Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 24, 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, December 24, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 24, IDS? H Aud^tf^ttttHk ^MHfc ^1 ope ft Star Star of Hope 1839; Pr#», 1927. Cofisolicinted January 18, 1929. O Justic^ Deliver Thy ffef&ld From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, & Ffiraftf & Alex, tt Wasfaburn), at The Star buiffling, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas; SANTA CLAUS and COMPANY By RING COLE C. E. PALMER, President ALEt & WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press CNIA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Sobttrtptiott. Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 15ct p*r month <5c; one year $0.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. BteWaxd, Miner and LaPayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of the Associated Press: The Associated Press la exclusively sntitled to the rise for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or oof otherwise credited in this paper and also th« local news published herein. Char|*s on tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for, ajl tributes, cards ot thank*, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news Columns to protect their readers Vein-* dehige of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-Seeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. U. S. Had Conscience as Dollar Diplomat "THERE may not seem to be much connection between a 1 crowd of angry U. S. marines wrecking a newspaper office in Nicaragua and a calm discussion of the problem of imperialism in the modern world. But a cablegram from Central America linked the two very neatly, the other day. and pro-vided a little nourishing food for thought. Away back in 1922, or thereabouts, our marines were stationed in Nicaragua. A stout Nicaraguan patriot, Dr. Buitrago Diaz, objected bitterly. In his newspaper, the Tribuna, at Managua, he put the marines on the pan and said contemptuously that they were unfit for the companionship of the wome nof Nicaragua. Some of the marines could read Spanish. So one day a bunch of the lads got together and made a raid on the Tribune's offices wrecking them with a hearty thoroughness such as only infuriated marines can achieve. And the wind-up of the story came just the other day, when a United States Treasury check covering the damages was handed to Dr. Diaz. -K * * W ELL, so what? Does that prove anything in particular, except that Uncle Sam does pay his bills if you give him time enough? You can appreciate the story best if you reflect on the things that have been said about America's land-grabbing exploits. . - In the last few years Americans have waxed indignant . about Mussolini's seizure of Ethiopia, Japan's attack on China, and so on—and have been told that they had no right to throw stones because Uncle Sam himself expanded his territorial holdings by force, with Latin-Americans, Indians and other luckless people paying the freight. But there is a little difference there, somehow, and this Nicaraguan story does illustrate it. Clumsily, often tardily, generally somewhat inadequately, this country has made an effort to redress the balance. The, marines are out of Nicaragua now, the country is free and independent—and even a minor bit of "aggression" like the mob scene in the newspaper office is at last paid for by the U. S. Treasury. Mexico did get the cash of the Gadsden purchase—and two decades later, got the French lifted off her neck by orders from Washington. Spain did get a lump sum for the Philippines, and Cuba actually did go free. The government has scent some millions of dollars caring for the dispossessed Indians. Alaska was acquired bv straight purchase. The old marines-have-landed era of "dollar diplomacy" did finally end. * * * "THAT record could be a great deal better—but it could also be 1 a on-sat deal worse. It is not exactly the sort of record a greedy and ruthless people would make. Greed is in it, of course—but it is tempered by conscience, after all. Foreign militarists engaged in stealing the lands of weaker peoples will have to look a little farther to find justi- j fication for their actions. WE THOUGMt PCS } /1 WAS DfUY5P,B6ilVERING' A MtNUTfi VOU n SQM8 TOYS ffcWN COMAAS! y > IN T* Mime OPTHS OCeAN ! SHOOT RISWT UP TO THE SVC.V ANO 0f=C0M6 My OWN SPIsCIAU STAR.' By Olive Roberts Barton Well-Rounded Existence Makes Child Happiest 'Happiness is the magic of all life. Children grow in strength and ability when they are happy. It is the first requisite of all growing things, and the last if normal effort and kindliness are to flourish. We often mistake thrill and excitement for happiness, however. The parent may believe that loading the little boy or girl with possessions takes the place of mental joy and capacity for real life. Such a child may be lonely or unhappy in a way never dreamed of by his poorerer neighbors. He may live in a home where bitter words are exchanged, and suffer from the repercussions of family strife. •. Naturally the child compares his possessions to those of his friends, but he will get used to the fact that his bicycle is not the latest model or his sled has lost its paint. He also subconsciously notices the contrast between his own belongings and those cf other children who have less than he has. It works both ways and this is good for him. Need Boost For Self-Respect When I speak of happiness in the home, I mean jollity, energy, a wholesome work-and-play state of affairs that makes the perfect background for content. The lazy child, or one let off continually from responsibility, is really starved for something that boosts tiis self-respect. Each child should be given a place, not too hard, in family welfare. My recipe for happiness is simple. First, friends who are real friends. Next, work and play that give mus- cles a chance to show what they are made of. Work palls and so does play, but the two together make an unbeatable team. Children need more play than work, but they need to have the feeling of genuine usefulness, as well as "work habit," if they are to be really proud and happy. They will storm and fuss sometimes, but just put such a child on the "blacklist" and divide all his share of home errands and chores purposely among his brothel's and sisters, and he will suffer keenly. It is punishment with a vengeance. Jollity Is Stimulating Third, every child nedes to laugh and have a lot of fun. Families should be jollier, on the whole. Laughter at someone's expense, is not on this list, although every child should learn to be a sport and take a little ribbing, especially if he loves a joke on the others. Thrill is being entertained without effort, that is. most thrill is. This type of excitement is valuable, but it loses its charm more quickly than the ecstacy of creating one's own adventure. Nothing gives the child as much satisfaction" as providing his own goals at play. This is why it is wholesome for him to go in for games, sports and hobbies. Interest is the thing that keeps happiness and energy alive. Hobbies provide a dozen interests. Encourage the child in his hobbies and watch results. Besides contributing to happiness, they create better dispositions, greater application and are a means of enlarging his world. Films' Master Fencer Knows the Fine Points of a Sword Still in the Red THE difficulties which meet an administration that tries to 1 balance its budp-et in a time of increasing industrial stagnation are amnlv illustrated by the announcement at Washington that a $23.000,000-a-month increase in WPA spending has hpen ordered, to cope with unemployment. Twenty-three millions a month constitute heavy spending, even in a government like ours. Since relief expenditures have been one of the main reasons for the unbalanced budget, it is hard to see how the budget-balancing act is going to be accomplished when relief costs fire going un at that rate. Yet what is to be done? The need exists. Unemployment is indisputably on the rise. Something has to be done, and the federal government is the only agency that can do it. In the lone 1 run, a balanced budget must wait on full business revival. Until that revival comes, ccovernment accountants will have to keep the jug of red ink handy. •BFB 1* *9 i*% m The Family Doctor f. K. T7. OK By PK. MOBKIS FJSHBEIN Mttar, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ol Hyfeia, the Health Magazine. Stuly of Patient May Reveal Basic Cause of a Nervous Breakdown Case This is the second in a series af tlve articles In which Dr. Fishbein discusses cause, effect and treatment cf Nervous Breakdown. (No. 405) The first step in any nervous breakdown is to ascertain the exact nature of the condition. Every possible physical disturbance should be investigated. If the throid gland, or any of the other glands of the body is overactive, that execass activity may be associated with the excess strain. Sometimes a minor disturbance of the heart or of the stomach and intestines become sthe physical disease on whjch the mental state of the depressed person is fixed. Many women who have abdominal operations or difficulties in childbirth and who suffer with disturbed action of the intestines, or from "adhensions," fix their minds on such difficulties. In some families, members incline to brsak down rather early in life. Whether this is associated with some internal weakness of physical structure, or whether U represents an intensified reaction of one or more members of the family OR the others, is <t matter for study. Determination ol the causes for a j nervous breakdown may involve a j study of the complete life of the person concerned from childhood onward. Indeed, certain psychologists in- I sist that the causes may be sought in I happenings even before the person 1 was born. A record of an exceedingly difficult childhood or of severe malnutri- lion in the expectant mother may show itself eventually in nervous i breakdown. During childhood and early years, improper feeding and ! malnutrition may so injure the body j structure as to reveal itself in serious i disturbances later. Infectious diseases sometimes leave an aftermath of weakness and permanent damage to all the tissues. Chronic poisonings from various industrial poisons, from the use of alcohol or narcotics, also yeild a considerable number of cases. A search of the environment of the patient may show unsuitable education both at home and in school. There- may be emotional upheavals brought about by domestic incompatibility, by oppression at work, by sudden loss of money or position, or by the deaths of those who are loved. There are also j other conditins which may bring about anxiety, discontent or dissatisfaction. Typically, if the case concera» a married woman of advanced years, she HOLLYWOOD.—Most of the fencing you see in the movies is staged, directed and often performed by a lithe, middle-aged, middle-sized Belgian named Frederic Cavens. Since 1919 he has been coaching Hollywood's swashbucklers in the use of the foil, epee, saber, rapier and broadsword. "Because it is my business, there is no kind of fencing I do not know about," said Cavens. "You take the Japanese 'kendu,' for instance: I am net a master of that kind of business, but I could put on a convincing routine." Cavens directed the sword work and quarterstaff duels in the silent, Douglas Fairbanks version of "Robin Hood" in 1922. Now he's doing the same thing in the 1938 poduction starring Errol Flynn, Never Lost He is a graduate of the Royal Military Academy of Belgium, and was fencing master there for a couple of years. Also studied under some of the masters in Paris. He has fought three formal duels. These were not desperate life-and-death affairs, he explained cleprecatingly, but merely were tho results of bitter arguments with other masters. Cavens never lost an argument. Only wound he ever received, he said, was once when he was trying to teach one of his advanced pupils not to be so cocky. The pupil lashed out in a panic and laid the teacher's cheek open. The senior Fairbanks, though a fine showman and stunt man, was not well grounded in tho fine points of fencing. John Barrymore was pretty fair in the elays when he made "Don Juan." Errol Flynn is quite good; better than Fairbanks, anyway. But Basil Rathbone—uh, there's a swordsman! Preparing for "Romeo and Juliet" (a picture, incidentally, for which Cavens designed all the swords anel daggers) Rathbone fenced three hours daily for weeks. And he was no novice when he began. Afterward he became u private oupil of M. Cavons and still is taking lessons. Nobody doubles for Rathbone in a flicker duel, but much of the. fencing supposed to be done by other players actually is the work of rpofessionals. I happen to know that Cavens and his ion, Albert, doubled for Charles Boyer and Maurice Murphy in the fencing sequence in "Tovarich." Mindful of movie secrets, the teacher wouldn't admit specific jobs of doubling, but he justified the practice by pointing out that it's downright impossible for the average actor to handle a foil in a way that would fool an may say "I feel so depressed I just don't k:ww what to do. There is really no reason for it. I have a good husband and a good home. The children are just fine. There is really nothing to worry about." And then she bursts into tears! Obviously she is just as ill as if she had a physical disorder. The treatment may be even more difficult than that of a physical disorder. NEXT: Stress of work iji nervous audience. He Has Pull Also attached to the "Robin Hood" company is another specialist in unusual weapons—Howard Hill, tho arch- ej-y expert. He makes a good living with his bows and arrows, and has a lot of fun. Sells equipment, makes sports films, and takes odd jobs of technical directing such as his current assignment. Hill not only coaches all the other archers, but dons a costume now and then and makes the particularly difficult and dangerous shots. In one scene he may be fighting for Robin Hood and in the next for Prince John. Tall, dark and handsome, he's a fine figure in tights and jerkin. Tremendously powerful, he can pull a 172- pound bow (that means pounds of pull, not the weight of the weapon). He hunts win a 115-pound bow and j has killed every kind of gume in North America—from moose and bear to quail and rabbits—except cougar. Cougar would be a cinch, hut he just hasn't seen one yet. Wild boar aer the best sport, he says, because they're generally charging when you get 'em. Of course he's no great threat to a flying quail, but declares he can get a grouse or prairie hen on the wing at 25 yards, once in three shots. Right now Hill is experimenting with equipment with which he hopes to bag a rhineoceros. He has an arrow that will penetrate three thick- nesses of automobile tires, and figures maybe that will do the trick. BON VOYAGE The University of Washington football cruise to Honolulu will be a honeymoon trip for Al Cruver, the Huskies' star fullback, and his fluncee, pretty Patricia Barber of Seattle. They were to be married Dec. ,21. Washington will play two games in Hawaii dLui.jig the, holidays. Dear Santa: See America First! RUSSIA SPAIN AftP JAPAM •;;•;.#: so! FLVlNff AROUNP, STUDYING OUR ITALY , OF COURSE, THAT ME ir By SLINORE COWAN STONE Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. We FOUND THESE MAPS AMP LISTS OF NAMES IN HIS POSSBSSlOM—• ANP LOOK AT THe SfOFF He WAS TO DISTRIBUTE TO K'AZI VOOTH! Florida plans to celebrate in 1938 tho centennial of its first constitutional convention. FEVER Salve, Nose Props '«"( day Liquid, Tablets Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Kuli-My-Tism" World'* Best Liniment Legal Notice r.VST OF CHAR VCTKUS LIXD.V HF.VrOX — II c r « ! n is dimj-Tlilrr of n fitmmiN Kluxer. CAI'T. ISA lilt YMOKK Tilt'. NT— Ili'ro, 11) inp, 'MlnrtMli'vIl.'* M I II A \ IJ A THKXT — Il::rry- niorc'H «• — ;tulmo Ifu-ri u "Mriing* Woman." <• * tt Yi'Nti'rrtny: llnrry, nhtnil to *l»rt On his ri'M'iir l rip, :i? UK I.IttUn to nuiri-y hint flr*f. MM-rclly. On Hr.-ii- way to he ucd. Uitn !l(aiu'!t:ml Klnjix tin-ill, N|»t i .«Us to It:>i'ry of "old debts." Pi- .r n:rfkt i is Iiimlii. CHAPTER VIII f INDA was married to Barry "Well," she said with a cheerfulness thnt crackled, "I've al- iways said that if you have a tire- Isome chore to do, the best thing i-; to get it over with." i "D ARRY had to leave almost im- mcdialc'ly. He was to pick up I something to eat and check over his plans at the field. Linda had only a moment nlone with him, while his grandmother was upstairs on an errand. wing of Judge «"•»»"'.".you-i-houldn't come back! You've home The jucw nn elderly* banning that no bachelor, opened the door for „ Ihem, himself. Then- ore wilnes:; : was u guci-t of l.h" ird"c Mr. ' "That was before I derided to Chadwick, nn Englishman who ' t;ikt ' <™cr the job, myself," he was leaving town to rail for homo Knnncd, and loosened her clinging (nat evening, .lingers gently ns his grandmother limped downstairs. Barry and I.ir.d.'i drove them to railway station. Almost before Linda could real.-., , •,,• , ,.,, . , ixo it he was gone, calling back Old Miranda was sti 1 m her , shoulder, "I'm leaving I'onm \vhmi thi'V rr-fm-!i(>d to Trent . — . . „ room when they relumed to Trent Hall—dressing for dinner, Jed'er- consald. So they h:,d a few more Ch) . jslm . is tm > „,, sot read minutes alone togahu- in the ,, ,. mo . .,. „ you in Titania's care, Duehess- ..ncl you girls be sure to have that drawing room, "Remember, now, what you promised on the way home," Harry said. "No more worrying tonight. Nothing but happiness." "Vfes," T.inda agrec'd, blinking thruugh hot- tear.' 1 , "nothing but hyr<piness." Happiness — wlion in a few hours he would be gone . . . Sup- pos; she had to make those lew Short hours .vlone together tin for a whole lifetime . . . Mustn't think of th;,t ... At least she' vvoi-ld have- this evening. The telephone shrilled in the hall outside, and Je-U'er; on ap- pea.'od in tho doorway. " /p hc ai'po't c::l!in, Mi.slah Barry," he anr.ouncod. When Bi.rry came back from the telephone, he closed the daor very softly and stood for a moment without speahing. Linda knew one moment of wild hope that the flight lu.d b;t:i called oTi'. Then she taw Harry';; face — .s; t anel pHc. Ht: cume and tcol; her into his arms before !.:• :-po!:e. "Sit the (. '• ulel upper lip, darling," he ; ,d rr.6re tenderly than he l.;d ever spoken before. "The field ji; I (el-phoncd they're ready for me .si;yr.er than they e::p. cl'<V and by taking off I for me to trim." When the last sound;; of the departing car had faded, Mrs. Trent walked slowly to her chair anel seated herself. "Suppose v/e read awhile, Miss Heiilon," she said. Promptly at U:25 she interrupted to say, "It is almost time for our news broadcast, Miss Eenton, Had you not belter turn on the radio?" Linda hurried to do so with trembling fingers. . . Perhaps some of those other dyers who were hunting had already found the lo.st plane. There were the usual run-of- the-mill items c.bout unimportant things—like the Spanish revolution and the bombing in China. Then the announcer said, "And now we take you to the Cpunty Airport, where Captain Trent, ace P.yer of the United Slales Navy, is al.-oiit to take oft' on the first leg cf his daring attempt to locate the lo:;t Aurelius expedition." Th' re was a brief r.ausc. Then arofhcr voice tools ui> the: story. . . A i.umb;r of p^ ople had col- lei-led ;.t the field, it .seemed— friend:; of Captain Trent and sight-::ccrj lured by thu hope of :;;tint; t' 1 .'.: darir.g y-un;j pilot whom they had heard EO • l i .,( i ' ;r.ur:i. Th.rs followed ." brief account eurly l!ii.> I'm lAiro of bel- ter flK'"a conditions lh;;ii if I wait . Thai'.; a tood girl— sltv.dy! Due-he.-..; U 1-01111113." Th-i; old Mirur.tiu c;,tne in, and bad to be luld, loo. took it of th ; tiLtempl- made up to clatu by and Central Arr.-jri- can authorities, as well as by UliiU-rl SU.'.w Military llyor.; i'rom the Panama, t'J locate- the lost [ "C:-.i '.uia Trent," the anuounecr ^aid, "having flown over that part -of the country with Lieutenant ] Rust when they were both stationed in the Panama, and having discussed his plans with him recently, has probably a more definite idea than any one else what spots he wculd have been likely to choose for a landing—forced or otherwise. It is hoped—" * * * HTHEN abruptly the announcer's Voice lifted an interval. "And here, Indies and gentlo- men," he cried, "is Captain Trent, | himself, directly under our booth." The broadcast grew more lyric: "Now Captain Trent's teeth aie flashing as he smiles and waves to a friend who has just eall»i something to him." Lincln shut her eyes, tho belt* r to recall Barry's smile 1 . "In a moment wo hope to coa t the captain, himself, to the microphone, , . He's coming this way now. . . . Won't you please clear a path there, gentlemen, so that we ean get Captain Trent through here? . . . Captain Trent, sir, won't you just step up and tell the radio audience something about yourself and yotir plans?" Then Barry, himself, apparently at some distance from the transmitter—half impatient, half bantering, utterly unaware, clearly, that his voice was plainly audible to thousands of listeners: "Say, what elo you think this is, the man-on-lhe-street hour?" And a giggle from the crowd. Old Miranda chuckled grimly. The announcer a g a i n: "Of course we realize, sir, that you are very busy, but surely you can say a few words for us." And Barry again, laughing, still supremely unconscious of his unseen public: "Only that I hope some of those sandwiches in the cockpit are not ham." It was all too brief. Almost immediately there was the roar of a great motor, a cheer from the crowd, and the announcer's voice shouting, "He's oif! A magnificent take-oft'!" As I.nda started to speak, old Miranda put up her band for si- Ifciice. There w;is to be. more, it :.ccnu'd. "And now," the announcer wr.s going on, "before- we close our broadcast, we have here a friend oi Captain Trent-—a vu-y lovely lady who, report has It—but we won't go into that now. . . . Anyhow, she wants to speed Cuptain Trent with a few words. Wa hope, for his sake, that he'y listen* iug." (To Bu t'c:Umue ? ) "TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN" Mr. T. T. Mimms is now owner tuifl oponitor of the Western Auto Associate Store, located nt Hope, Arkansas, having purchased siiine from Mr. Joe T. Riddle on December 20th, 1937, and will not be responsible for any debts or bills contracted prior to that time, by thu Western Auto Associate Store of Hcpe, Arkansas, or of Mr. Joe T. Riddle the former owner. 23-IHc Commissioner's Sale NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Thnt in pursuance of the authority nncl directions contained i" the ilccrcl.il order of the Chancery Court of Hemp- stcful County, made' and entered on the 3rd clay of December, A. D. 1937 in a certain cause (No. 50931 then pending therein between E. S. Greening complainant, and R. P. Richards, et ill defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer fur sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, af the front door r.r entrance of the County Courthouse, in which said Court is held, in the County of Hompsteacl, at Washington, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by lasv for judicial sales, on Saturday the 8th clay of January. A. D. 1938. the following described real estate, to-wit: The North Hall (NM;) of the Southwest Quarter (SWVO of Section Twenty-two (22,) Township Thirteen (13) South, Range Twenty-four (24) West, containing 80 acres, more or less in Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being rc- quircd to execute a bond as required , by law anel the order anil decree o' said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of six per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being rr- tainccl on (he premises sold lei secure tne payment of the purcha.se money. Given under my hand this 16th day of December, A. D. 1937. RALPH BMLEY Commissioner in Chancery. Dec. 17, 24. 31 Ceininissioiier's Sale NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order cjf the Chancery Court of Hempsteud County, made and e'lUcred on the 3rd day of December, A. D. 1937 in n certain cuu.su 'No. 5088) then pending therein between A. H. Evrrsmeyer complainant, and J. M. Powers and L. L. Powers, his wife, defendants, the umlersignoil, as Commissioner of suk 1 Court, will offer for sale at public vciulue to tho highest bidder, at 'he front door or entrance oi The Arkansas Bank & Trust Company Builelinu, in the City of Hi>|x», Arkansas, in the County of Hempsleuel within the hours prescribed by law for judicial si-les, on Wednesday the 12th elay of January, A. D. 1938, the following described real estate, to-wil: Lot Number Three (3), in Slavack Block in Slavack's Subdivision of Hope, Arkansas, anil situated in South Fifteen (15) acres of Northwest Quarl • cr of Southeast Quarter of Section Twenty-eight (28), Township Twelve (12) South, Range Twenty-four (24 West, and described us follows: Begin at tho intersection of East boundary lino of North Hazel Street and th'J North boundary line of West Fourth Street, now called East Avenue D, and run Easterly along East Avenue D. 52 foot to tho point of beginning, thence continue Easterly along tho North boundary lino of West Fourth Street, or East Avenue D 137 foot to tho Alloy; thonco North and perpendicular to West Fourth Street, 1*19 feet; thence duo West 5 feet; thence South 90 feet; thence Westerly 160 feet to a point on tho East boundary line of North Ha/.en Street, 94 feet North of tho intersection of the East boundary line of North Hazel Street, and the North boundary line of West Fourth Street, now called East Avenue D; thence Southerly with the East HIM; :jf North Hazel Streel 78 feet; Ihence easterly and parallel with West Fourth Street 52 foet; thence Southerly anil parallel with North Hazel Street 1C feet to the point of beginning, in Hemp.slL'ail County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being re- eiuired to execute a bond as required by law and the order anel decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of ten per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 16th day of December, A. D. 1937. RALPH BAILEY Commissioner in Chancery Dec. 17. 24.

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