turns out to be merely n fool tub. After several rehearsals Lubit.sch .still doesn't get the degree of excitement thnt he wants, so he steps up and in heavily accented words does the scene with Cooper. Miss Colbert goes into shrieks of laughter. "You sec!" says the director, triumphantly. "That way it is very funny." "H isn't that." chokes the actress. "Never in my life did I henr anybody 's Pattern mess up the English IniigiiHRe as do nlul .still innke hlmxelf tindi ist I (cm (n Get a Head Tim Holt, son of Jack, in onr o. principals in Warner Brotheis su western, "Gold Is Where You It." Tie's it two-fisted youngster has to do some defensive brawlin a saloon with some miners. He .• one tough customer, mid tho 1 fnll.s-. Michael Curtir., perhaps the a director of fast action, has arrai the shot so that Holt's fist dresn't. tually connect the man's jaw. (Hit victim's head must jerk back real cnlly nnd he must fall limply. "Let xo yourself!" storms Cu who also tnasMicrcs (he Ku^lls' gUiiRo. "Like a rock, full hard do you carp should you hil ; head? If you hit your head, makes you a stunt 1111111 and you five bucks extra!" And He Hid Sliutlilur,!" "Having Wonderful Time." the ( Ber Holers-Douglas Kiiirluiiiks. flicker, ix full of luu-d. wisi-oracl youngsters, and the MTipt is full of frequently used retort. "Aw. .sr dup!" By this time, everybody on the using the catch-phrase as a res| for practically anything. "If you were to say, "Good mor Miss Rogers," she'd probably Mril pose and answer, "Awww. .shudd Other afternoon a do/en euties dance in tho picture were drapet the steps outside the main entranc HKO. They had been working e. hours with little rest and were pr well bushed. Now, in pajamas n&!i!!K on cifaret.". (hey were lot at the miiin Sole, wailintr for a bt A man came across the .street ana delivered a little lecture. He said (Hit the Kirk> ounht^to move down the street n little. It Was . very uiuliKniffljdi sprawling here this way :il the <fi|« tranci* to a ^reat studio. fe; The tired Rirls didn't move. Thdn,' a.s if on cue. they chorused. "Aww-wlw shud-dup!" Hlf The man's jaw dropped. WitliOU.t" another word, Samuel J. Brislun. vfge president in charge of production!' went on into the studio. '§?'! 's>k SuveWHo HIMSELF KING- * «3h CAROL DAY 'PHIS clever apron that ties at A each side and is bias cut to fit smoothly over the hips will give you; complete protection around the kitchen. With pattern 8061 you can make it yourself in a very few hours. The pattern is perforated in two Lengths —shorter for the afternoon hours, dress length for morning chores. In the shorter length, make this apron in a sheer dimity with organdy trimming to keep it dainty and pretty. This apron is easy to make, you do not need to be a skilled seamstress. The sew chart with each pattern tells you exactly v.'hal to do £V-^j» step of the way. The woman who likes to make her own Christmas gifts will' find this apron in dainty afternoon length is one which offers a fine start. Pattern 8061 is designed for sizes 34, 30, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48. Size 36 requires 31-8 yards of 35 inch material, plus 6 yards of 11-2 inch bias bmdr ing to trim as pictured. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made.' front these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing, Qn» oat- vei-n ana me new FalJ and Winter Pattern Book~25 centj. Fall and Winter Book alone—15 cents. OF JJARDLY had the French roll; ' quishcd their hold on Hajl in 1804 when Con. Henri Chriaf topho, a former Jnmnican slaye) set up a kingdom of his own d<J« sign, fn all history there \vas(|a be no more stirring, no more dc« matic story than that of. his reig Proclaiming himself "Kmperi of Haiti," Christophe drove tjf« white planters front their lani created dukes and counts a 1 princes from among his ehoicejfj f ubjccts, and ordered the rest ir the most merciless of slavery. He then began the exccuti of his fondest dream — construction" of Christophc's Citadel; impref$ nablc fortress atop a 2000-foot, clilT. Slaves toiled and droppjifl' and died in that work, dragging the myriad tons of masonry and cannon up the Sleep precipitant trails. And Christophe orderfd every fourth man shot who Ingg^ on the job; and then every thirfl- man; then every second man, H|5«^ tory credited 30,000 human sacj"{if fices to that wild dream, /if; But at last it was finished;^; vast, rambling, beautiful citadilr! And it was finished none too so(jl}|j for revolt had struck the "Blacte Napoleon's" kingdom. Suddenly!; these some toiling subjects masse*' into a howling, murderous mQJ}| Thousands streamed up the clift Jig the groat palace. Christophe recog« rized the end. Seeing his last slays turn against him, he turned a p(|« tol to his body and died, a bullet in his heart. That was 100 years ago. today Christophe's citadel slang! I very ' as it Wj|f final I'y a bandone(J ( t o w o des j tured on ;'a lian iCopJk'iSht. 1937, NBA Service, BLENT/ WANT-ADS

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free