The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on May 20, 1956 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 20, 1956
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1 7-A THI NASHVILLI TINNISSUN. Sunday Morning. May 20. 1956 Let Best Truman New Book About For 'What Makes By CHARLES L. FONTENAY Former President Truman has told Sen. Estes Kefauver he favors the Democratic ticket with "the best chance to win," two Washington authors reveal in a new book, "The Kefauver Story." The book, which will go on sale in Nashville bookstores and throughout the land this week, is "an informal biography" of the Tennessee senator, from his birth In Madisonville, TennM in 1903 until his announcement as a presidential candidate early this year. It is written b" Jack Anderson, author of "McCarthy: the Man, the Senator, the Ism," and Fred Blumenthal, Both are former Washington newsmen. Made Last Year Truman's etatement, they say, was made to Kefauver last year when the senator returned from a trip around the world and visited the former President. Kefauver at tempted to smooth over the bitter ness resulting from his loss of the nomination in 1952, the book says, and Truman replied: "You don't have to make any explanations or apologies', Estes. As President, I had a sense of obligation in choosing a successor. As a private citizen, I don't feel that responsibility." "Kefauver also received welcome assurance that Truman was not committed to any potential candi date," the book adds. " T want the ticket that has the best chance to win,' he said. "The former President then added a remark which, to Kefauver, put the break of 1952 into the dim, distant past. M think a test of strength between candidates is a good thing,' Truman said, 'and at far as I am concerned, I will put no stumbling blocks in your way.' " The 240-page book, written in a light, breezy style, begina with the influences on Kefauver as a boy and a young man which made him what he is. It depicts, in incident and reminiscence, the many faceted Kefauver character and person ality. What Makes Estes? Several chapters of the book are devoted to his record in congress, rom ail mat has been said about him," the authors say at the j Truman Enjoys Trip ;Won;t Pull (Continued From Page On) wera not the gay people they " appear to be today. When I returned to Paris in March, 1919, to collect the regimental baggage, every family in France mourned the loss of a close loved one either a son, brother, or husband. They could not ba gay and they weren't. Now they aeem to have regained the traditional gayety of the past. Most aeem to hava forgotten the bitter experience of World War II and the sad memories of the German occupation. Tha reception given ma her in Europe has been as warm and friendly as that of any American crowd before which I evar appeared in La Havre whan wa docked, in Paris, at places along tha route in Italy, and finally in Roma it was very heart warming. The greeting in Rome, in fact, was ao enthusiastic that I had to go back to my return to Washington in 1948 to recall an qual. Now I want to make clear that a reception like that makea a fellow feel humble and inadequate. You know that tha people are paying their tribute not to an Individual but to tha great country which he represents. "It'a their way of saying, Thank you," for what the American people have done in the way of help. Same Questions Asked One of tha amusing sidelights of this trip has been the behavior of the newspapermen who met ma in Paris and Rome. Tha press in these two cities must hava been in communication with tha "reporters in the United States. They ask the same questions that the reporters do back in America. But I can understand their deep interest in what goes on in our country because what happens in the United States affects the whole world. The Italian photographers did something which I've never seen before. On motor-powered scooters, they rush ahead of you, twist and turn in traffic, and gaily snap pictures from straight ahead of your moving ear. Picture taking for them teems to be a sport. Watching them in action made me wtsh I could ride on these scooters. But I know I can't. The French motorcycle police, now that I think of it. had a WHIU THIY LAST YOUR COST Includes Coektf-Frye'i Trench-Fry Ijiktt, Oranglai Cever Direct te You at Much Ltit Than Wholesale Automatically Deet All This for You it French Fries ''""C k Reattt k $wt Cook. Solids er Liquid Friet fflinchet Food Warmer if fleams ic Casterole ir Serve Right from fusr Se the Dial PRESTO! It s Done for Yen AUTOMATICALLY! $95 Win, Says Senator Probes Estes Tick' end of the first chapter, "Ke fauver the candidate has emerged as a conflicting figure on the American political scene. Is he a handshaking charlatan or is he a sincere idealist? Is his apparent naivete the real thing or a studied tactic aimed at influencing the voters? Is he a dedicated man or an opportunists, a liberal or a conservative, an independent thinker or somehody's 'pet coon?' "In short: What makes Estes run?" In the 25 chapters which follow, Anderson and Blumenthal attempt to answer those questions with facta dug out through extensive research, including interviews with old and new Kefauver friends and associates, and study of newspaper clippings, the Congressional Record and Kefauver'e own files. Answers Are Implied The questiona the authors pose in their first chapter are not answered directly, in so many words, but the answers r im plied strongly in their depiction of the things Kefauver hn Hnnp and the things which have influenced him. The roots of his idealism are .?. t0 be th" Principles of Woodrow Wilson and of Thomas Jefferson. He is pictured as an authority on tha U. 8. Constitution for which ha has enduring respect. That his "apparent naivete" is, to a great extent the real thing ia indicated by the relation of his many innocent bobbles, both as boy and man, such as his appearance in a red and green suit and straw hat to enter the University of Tennessee, his thinking that finger bowls were drinking cups on his first trip to Washington, his attempt to talk a hotel clerk into lower rates on his arrival there as a congressman. And that he is a liberal independent think er, dedicated to his task, is shown by the occasions when he was the only senator, or one of a few, to vote against a popular measure. Two chapters are devoted to his 1948 U. S. senate race, in which he successfully bucked the E. H. Crump machine. This was the occasion, the book said, when the late Sillimsn Evans, publisher of THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN, few funny tricks of their own. When they took us to the station In Paris, one rode in front of us blowing a musical horn. Behind us came another with a whistle. When anyone got in our way, they simply reached out and pushed them aside. They looked as if they had been trained at Fort Riley to ride like that and I told them so. The train trip across Italy was in daylight from Genoa on to Rome and we had a Rood chance to see the country. It looked as if the crops were coming along In fine shape and I observed with interest that the Italian farmers were using lots of white oxen in the fields. I saw small mules pulling large loads of hay loads that ao-peared far too big for them. Mrs. Truman noticed that there were many women working in the fields. I told her to remember that when she got home. We were distressed by tha tragic sight of so many frost-ruined olive trees. Tens of thousands of them were killed by the bad winter. Wa did have one big difficulty in seeing the farm country. Our train kept going through tunnels, and I would TouristTruman Grins Path To Historic Roman Sites ROME U Foremer President Truman enjoyed the sights of Rome yesterday hut said he would settle for Independence. Mo., as a place to live "for an old man like me." Truman was as much a tourist attraction as a tourist on his walks around the ancient Coliseum, the Roman Forum, the Capitoline hill and the Pantheon. He jokingly posed for photographers at the Coliseum and gave the "thumbs down" signal used by the old emperors to demand death for a fallen gladiator. Other tourists clustered around to photograph, cheer and applaud Truman, who was accompanied by Mrs. Truman and Henry Luce, magazine publishers, who acted as guide. "Too Hoo, Mr. Truman . . . Harry, look this way," the camera-toting sightseers called. Truman grinned. At one point he turned the tables and buttonholed another tourist. REGULAR $ i n few h electric io-way At Advertised I LIFE Magtiine Intra Lrg Kins-Fire Ovintlttt Cotr Underwriter! lak. Complete- with C. 32) f REI $1 Recipe leak Included at n tra coir with each promptly mailed coupon . , . to help give you oven greater antaymonr from your tlectric Cooker-fryer. Dedication - r ..''S J r-Jii'nnf i- f:'--ni'fii,ysTCTIa'-i'if'iit,sli JIm iiiii n. f- f-TnTfffi'T .. County Judge Beverly Briley, left, and W. M. Leech, state commissioner of highways, read the plaque dedicating, push Nashville's new bridge across the Cumberland. first advised Kefauver to "shake 500 hands a day between now and election time." One of the most timely sections of the book is devoted to his unsuccessful campaign for the 1952 presidential nomination and the factors behind his decision to run again this year. The book goes into the backstage discussions and maneuverings at the Democratic national convention in 1952, reporting on promises said to have been made to Adlai Stevenson by Averell Harriman, Sen. Hubert Humphrey and Gov. G. Mennen Williams of Michigan even before the first ballot. The book also reports that a deleqation led by Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. of New York told Kefauver that tha South already had agreed to the "loyalty pledge" which split the convention wide open. By the time Kefauver discovered that the South was dead set against the pledge, the authors say, it was too late: his supporters already were speaking for it on the convention floor. In preparation for 1956, the au- thors say, Kefauver apclaed early to make his peace with the guess that there are more tunnels in that area than on the whole Baltimore and Ohio. At this stage of the trip I already foresee that I'm facing certain difficulties. For a while at least I know I won't be able to take my morning walks. The ligament in my ankle, which I pulled 10 days before leaving America is healing, but slowly. I still have to favor it. What gets me is that I have to deny myself the pleasure of strolling through the historic, landmarks that are within walking distance of my hotel. This is going to be a. disappointment. However, we've overcome other disappointments before getting this trip under way. To go back to the beginning, after we left the White House, Mrs. Truman and I, along with our daughter Margaret, were invited by my friend Edwin W. Pauley to a month on Coconut Island just off the north coast of Oahu, in the Hawaiian islands. When we arrived home In Independence from that trip, I found an invitation from Lord Halifax to come to Oxford for an honorary degree. Because I had to write my presidential "How are you," he said. 'I'm Harry Truman." "I'm Paul Schulthelss of Rochester, N. Y the surprised tourist replied. , Carrying a cane, hut walking briskly, the former president bantered with the trailing crowd of newsmen and photographers. Later, Mrs. Truman went off to buy a blue-and-white cocktail dress from the fashion house of the Fontana sisters, who designed daughter Margaret's wedding gown. Luce, substituting for his ailing wife. Ambassador Clare Boothe Luce, W'as host to the Truman at a dinner later. Today, Truman will be received in private audience by Pope Pius XII. On Monday, he will he the lunch guest of President Giovanni Gronchi. On his one rail on a government official yesterday, Truman spent 15 minutes with Premier Antonio Segnl. WESTINGHOUSE AUTOMATIC HAT CONTROL (THERMOSTAT) COOKER-FRYER ITEM NO. N26 All Brand New! Top Quality! Now you no longer have te put up with hot ttove summer er winter -to quickly prepare and tcrve deliciout food te your family and friends. This extra-large automatic COOKER-FRYER has en eaiy-to-clc an Copper luttre tiniih with a thiny black enamel bate. The WESTINCHOUSE-Built Automatic Heat Control in thit quality-built unit will give you many years of wonderful service whether you cook lust for 2 er a whole crowd of family or frlendi. Unconditionally guaranteed te Rout, Fry, Stew, Cook, Blanch, Steam, etc. juit the way you want it er no coit te fbu. Thit It the Biggest Bargain we have ever offered. Originally made te tall at $39.95 while quantity lattt special, complete with everything. f-------------------------- una tAjrt, intin uk muixii wkvek iu SOUTHERN INDUSTRIES Bos 804. Dept. 10 ' Sheffield, Ala. Approved I. Cord NAME . ADDRESS TOWN .. I I Read . . . Citizens Troop party leaders. He sought no political alliance that would force him to sign away his independence, but he hoped to smooth the ruffled fur still standing on the backs of their necks." In addition to his encouraging conversation with Truman, the book says, Kefauver corresponded with and visited Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas, the senate's majority leader. It quotes Johnson as telling Kefauver: "I am no kingmaker, Estes. My only interest is in keeping a strong Democratic balance in the senate." And, after the visit, Johnson wrote Kefauver that it was "one of the most enjoyable experiences this fall, and the latch string is out for you and Nancy at any time you can get down to Texas." The book notes that the four years between Kefauver's presi dential announcements "added new dignity to the candidate." He came to his present campaign, it aays, not as "an outsider breaking into a sacrosanct bailiwick, uninvited, unwanted." but as a man with "more political maturity" who had done his best to calm opposition in the party and eliminate the stop- Kefauver movement. Rug From memoirs, I asked for a postponement. The invitation was renewed in 1954, but an obstreperous gall bladder, which I had to have removed, prevented my taking the trip then. When the invitation was extended again in 1955, I accepted for June, 1956. Preparations were already underway when Margaret in-formed us that she had found a great man and she had and that she wanted to be . married at home in Independence. The wedding took place April 21 as she had planned and to the satisfaction of her mother, her father, Clifton Daniel's mother and father and apparently, of the whole nation. As soon as the wedding was over, Mrs. Truman and I resumed our preparations for the trip. When It was announced that we would go to Europe, in-vitatione from the wonderful people who had visited us officially and unofficially while we were In the White House began to arrive from across the Atlantic. The last few days were full of turmoil In assembling my individual luggage I was coming down the stairs, missed a etep snd that raised havoc with my ligament. We had a series of luncheons, dinners, and receptions on the way to New York and I was Vfe. "??.da.y., Wu": oiLii uil iiiua lanes uu. ail kii9 The -,oid Atlantic, for a change, was at smooth at the Pacific, and the tun shone at brightly as in Honolulu. It wat quite a different eroning from the one I made in 1918. Then we had left New York on the George Wathington - one of the confiscated German thipt at midnight the day before Easter Sunday. There were very few lights, just a few showing here and there, but we were able to see the statue of liberty as we went by. I was billeted on the deck with four other first lieutenants, and we decided if we managed to come back from the war, Miss Liberty would have to turn around if she wanted to see us again. This was the first time I had seen her since then. In the summer of 1945 I went to Potsdam. This time T left. Norfolk, Va., in the USS Au- gusta, which took me as far as Antwerp. At Antwerp I was' flown in the old DC-4 known as II M STATE And after a military parade, a for tbe,eastern side of the river 'to cross. Traffic , Moves (Continued From Page One) ing of the city traffic board. "There was." he said, "a heavy volume of cars trying it out." Earlier in the day, people on both sides of tha Cumberland had experienced the excitement of vibrant bands and marching men combined with the solemnity of a memorial tribute. It was the joint celebration of Armed Forces day and the opening of tha bridge, a three and a half million dollar structure honoring Tennessee's dead in World War II. "I think all of us here feel mixed emotions," county Judge Beverly Briley said during bridge dedication ceremonies. "But I suppose pride is the strongest emotion pride in those who have fought and died for our democracy, pride In those who are ready to fight now and pride in the new-link across our city." The dedication program began at noon (CDT) at the western ap proach to the four-lane bridge. Under Ike the Sacred Cow to Berlin, and the Potsdam conference. I had no idea with what I would be faced when Imet Winston Churchill and Generalissimo Josef Stalin. But I had an agenda for consideration at that meeting, which neither of the other gentlemen had. ' It Iwas quite ,an ' experience. When the conference finished and the protocol document was signed, I returned to Plymouth, England, where I was entertained Bt luncheon on the British cruiser Renown by King George VI. We had a most pleasant conference and King George returned niy visit by coming to the Augusta for a further conference. 1 was very much impressed by his knowledge of affairs and his very pleasant personality. This trip, I know, will be a much more pleasant one than either of the others, even with, the bothersome ligament. I know that I am not going to ba able to see the ordinary. folk I would like to see in the countries we visit, the language difficulty is not the only reason. It is simply that they would not talk to ma as they would to the ordinary tourist. -" - But, I am looking forward to seeing and talking with many of our friends, official and' unofficial, who have extended invitations to us in all countries. Interested in World Peace I am particularly anticipating a very pleasant visit with His Holiness the pope. I have had a great deal of correspondence with him during the war years and in the Immediate postwar period of reconstruction! I know that his ovrll Interest is world peace. The correspondence between us was extremely Interesting because the pope Is very Interesting. . As might have been expected, several people have asked me questions dealing with American foreign policy. I have not ah-awered such questions, not because I don't have opinions on various topics, but because I do not think the place to express them is outside the United States. The world knows that the Pretidtnt of the United States it retpontible for our foreign policy and no American thould attempt to embarratt him in thit field while abroad. No one should attempt to pull the rug from under him. It happened to me when I was President, and I know how It feels. That Is why I am steering away from generalizations and sticking to reporting my own personal impressions and observations. I may have a few things to say about what I've seen when I arrive bark in the United States, hut that Is the place to say them, not over here. Last Hope of World The United States is the last hope of the free world. What I have seen up to now has Jn no, way diminished my belief that the whole free world can and will work together for the cause of peace. Some day the United Nations will work in the way it was Intended to work, and then you will ee the greatest improvement in the standard of living for hundreds of millions of pen-pie that mankind ever witnessed. If the machinery could be devised to raise the ttandard of living in the world by only three per cent, it would keeo the plants and factoriet in the United Statet and in all the other industrial countries working continuously at an unparalleled rate to meet the demand for their products. '"That Is what 'we hnve to fceeri aiming for an.d what I've seen In France and Italy t makes me think-that with Oodi help the Job can be done, ' Across Staff photos by Joe Kudis public parade begins as citizem and the honor of being among the Simultaneously, across town, mili tary men representing army, navy, air force,- marine and college ROTC units began to march through the business district. Jets swooped and helicopters hovered, overhead. March Before 10,000 The 2000-man parade had passed In review for almost 15.000 citizens before reaching the bridge and threading across the Cumberland. Temperatures in the mid-70s and partly overcast skies kept fevered brows to a minimum. Speakers on the dedication program were Briley, Mayor Ben West. E. U. Stevenson, district engineer for the U. S. bureau of public roads, and W. M. Leech state commissioner of highways. W. H. Oliver, East high school principal, was master of ceremonies. They were flanked on the reviewing stand by military om cers and other public figures Members of the Gqld Star Mothers club were nearby.- "On behalf of Tennessee, I em happy to be here," Leech said. "A project such as your new bridge requires a great deal of co-operation from a lot of people, and I am glad I had a chance to participate." "Being an old East Nashville boy, I am doubly happy with the bridge," Briley said. "This fourth link between East and West will play an Important role In drawing our city and county even closer together." West expressed his appreciation to all who had worked to make the bridge possible and in a Didn't Take Long Two motorists earned the somewhat doubtful distinction of being the first persons to have a traffic accident on Victory Memorial bridge less than 10 hours after the bridge opened yesterday. City traffic officers Harry Bruce and E. T. Griffith said the motorists were Mrs. La dye. Frances Goad Ridge, 48, 1211 Kenwood drive, and Roy Lee Gilley, 25, 256 Maple St., Madison. Mrs. Ridge's auto collided with the rear of Gilley's csr when, Mrs. Ridge told police, "the car ahead stopped too fast for me in the. line of traffic." The accident occurred at 10.40 p.m. -(CDT). lighter . vein, added: "If thie doesn't date us too much, the last bridge built in Nashville was finished around 1912 before either Judge Briley or I were born." Speeches done, Eriley and West walked off the platform and crossed to a canvas-covered monument. When the cloth was removed they read together an at tached plaque: "Victory Memorial Bridge, 1955, A Memorial to the Sons and Daughters of Tennessee Who Gave Their Lives in World War II." Then they, with Leech and Ste venson, moved to the center of the bridge where West snipped a white satin ribbon. Pieces of it were given to the Gold Star moth ers and the 1900-foot span was in business. The advance guard of the parade hove around the public square shortly thereafter. Police motorcycles rumbled in front of the color guard end the dretted-up formations. Bandt sang out and those on the reviewing stand rote to talute. As the last cadenced step touched the bridge, the public crowded after. Several hundred pedestrians were the first to reach the eastern edge while anxious motorists, James Clinard, 20, of 913 N. Twelfth st In the lead, jammed up behind them. Said Clinard, while he waited out the congestion and Naslivil- lians in a hurry whizzed across the city's three other almost deserted bridges: "I picked up the parade back In town. I thought if I stuck with It Id be the first across. Here I am." C'llnard's grandchildren will be understandably proud. V fewest in Weapons On Exhibition for Public WASHINGTON LVl The new est in airplanes, guided missiles and other Instruments of war were shown throughout the nation yes terday in what Secretary of De fense Wilson called an "exhibition of power for peace." Military posts, bases and stations welcomed hundreds of thousands of citizens for the Armed Forte day displays. More than 80.000 vis itors were counted at nearby Boll Ing air force base alone, where the air force staged a demonstration of jet fighters and bombers. The army's redstone medium range ballistic missile was shown at Selfridge air force base in Mkh igan, and citizens In many areas cot their first chance to see th Nike antiaircraft missiles set up to protect a number of major cities from enemy air attack; The Corporal and Honent John missiles also were ehown in some displays. Copitol Sceoft Accord Predicted On Farm. WASHINGTON CP) Quick settlement of senate-house differ ences over the latest draft of an election year farm bill was forecast by some house leaders yesterday. Although sharp differences of opinion still existed, they did not appear to defy compromise in time to get a bill to President Eisenhower this week. There was even a chance that the house would accept a bill passed by the senate Friday night without further wrangling. The senate version, passed after two days of debate, won qualified support yesterday from Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson. Benson commented that "a quick check of the bill indicates that, overall, it has been much improved from the standpoint of the department of agriculture." The senate measure modifies some features of the house-passed bill distasteful to the administration, and gives the President his $1,200,000,000 soil bank program for paying farmers to take sur plus crop land out of production. No Advance Pay Neither senate nor house version authorizes advance soil bank pay ments this year on next year's land withdrawal!1. Eisenhower asked for this authority when he vetoed a more extensive farm measure last month. In advance of compromise ef forts, Rep. H. D. Cooley (D-N. C.) said in a statement he hoped the. new bill win go to the President before the end of this week and that he "can see fit to sign it." Cooley, chairman of the house 'agriculture committee, sought an immediate meeting of house and senate conferees in the event the house refuses to accept the new senate bill as is. Long Pledge Open Mind On Foreign Aid Funds WASHINGTON (IB Sen. Rus sell B. Long, newest member of the senate foreign relations com- Long Voryt QflJI I Boys' o Shirts Po by jantxen and Robert Boy's short sleeve shirts of fine that will retair cotton after launder Sizes ttyle Dress up your washable summe A variety of i flannels a Sizes 4 to 8 Sizes 10 to I Sizes 13 to Dacronreyon Sizes 13 to 20 S.9 , j t ByS' "JP jjv ' n Summer J) iJfj r'-l If Slacks '.IjtM' ' boy In Happ ' 'yfi I blend Burk U Co., 416 Chufch, Phcne Alpine 4-1601 Program. mitteo and an old-time axe wielder on foreign aid funds, said yester day he has an "open mma on this year's S4.9 billion aid request. The 37-year-oia Louisiana Democrat, the senate's youngest member, told reporter "I'm not going on the committee just te cut the foreign aid program." Long was named to tha foreign relations exouD Friday to mi a vacancy caused by the death of Sen. Alben W. Barkley llKy.). "Generally speaking," Long laid, "I feel that expendituree for military aid are excessive." But "I am approaching the heer-ingt" on thie year's requett "with en open mind." The senate committee la etill holding hearings on the President's request. The house foreign affairs committee already has started drafting the final version of its bill. Rep. John M. Vorye (R-Ohio) .predicted yeeterday that the houte committee will vote a cut of from $500 million to $750 million in the edminis-tration program. President Says Surplus Too Smalt for Tax Cut WASHINGTON ft" Presi dent Eisenhower has warned that the treasury's anticipated 11.8 billion budget surplus is too small t justify a tax cut now, Informed administration sources said yeeterday. Journal Honors - Scarritt Dean The Rev. Henry M. Johnson, dean of Scarritt college. Is hon ored in the June issue of tha Church School, national journal for Methodist pastors and auper-intendents. "Few leaders in Christian education even approach the record of Henry M. Johnson in the variety and extent of his contributions," the magazine says, In a page one article, the Rev. Webb Garrison salutes Johnson "as an all-around . Christian gentleman and educator. The issue contains a pen and ink protrait of the Scarritt dean. President Takes Third Links Tour WASHINGTON (IP) Presl-dent Eisenhower worked in his office until noon yesterday and. later went to Burning Tree cluh for a round of. golf. It was his third trip to tha course this week. Bruce N boat neck polo VT , ' yVr"k. combed cotton I' .r-.Vt. IS j ,1 ,H.r. til 4,020 sMt-tf-W Faded Blue and Kakrus Kakit Tex 'n' Jeans with Double Knee Genuine made-in Texas western jeans. Long wear and complete satisfaction guaranteed. Regulart and slims. Sizes 2 to 1 6. 269 298 349 r slacks. 'W colors in linens, &c;.: X nd cords. Y'v,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Tennessean
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free