Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 18, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 18, 1943
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Tuesday, Mejy 18, 1943 MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana P crsona \ Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 •. m, and 4 p. m, Social Calendar Tuesday, May 18th Momhfr.s of tlio American Legion Auxiliary will do voHinlror work at tlio Surgical Dressings rooms, 1:!U) to 5 o'clock. A social meeting ul the home of Mrs. Robert. Wilson will follow. Cn-hostesses will be Mrs. li. I). 1-Yanklin, Mrs. Ton-ell Cornelius, anil Mrs. U. V. Heriulon. Sr. An n) fresco parly for members of .the Jolt B. Graves class of the First Methodist Church will be held lit the home of Mrs. Ilollis Lurk with Mrs. lien Krlmiaslon. associate hostess, 7:I!0 o'clock. In the event of inclement weather, the Riiests will KO to the church recreational rooms. Garland and Mrs. Hendrix Sprag- fjiiis were hostesses to Circle five of the W.M.S, ul the home of the former. Mrs. F. Ij. Fndgill, president of the Baptist society, save the inspiring devotional Need for Me." A on "God Mas short business session proceeded the program. During the social hour the hostesses served delicious refreshments to eight members and two guests. Mrs. Padgitl and Mrs. Eugene Spithnan. Tuesday Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. Georjjo Newborn, Jr., 2:30 o'clock. Tlio Winsome class of tho First Baptist Sunday school will meet at the church for ; a business and social meeting, 7: HO o'clock. Mrs. L. F. Higguson is the teacher. The F,u/.olean class of the First Baptist church, social meeting at the home of Mrs. H. V. Merndon, Jr., with Miss Opal Garner and Mrs. Collin Bailey, co-hostesses. I! o'clock. Announcement The regular meeting of tho Lilnc Garden club has been postponed until a later date. plele its work not Inter than June 3. Participating in the first formal meeting of the nations now banded together in a global war will be delegations representing 43 gov- ernirients as well as ri French rep- rosentallv and th Danish tnin- siter to the United Slote.s. Laid out for the conference is an agenda which will lead the delegates and their technical experts into a discussion of the problems which, during the past quarter century, brought the world face to face with a perplexing dilemma of want, hunger, and starvation on the one hand and unmarketable food surpluses and potential plenty on the other.4 Delegates accepted the topic of food as a logical starting point in making plans Tor postwar reconstruction. It is estimated that three- fourths of the world's people exist on diets inadequate to promote health, productive long life. efficiency and Coming and Going Captain Maurice Vick, who recently completed a course in chemical warfare at Eduewood Arsenal, Md., has arrived to join Mrs. Vick and son in a visit with relatives in Hope, Arkadelphia, and Baton Kongo. From Mope they will return to Camp Wolters, Texas. Mrs. George P. Newborn, Sr., of Marianna is the house guest of her son, George Newborn, Jr.. and Mrs. Newborn. Mr. Nowbern's sister. Mrs. Doddridge McCullouch, also of Marianna. is expected to arrive today for a visit in the Newborn lioine. Thursday, May 20th The monthly dinner meeting of the Hope Business and Professional Women's club will bo hold at tho Barlow. 7 o'clock. Volunteer work at the Surgical Dressing rooms will follow. The British delegation indicated through its chairman, Richard K. Law, that it believes the approach will have to be made through measures designed to provide full employment and expanding international trade, OlheY delegations have not yet disclosed their views. Formal opening of the parley was set for 9 p. m. Presiding at the initial session will be Judge Marvin Jones, chairman of the United States delegation and temporary conference chairman. Master Sergeant Raymond J. Urban of tho Trenton, New Jersey Army Air Base has arrived for a visit with his mother, Mrs. R. J. Urban, and other relatives and friends. Baptist Circles Meet in Homes of Members Yesterday ! Mrs. .lohn S. Gibson, Sr., Mrs. John Shiver, and Mrs. C. C. Collins wore hostt'ssns I" Circle Nu. 2 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church al the home of the former Monday afternoon. Thirteen members and one guest, Mrs. Gennie McWilliams, were welcomed. For the occasion, myriads of spring flowers in artistic containers were used to decorate the reception rooms. : i Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly, the leader, gave the devotional and was in charge of the discussion on the district meeting to be held next month. The hostesses served an ice course wilh cake. O Circle No. 4 of the W.M.S. of the First Baptist church met al the home of Mrs. Omar Williams with Mrs. Claude Taylor and Mrs. Price, associate hostesses. Eighteen members answered roll call by Hiving a 8cripture»quoiulion • y on "Fear." The enlistment of new members for the society was stressed by the leader, Mrs. Gus llaynes. An interesting program was presented by Mrs. John Turner. A delectable desert course was '>.' served during the social hour. A new member, Mrs. Helen Tyler, I and Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, a guest, were also present. On Monday afternoon Mrs. Lee 1 ONE OF THE^GREATEST MOOD-MUNI IONICS You girls who suffer from simple anemia or who lose so much clurlnu monthly jierlods you feel tired, weak, "dragged nut"—due to low blood iron—try Lycltu i'lnkham's TABLETS—one of the best and quickest home ways to help build up red blood to get more strength—In Biicli cases. Clot Pliikham's Tablets to< ilayl Follow label UUecUgiis. Pvl. L. A. Shclton of Camp Robinson and Mrs. Shellon of Camden were weekend guests of Pvt. Shellon's mother, Mrs. Fred Leo. Miss Mary Cox has gone lo Paris, Texas, for a week's visit with her sister, Mrs. Jewel Dean Watkins. Mr. and Mrs. Donne L. Sadler and Mrs. A. L. Barber have returned to their homos in Litlle Rock afler a weekend visit with Mr. and Mrs. George Newborn, Jr. Sgt. Jessie W. Ray, of Miami Beach, Fla., is Ihe guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ray. Sgt. Ray was recently promoted lo his present rank. Rev. and Mrs. Earl Allen and son, Jimmy, of Dallas, have been visiting their parents, Mr. arid Mrs. J. W. Ray. of Hope, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Allen, of Emmet. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. McLarty and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrell are visitors to Memphis this week. Brazilians Study Jungle Resources Belcm, Brazil — (/P)— The coordinator of economic mobilization, pressing , forward on every opportunity of developing Brazil's tremendous natural resources, has ordered two exploration parties to push into areas seldom visited by white men along the upper Ta- pajoz and Xingu rivers, deep in tho hinterland. These parties will make preliminary surveys of potenlial communications, colonization and production. Allies Continue (Continued From Page One) lenllessly againsl the south of Europe. Aircraft of the fighter command on intruder patrols during the night attacked road and rail communications and enemy air bases in northern France and Belgium, it was announced. Fighter command planes al- loosed floods in Ihe Ruhr and Weser Valleys. II was the RAF's sixth successive night foray over the continent and followed powerful .daylight thrusts by American airmen who dumped 500 tons of bombs on three important targets on the French coast. Sweeping out in force, U. S. heavy and medium bombers attacked Lorienl and (he adjacenl U-boat base at Keroman yesterday, leaving tho whole waterfront pock-marked wJth bomb bursts, while another force roered southward to Bordeaux in the longest raid made by American bombers from n British base. Four cngined Liberators carried out the raid on Bordeaux, wingin ; some MO miles to the attack, exceeding the mileage covered by American airmen in lasl Friday's Kiel raid. Returning crews reported "very good bombing results" on all three targets. Meanwhile reconnaissance reports indicated thai the daring raid by picked Lancaster crews assigned to attack and breach two of Germany's largest dams Sunday night had attained the goal of "doing as much damage as could be done by thousands of Ions of bombs dropped on many nights running" on the usual objeclivcs. A Mammoth wall of waler swept down inlo Ihe highly industrialized Ruhr valley, silo of some of Adolf Hitler's most needed war plants, from tho blasled wall of Ihc Mohnc dam. Farther lo Ihc east, the Edor ate Finance committee, and Doughlon (D-NCt of the House Ways and Means Committee described the Ruml plan as "highly inequitable." "I am wrilnig,"he said, "so that they still stood behind Lewis and their demands for $2 a day wage raise, portal - lo - portal pay and other concessions in any new contract. that you may know my views and in the hope that a bill may be worked out in conference that I can sign. . . I believe there should be substantial adjustments to ease this transition (lo pay-as-you-go). But there arc limits beyond which t cannot go." The president did nol say direcl- ly he would veto Ihe modifeid Ruml bill, bul his loller was so interpreted on Capitol Hill. Some Republicans pointed out, however, thai Mr. Roosevell said he could "nol acquiesce" and Ihis slill left open a possibility he might let such a bill become law without his signature, in order, to gel the withholding levy Which the Ireas- ury strongly desires. George, predicting the president would be sustained by Congress in any veto of the skip-a-year bill, said it was unnecessary and unwise to write off a whole year's Only 64 dam. backing up 202,000,000 tons of water and characterized by the air ministry as the largest dam in all Germany, spilled terrific quantities of water through at least two uncontrollable braches into the Wcscr valley, drowning out Nazi war plants and disrupting water borne traffic. Significance was placed in the president's statement that "substantial adjustments" were necessary to facilitate the transition to pay-as-you-go, this being taken as presidential approval for liberal abatement, but not to the extent proposed by Bcardsley Ruml, New York banker. Mr. Roosevelt told Congress the "cancellation of a whole year's taxes would result in a highly inequitable distribution of the cost of war and in an unjust and discriminatory enrichment of thousands of taxpayers in the upper income groups." Emphasis was "placed also in congressional circles to a part of Republican Leader Martin's statement, in which he indicated his party would oppose future increases in income tax rates. (Continued From Page One) life-jacket. He never saw her again. Davidson swam through the oil- covered water to one of the rafts. From there he watched the Centaur go down. "We thought we heard airplane motors in the darkness but the pilot (of the ship who was on the same raft) said it was diesel engines. Then we saw a couple of lights close by and knew it must be the submarine. "During daylight Friday we saw seven airplanes, one big ship at a distance and we sent up rockets but they went unnoticed. "The next afternoon we hoard an airplane and sent up rockets. It flew over us and within ten minutes an Allied ship picked us all up." All the survivors were crowded The Kentuckian, member of the I Senate military committee, touched off the often - times furious debate yesterday by declaring that "although Russia is our partner there is no showing thus far that she is ever going to fight the Japs."" He said that Great Britain's army too, could be expected to be partially demobilized after defeat of Germany and declared "we have the right to ask ourselves now what help Britain." we can expect from Chandler argued that the Allies have encircled Axis dominated Europe with "a ring of ships and steel," and all that Germany can expect from the future is defeat. Asserting an invasion now of con linental Europe would be tantamount to "almost mass suicide," Chandler said that if Japan is al•lowed to dig in and strengthen "it will be too late to act." "I say that we'd better whip the Japs now while we have the Al lies than try to when we may have none later on," he shouted. Senator Lucas (D-I11.) back that Mr. Roosevelt shoutec "has the Predicts Veto ' (Continued From Page One) deter Republican plans to press for final enactment today of the modified Ruml plan. Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex.), personally assuming leadership of he House Democratic forces, claimed sufficient strength for a third successful sland againsl Ihc Republican - propelled legislalion. on four rafts and a wall of the ship's wheelhouse which had been blown out by Ihe explosion. A half dozen of them stood on this wall Ihroughoul Ihc 36 hours Ihey awail- ed rescue. The make - shift raft was more than Iwo feel under water mosl of Ihe lime and was aboul to sink entirely when Ihey were rescued. Some of Ihe rafls had plenly of food and water. Olhers had virtually none. Sharks cruised aboul the rafls all Ihe lime and the men repeated- y drove them away with their ars. Announcement of the sinking did ol say where Ihe survivors .were akcn. right to make decisions in connec lion with mililary slrategy." "I don't know who has made tin decisions," said Lucas, "but h has done a damn good job." • •«*._. PERFECT OROOMII MOROLINE Ifi**" HAIR TONI HAIR TONIC Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers, M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely prepared emollient, Is useful In all condi- »,..„..,„.»*»- ... . tlons where a bland, mild anodyne ma*-¥ sage medium in skin lubrication. MM- sired. One condition In which WOntett ' lor more than 70 years have Used it IB an \ ] application for massaging the body our* A ing pregnancy ... it helps keep the skin <' soft and pliable... thus avoiding Unnecessary discomfort due to drynesa ana- tightness. It refreshes and. tones the skin. An Ideal massage application ior« the numb, tingling or burning Bensa-' tlons of the skin'... for the,tired bade f\ muscles or cramp-like pains In the legs. «.] Quickly absorbed 1 . Delightful to use. Mother's Friend, Hiuhly prnUed by users, many doctors and , nurses. Just ask any druggist for Mothe*« ' Friend—the skin lubricant. Try It lonighti/ AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women" For full particulars listen to Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. m^ Sunday night :...8:20 p. m v Also Electric Welding ' >* See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute - ;f. Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana tacked n seaplane base al Concarneau on the Brest peninsula, where 'a Polish pilot sank a control boat with cannon fire. Trains were shot up at Guingamp, also on the Brest peninsula; at Villedieu on the Cherbourg peninsula; near Courtrai; and near Ghent, Belgium. The moonlight- ; channel battle RIALTO Starts Today Don Joan Ameche Bennett K> in 'Girl Trouble' and Gene Tierney in Thunderbirds' NEW SAENGER Jones Named Chairman of Food Group Hot Springs,, Va., May 18 —W 1 )— Judge Marvin Jones, head of Ihe Uniled Slales delegation, was nominated by unanimous vote of the Steering Committee today lo be permanent chairman of the United Nations Food Conference opening tonight. The nomination must be ratified by the conference ilself. Jones hail been designated temporary chairman by President Roosevelt. Jones, who for many years was head of the Agriculture Committee of the House of Representatives, would direct as chairman the efforts of the conference to find ways of making food an instrument for the peacetime construction of a healthier world. The Steering Committee selected English as the language of the conference. French, Belgian, Lux- embourgian and Haitian representatives asked, however, thai this not be regarded as a precedent. French usually has been the language of international meetings. The committee also adopted a motion thai the conference corn- was the finishing bttack of a fight started in daylight yesterday with hits on escorl crafl and supply ships by Beaufighlers. A Canadian squadron then atlacked with torpedoes. The ships hil by torpedoes were described as large merchanlmen. Two coaslal command planes, two fighters and one bomber were reported missing from the night's operations. During the night, enemy planes again struck at London. At least ten persons were known lo have been killed. A Welsh town, identified by the German radio as Cardiff, underwent one of the worst raids since 1941. By noon the bodies of several dead had been recovered, and rescuers said il was believed that at least 20 still were buried in wreckage. The Allied aerial offensive reached new heights Sunday night as British raiders breached two of the Reich's largest dams and The verdicl is expecled today on a Republican motion thai Ihe House recede from ils own pay-as- you-go bill and accepl the Senate's full-year abatemenl measure. Raburn said he expecled Ihe House would vote to send the issue to a conference with the Senate in an effort to work out a Compromise. In that event, the fate of pay-as-you-go legislation apparently would rest on three possibilities: 1. A compromise abating 75 pel- cent or more of the $10,000,00,0000 in taxes assessed agajjjst 1942 income, and encompassing a 20 per cent withholding levy against Ihe taxable portions of wages and salaries. 2. Agreement on a simple withholding levy, without any tax abatemenl, and with the 44,000,000 taxpayers continuing to remil on their .preceding year's income, instead of paying currently, as proposed in bolh Senale and House bills. 3. An absolule deadlock. The House - approved measure, which emerged afler a four-months batlle over Ihe Ruml plan, would cancel out 75 per cent of 1942 laxes, by abating the 6 per cenl normal and 13 per cent first bracket surtax on last year's income of all taxpayers. It would erase the 1942 liabilities complelely for aboul 90 per cenl of laxpayers and reduce others substantially. It embraces a 20 per cenl withholding levy. Mr. Roosevelt's letter to Chairmen George (D-Ga.) of the Sen- WLB to (Continued From Page One) lectvie bargaining conference. It was Ickes' plea thai brought the truce extension. The WLB lias taken the position, however, thai Ickes has no authorily to iniliale ov con- duel such conferences and implied thai il would quit if Ihe .government by - passed it to deal wilh Lewis. From highly - placed came reports thai Ickes had pro pared a formula which he believec would be acceptable to bolh sides and was ready lo propose il, pro viding the board would let him step in. Bui Ihe board was said t be slicking to the stand expressed by Wayne Morse, a public repre sentative, who said "the opera lion of the mines under the cus tody of Ihe Department of the In terior, through ils chief, Mr. Icke does not have any bearing upo Ihe dispule." Ickes' office still said the WLB "has jurisdiction," but il was indicated the secrelary was seeking some means of holding conferences belween Ihe mniers and operators. Some members of Ihe board were reported ready to resign if Lewis who has charged the WLB wilh prejudice — were permitted to by pass the board, through in-- lervenlion of Ickes or anyone else. It was in response to Ickes' wire for assurance thai there would be no walkout that Lewis message last night from New York thai "we are requesting our membership to continue at work under the exisling relroaclive exlension agreement until midnighl May 31." Beat Japan (Continued From Page One) Davidson helped one nurse don her o Stalin and Chiang Kai - Slick vere in response to congratu- a lions sent by them on Ihe victory n North Africa. The Navy told of he destruction of six Japanese ships, including a destroyer, by American subs in the Pacific. In the Senate, Chandler said his jrevious appeal for a full assault n the Pcaific had been made "on my own hook," and added: "I wouldn't have done it again but I was encouraged 1o make the speech and I know now our boys want it thai way." Senatorial reaction noled parli- cularly the inference with some observers speculating on the possibility that the request to knock Japan out of the war first was inspired by United Stales mililary leaders. Senator Holmans (Ore.) said he was salisfied thai Chandler had been in touch with the top War stralegisls. Others voiced similar opinions. We're Selling Health to AMERICA This familiar scene takes place hundreds of times each day in pharmacies all over Americ'a—' where trained scientists compound and dispense the medicines that keep Americans strong. Ward & Son are proud of our part in selling health to America. Call us for expert service the next time your doctor writes a prescription. WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It Now Open DOMINO TABLES In addition to our popular Bowling Alleys we now have domino tables for our patrons. Come in and see them. Hope Cigar Store South Main Street : Expressions of relief were reported from the coal fields where preparations were being completed for the shutting down of virtually all of the country's 3,000 soft coal pits. But the miners made it clear 0 SERIAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1843. NEA SERVICE. INC. RELIEVE Ease, soothe chafe. Form p f I* medicated coat of protection DC.U betwcenskmandchufmisbed- clothes with Mexsunu, fur- welly Mexican Ileul t'uwdur. Now Tim Holt Bonita Granville in 'Hitler's Children' Starts Wednesday » > The man vdip didn't know it was loaded had a brofher who wouldnt Roy Anderson & Company Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE THE STOUVi Beth Carter, AV.VAC, N Afujor Ilrlt Juck»ou'» "oiir-mnu" mult uit the liny i-iiiiioutluicra Uluiid In tin* PuclUe «litre hU unit o* tho Conut Ar- tilU-rr lliirrnge llalloun bnttallua in Imwril. Miijor Jucknoii telU ll.-lh «bi- N In Mnvlttt lilui In track- lug down Ntuprrlril Information Iraki* but no one clue on Ihc Inland kiiotvv III what vaparlly HU? IK (lit-re. Tlirlr talk IH Interrupted liy the appearance of a Mruiiee >»ung woman who Immediately tukev poNamNion of JUrlt. The next day llelh overhears l.llu Uaiilou IK-iHiiiuU: Ilrlt to give free puimaice lo the plane that brought her and her companion, Hick Moth, Into a forced latiUlu^ on the itiluud. Ana «u important paper U mlMnluii! * * * MYSTERIOUS STEPS \ CHAPTER VIII "DRIT'S tone had been unmistak» ^ able. Beth was being accused. "I haven't seen it, Major," she said, seriously and somewhat tensely, reverting to the official address in her own concern over the situation. "I haven't been away trom my desk since I sat down to work this morning, and no one but you has been in here with me." Brit studied her face a moment. "You're sure?" he asked. "You're absolutely sure?" "To be exact," Beth answered, "I did leave the office on two occasions. Both times I placed every paper on top of this desk in the safe and locked it. I am positive no paper escaped me." "It's incredible," Brit said. "There's only one thing I can suggest," said Beth. "Someone got into the safe and took the directive before the papers were removed this morning, or it was taken during one of my absences." "Impossible." "All right, it's impossible." Beth looked Brit straight in the eye. "You to do a little detective work while I was here." "I didn't say exactly that. I think I said that treachery from within was suspected, and you were to help me prevent it." "In this case, Major, it sums itself up to the same thing. Will you give me permission to offer an opinion?" * * « T5RIT smiled, but it was no smile • of mirth. In it there was weariness and some desperation. "Go ahead. Only if I don't think it's good, I'll do what I'm thinking of doing anyway—I'll search everyone and everything until that directive is found." "That's a very poor idea. It would be better to permit no one to leave this island or communicate with anyone off the island until the directive is found." Brit narrowed his eyes. "I think I know what you're hinting at." "I'm hinting at nothing specifically. That is a good general procedure, regardless of who is here." She paused. She decided she might as well say it. "Since you brought up the subject, Lita Dan- "Brit, you're a major and my commanding oilicer, and I'm a third officer and not supposed to be giving orders. But if I were in command here, regardless of whether I suspected anyone particularly, I'd put into effect that order I suggested a little while ago . . . and I'd order very especially that the Danton-Moth plane should not be allowed to leavj?." She swallowed hard. • Jf^ss|*fe B RIT looked at his watch. Then he gathered up all the papers. Beth's notes included, and put them into the safe. "Be sure the doors are closed," he said to her. She made certain. He motioned her to his side. In a whisper, he said, "I'm changing the combination. Listen closely." ; It was difficult to memorize the new combination. Here was proof that he still trusted her. After supper, Beth took a walk. While she was strolling on the far side of the cove, she made her decision. She would do some sleuthing on her own. She could see the seaplane which' carried Lita Danton and Rick Moth riding on the water a couple of hundred yards away. Belli turned back and, strolling, retraced her steps until she entered the bower which covered the path. Then she moved swiftly off along a side path which led around the cove. In a few minutes she was on a small, foliage-hidden knoll quality means everythi In ••ay ton and Rick Moth How would Brit take this? "Go on," he said. "I'd like ta point out that Lita and Rick might have had opportunity to investigate this safe. I remember now that once when I went out of the office Lita Danton was identifying herself to a guard at the end of the corridor—I didn't see Mr. Moth with her but he might have been nearby or I might not have noticed him. "Maybe Lita has been a little overeager to get a scoop," he. just above the portion of the beach off which the seaplane rode at anchor. The plane itself was within 50 yards, yet she was hidden. She watched the plane intently. A light shone for a second, but it was extinguished almost immediately. The moon had risen and the night was bright, brighter by far than the last night she had spent on the mainland, only 48. hours before. Her concentration on the seaplane was interrupted by the un- THE SANGI A LEE Sensible Straw from a far off Island. Its wide brim and rakish styling will improve your appearance with its casual dignity, LEE Will Improve Your HAT-I-TUDEt With Sensible S T R A ww S 1.98 to 5.00 Buy na/en t + Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. Bunds imiiiiiiimmiiiiiuiitimiiimiiiiiiiiitiiitiiimimmmii t/utt ,mean4 MANHATTAN Manhattan True Fitting Dress Shirts in woven fancies and whites. 2.25 to 2.95 Manhattan Sport Shirts. Rayons, cottons, sheer fabrics. Short Sleeves 1.95 to 2,50 Long Sleeves 2,95 and 3,50 Manhattan Ties 1.00 Manhattan Pure Linen Hdkfs. 50c Interwoven Sox 45 and 6§e Hope's Finest Department Store Chas. A, Haynes Co. ON MAIN when neither pf us. rea.1-

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free