The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 6, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1963
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Tlffi OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, February 6, 1963 Briefs Fred Meador underwent eye surgery at University of Kansas Medical Center, Kansas City, Kas., yesterday. His room number is 348. Mary Ann Weniel, Lawrence, filed a divorce action against Duane Greve Wenzel, Lawrence, in District Court here this morning. She charges gross neglect of duty and extreme cruelty. I.O.O.F. — Rebekah Annual Pancake - Sausage Feed, .50c, Sat. Feb. 9, 11:00 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. I.O.O.F. Hall, 316 S. Cedar. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Hisham Afghani, Columbia, Mo., are parents of a daughter, Born Jan. 26. The baby has been named Linda May. Mrs. Afghani was formerly Carolyn Gentry, daughter of Mrs. Carey F. Gentry, formerly of Ottawa and now of Independence, Mo. Afghani is a graduate of Ottawa University. A. K. Esch and Dean R. Stucky, Wichita public school officials, were at Ottawa University yesterday interviewing candidates for positions in the Wichita schools. Pancake supper, home made sausage 50c. Thur., Feb. 7, 5 p.m. New Hope Baptist Church. 10 mi E. on 68. Adv. Howard Wayne Deputy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Deputy, 909 Ash, has been pledged by Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity at Emporia State Teachers Col legc. Joel T. Weigand, son of Mr and Mrs. Kurt Weigand, RFD 3, Ottawa, has been pledged by Farm House of Kansas State University, Manhattan. Ellis Piano Tuning. Phone CH 2-4431. Adv. Mrs. Nanny Trammel!, 527 S. Mulberry, was called to Kansas City today by the death of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Willis Loman. Funeral services will be Friday morning at Floral Hills Chapel, Kansas City, Mo. Bill Hartman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hartman, a freshman at University of Kansas, is on the dean's honor roll for the first semester. Goss's now carrying R & K Originals. Adv. Bobby Dale Cook, 734 S. Cherry, was sentenced to 20 days in jail yesterday after he entered a plea of guilty to a charge of assault and battery. He was picked up by police on a warrant. Deaths LOUIS SWEETWOOD Louis Simmons Sweetwood, 71, Williamsburg, was found dead at his home about noon yesterday, according to Joe Ferns, Franklin County sheriff. Ferns said Sweetwood's brother, Charles Sweetwood, also of Williamsburg, found the body when he went to visit Mr. Sweetwood yesterday. The brother said he had not seen Mr. Sweetwood since Sunday. The time of death wasn't determined, but was attributed to natural causes. Sweetwood had been in ill health for some time and recently had returned home from a veterans hospital. He spent most of his life in Williamsburg as a coal miner. He was born in April, 1893, at White Cloud. Sweetwood was a veteran of World War I and was a member of the Methodist Church and the Leo Santee American Legion Poet No. 179, Williamsburg. Mr. Sweetwood is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Clifford Jones, Houston, Tex., and Helen Marie Sweetwood, Oklahoma*, two sisters, Mrs. Josie Grigsby, Seattle, Wash., and Mrs. Carrie Kosser, Puyallup, Wash.; his brother, and two grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. Fri- dllay at Towner's Funeral Chapel «th burial in Mt. Hope Ceme- t|cy, Williamsburg. Hospital Notes 'Bruce Welton, 727 Ash; Mrs. Randolph Bundy, 902 S. Main, Tuesday. Robert Home, Pomona; Mrs. Edward Kasper, 205 E. Wilson, Tueaday. Glady's Chapman, 414 E, Logan, transferred to KU Modical Center; Ronnie Davis, 7»1 N. Mulberry; Mrs. George Ante*. RID a, Wednecday. Recognize These Eagle Scouts? Pictured are Ottawans receiving Eagle Award at Boy Scout Court of Honor in 1941. They are (from left, front row) Ray Waddcll, Topeka businessman; Charles Williamson, mayor of Ottawa; Junior Richardson, drug company director, Denver; Jimmie Keller, geologist; (hack row, from left) Jack Bennett, depart- ment manager of Bennett Creamery; Harlan McVey, Emporia mortician; Jim Bob Watkins, Wichita businessman, and Robert B. Anderson, vice president of Bennett Creamery. Dr. W. C. Harding (extreme (eft) was Boy Scout district commissioner. L. B. Paine (extreme right) is former scoutmaster of Troop 77. (Herald Photo) Loss Of $70 Million In Newspaper Strike NEW YORK (AP) - The New York newspaper blackout, in its 61st day, has drained an estimated $70 million from the economy since it started, a survey showed today. This figure applies only to the New York newspaper industry. Other businesses — stores, theaters, restaurants and the like— have noted reduced revenues. How much of this was due to their inability to advertise could not be calculated. The personal impact has been offset in part by $6,687,070 in strike benefits reported paid out to date by nine unions. The cost breaks down this way, for the eight weeks for which figures are available: Loss in advertising revenue, $28,000,000; loss in circulation revenue, $12,000,000; loss in wages and fringe New Blizzards Sweep Europe LONDON (AP) — Fresh blizzards swept across much of Western Europe during the night, disrupting communications still more and isolating communities from Britain to the Balkans. The storms hit Britain with renewed force, stranding hundreds of motorists and truckdrivers. Many were helped through the snow by rescue teams and given emergency beds in village halls and schools. Motoring organizations said road conditions in Scotland were the worst since the arctic weather spell started six weeks ago. On one stretch near Lanark 150 trucks were marooned. In Wales, two busloads of children were trapped in the storm. Villagers carried the children through the snow and put them up for the night. Western Europe's death toll from the weather rose to 566. France remained in the grip of winter, with severe cold in the east and storms battering the Atlantic coastline. Most French rivers were frozen. More snow piled up in Austria. In Yugoslavia, blizzards hit Bosnia and several roads were blocked. The brightest weather news came from Italy and Russia. Although much of Italy was still under a blanket of snow, Rome had balmy, springlike weather. Moscow warmed up for the third straight day, to 35 degrees. County Teachers At Meeting Several members of the Franklin County Teachers' Association attended the annual meeting of the State Council of Administrators at Wichita held Jan. 31 through Feb. 2. Those from Franklin County attending were: Lauren Gaddis, Lane; Jack Hobbs, Williamsburg; Charles Hill, Pomona; Everett White, Richmond; Gary Woodward, Princeton; Charles McAnarney, District No. 10; Forrest Bond, Williamsburg and W. E. Peterson, Wellsville. About 1200 attended from over the state. Gov. John Anderson gave the opening address, discussing current problems of education. At the second session, Dr. Harold Spears, superintendent of schools in San Francisco, was the speaker. He discussed some of the major decisions the school administrator must make. Short talks were given in the closing session of the meeting by Adel Throckmorton, Kansas superintendent of public instruction; Mrs. Scoville, president of the State Parent - Teachers' Association; Mrs. Goodpasture, president of the Kansas Association of School Boards. They discussed the priorities of school legislation. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Fear Two Officers Lost In Viet Nam SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) —A fighter-bomber piloted by two U.S. Air Force officers crashed and exploded today on a raiding mission in Communist guerrilla territory. The twin-engine Vietnamese air force plane plunged into jungle- covered mountains northeast of Saigon. Little hope was held that the two Americans—a major and a first lieutenant—and their Vietnamese observer survived. One parachute was spotted hanging in trees nearby but the chute was reported burned. It was the second crash of an American-piloted B26 fighter- bomber in four days. .Sunday, a B26 crashed or was shot down on a strafing mission 110 miles southwest of Saigon, killing both American pilots and the Vietnamese observer. The American pilot on today's raid radioed he was having engine trouble just before the crash but it was not known whether the plane had been hit by Communist gunfire. The fighter-bomber was dropping incendiary bombs on a suspected Communist concentration when it went down 260 miles northeast of Saigon. The thick jungle made it impossible for a rescue helicopter to land. benefits, $24,000,000; loss to news- dealers and other sales outlets, $6,850,000, for a total of $70,850,000. Mayor Robert F. Wagner recessed mediation meetings at City Hall at 1:30 a.m. today. The sessions started at 5 p.m. Tuesday. Another meeting was set for tonight. The mayor declined to tell newsmen whether progress was made in efforts to settle the strike by 3,000 members of Local 6 of the AFL-CIO International Typographical Union which led to the shutdown of the city's nine major daily newspapers. The ITU holds a nationwide referendum today on a special increased assessment on members to support the strike here and the printers' strike in Cleveland, where the city's two newspapers —the Plain Dealer and the Press and News—have been shut down for 69 days. The Newspaper Reporters Association of New York urged Wagner to keep both sides negotiating Local 6 and the Publishers Association of New York City. In addition to the 3,000 striking printers, about 17,000 other newspaper employes have been thrown out of work in New York City. In the Cleveland strike, the Cleveland Newspaper Guild has named Noel Wical to debate the Guild strike issues tonight with editor Louis B. Seltzer of the Press and News. Wical, a striking editorial employe of the Press and News, was president of the Cleveland Guild when the strike began. All seven Cleveland radio stations will carry the debate live. The city's three television stations will air it on a delayed basis. Coin, Stamp Club Names Officers Twenty - six persons joined the Ottawa Coin and Stamp Club which met Monday evening in Masonic temple basement. Elected to serve with the president, K. D. Harrington, were Frank Riley, treasurer, and Mrs Pat Wigglesworth, secretary. The board of directors includes 0. R. Norman, Charles Falls, Bud Pratt, Mrs. Ethel Irmey and Mrs. Allen Gilbert. It was announced there will be coin and stamp auctions at the monthly meetings. There are junior and senior memberships. Blanche Lamb-Bob Roberts Lamb Funeral Home Local Markets Wheat $2.06 Soybeans 2.45 Shelled Corn 1.13 Ear Corn 1.08 Milo 1.68 Barley 1.08 Oats si Rye too Butterfat 47, 42 Eggs 20c Grade Eggs 32c, 25c, 20c Hens oj KC Markets" KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle 1,600; calves 100; steady to 25 higher; high choice steers 26.00; choice 25.00-50; good 23.00-24.75; choice heifers 22.00-24.00; cows 14.00-17.00; good and choice veal- ers 24.00-28/00. Hogs 2,600; all classes steady; barrows and gilts 1-3 190-240 Ib 14.75-16.00; sows 1-3 275-400 Ib 13.50-14.25. Sheep 200; weak to 50 lower; choice and prime wooled lambs 18.25; good and choice 16.50-18.00, ewes 5.50-6.50. BLAKE — Funeral Service for Art Blake will be conducted from Towner's Chapel at 2 p.m. Thursday. Interment in Richmond, Kansas. SWEETWOOD - Funeral Services for Louis S. Sweetwood are incomplete. Announcement later by Towner's. < II VIM I 1 I \ \ N \ K \ N *-, \ • Area Job Outlook Is Good "The employment outlook in this area is good, depending on weather conditions," says Cal Ewing, manager of the Ottawa office of the Kansas Employment Service. "There has been little flucta- tion which was not due to seasonable cold," he said. Ewing reports that adverse weather conditions mainly were responsible for an unusually heavy load of unemployment insurance claims. Other factors which affected the claim load were some seasonal garment factory cutbacks and curtailment of operations by some plants using gas. The total claims for January were 1,994 for the 3-county area of Franklin, Anderson and Miami. In December, which was an unusually good winter month, the number was 754, and for January, 1962, it was 1,524. Ewing reports that 10 more placements were made in January than during the previous month mainly in the skilled and semi-skilled professions. During this month the office will concentrate on the testing program which can be carried out more effectively in the new building. Missing Boy Goes Home EL DORADO, Kan. (AP) Robert Loren Rickerson, 16-year- old high school boy missing for a month, returned home early today. Rickerson, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rickerson, said he had been working in Hutchinson, on a farm and at a service station. He said he decided to come home when he heard a radio report that his family was concerned over his welfare. The El Dorado Times last Monday offered a $100 reward for word on his whereabouts. The boy, who returned here by bus, said he would return to his classes in a few days. Funerals PHILLIP E. REES Services for Phillip Eugene Rees, who died Feb. 2, were at the Lamb Funeral Home Feb. 5. Rev. J. Carl Jones officiated. Pallbearers were Raymond Harbison, E. E. Haley, Dean Berlin, Lawrence Ogg, Robert Bundy and Wayne Dickerson. Miss Phyllis Foster sang hymns accompanied by Mrs. J. R. Henning. Burial was in Highland Cemetery. JONES — Funeral Services for Donald W. Jones will be conducted from the Grace Episcopal Church Thursday Morning at 11:00 o'clock. Rev. Leopold H o p p e officiating. Interment Highland Cemetery. Prayer Services will be conducted from the Mortuary Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'clock. Family requests no flowers and suggests contributions to the Don Jones Memorial Fund Grace Episcopal Church. Ph. CH 2-2323 Four Calves _.< Stolen From Pasture Four calves were stolen from the farm of Charles Masheter, Princeton, some time late Friday night or early Saturday morning, Franklin County Sheriff Joe Ferns said today. Ferns said the calves were stolen from a pasture and feed lot. Truck tracks near a fence row led authorities to believe the calves were lifted over the fence. Several of Masheter's neighbors told the cheriff they heard cat* tie bawling and dogs barking around the supposed time the calves were taken. Ferns said he had heard reports of such thefts in nearby counties, but this is the first case he knows of in Franklin County. The investigation is continuing. Want Ads Phone CH 2-4700 Save 10% -PayCash 10 per cent Discount on Local ids paid by 3 p.m. following day. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE i p.m. Day Before Publication — 5 line Ads accepted up to 9:30 a.m. day of publication WANT AD PER WORD RATES 1 insertion per word . .. 6c 3 insertions per word * .. 15c 6 insertions per word ... 24c 12 insertions per word ... 45c 26 insertions per word . .. 90c Cash minimum 48c Card of Thanks 4c per word - 70c nun. Local I4c per line (subject to Frequency Discounts) National I4c per line (Not subject to Frequency Discounts) 1 inch Lodge Notices set with emblem $1.00 2 insertions no change .. Sl.DO Legate (First Published January 30, 1M3) (Last Published February 13, 1(63) tn The Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas In the Matter of the Estate of Eliginio Escobar, Deceased No. 10-468 NOTICE OF BEAKINO State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: ' You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said court by Edward E. Donahue, Administrator of the estate of Higlnio Escobar, deceased praying for final settlement of said estate, approval of hts accounts as administrator, allowances for his services, attorneys' fees and expenses, also that the court determine the heirs of said decedent and assign to them the real estate and personal property remaining In said estate, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 20th day of February, 1963 at two o'clock p.m. of said day, In said court in the city of Ottawa, Kansas at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein judgment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. Edward E. Donahue, Administrator W. H. Alward, Attorney for Administrator Herington, Kansas. (First Published January 93, 1983) (Last Published February 6, 1963) State of Kansas, Franklin County, ss: In the Probate Court of said County and State In the Matter of the Estate of B. Floyd Carter, aka Benjamin F. Carter, deceased. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT The State of Kansas to the creditors, heirs, and all others who may be concerned in the Estate of B. Floyd Carter, aka Benjamin F. Carter, deceased: You are hereby notified that Mildred M. Higdon was appointed and qualified as Administratrix of the Estate of B. Floyd Carter, aka Benjamin F. Carter, deceased, on the 18th day of January, 1963; that all creditors must exhibit their demands against said Estate within nine months from the date of the first publication of this notice, as provided by law; and that If their demands are not thus exhibited they shall be forever barred. Dated at Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas, this 21st day of January, 1963. Mildred M. Higdon Administratrix Myron S. Steere Attorney for Administrator (First Published January 23, 1963) .(Last Published February 6, 1963) In the Probate Court of Franklin County, Kansas In the Matter of the Estate of William F. Pearson, Deceased No. 10-934 NOTICE OF BEARING The State of Kansas to all Persons Concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said Court by James J. Chandler, administrator of the estate of William F. Pearson, deceased, praying for an order for the sale of the following described real estate belonging to said estate for the purpose of paying the debts of said estate and taxes and expense of administration, to-wit; An equity In the following tract of land: Lots 34, 36 and 38, Block 4, Park Place Addition to the City of Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 15th day of February, 1963, at 10:00 o'clock, a.m. of said day in said Court in the City of Ottawa, Franklin County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition. James J. Chandler, Administrator Estate of William F. Pearson, deceased. Anderson It Byrd Attorneys for Administrator (Published Jan. 26, 28, 29, 30, 31, Feb. 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 19C3) NOTICE OF REGISTRATION OF VOTERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the books for the registration of voters in the City of Ottawa, Kansas are open during regular office hours of the City Clerk of said City. All persons who did not vote at the General Election held in said City in November, 1962, and who have not since reregistered, all persons who have changed their residence or street number since last registered, and all persons who are not now properly registered, must register in order to be eligible to vote at any election to be held in the City of Ottawa, Kansas. All persons desiring to register must appear in person at my office in the City Hall. Special arrangements may be made for the sick or disabled. Donald R. Capper, City Clerk SALE DATES i-' Print) and Son Ben Printy "Cap" CH 2-1974 CH 2-1201 Community auction every ruesa»> night 7 p.m.. 1136 N. Ualn. Community sale every Thvridai ulgbt, U3« N Main. Harold Stewart St Charles Beatty Harold - CH 2-4838 Charles — Lyndon, Kansas Myers Bros. Phone Centropolis Claude—91? Howard—M. Ottawa RFD 4. Pranklln County Sale Company Bv«ry North Ottawa on Highway 5( Feb. 8—Gerald Lindsay ti Mrs. R. L. Prewitt. Farm Sale, 2Mi miles South West of Pomona, Kas. 1 p.m. Feb. 11 — Stocker ti Feeder Bale at Franklin County Bale Barn, 1 mUe North, Ottawa, Kansas on Highway 50. Feb. 12 - Kenneth Cottman Farm Sale 3V_> miles West of LeLoup, Kas., 01 1 miles Northeast of Ottawa, Ki * p.m. Feb. H—Floyd Carter Bat., 4V4 mU«§ Northwest of Lane, Kas., 1 p.m. Jack Nelson Phone 566-3530, Pomona, Kas. Overbrook Livestock ami*. Ovvrbrook Kansas «v«ry Wednesday •»ery rnday - Alita Ctounly U»» •toek AaetfoB OM Qrr Kansas. Notices To whom it may concern, not responsible for bills contracted by others than myself.—Pfc. Roy L. Bishop. Tancred Commandry No 11 K.T Stated Conclave Thursday, February 7th, 7:30 p.m. Business meeting, work in the Malta Degree and Order of the Temple. All Sir Knights welcome. Max E. Reneau, Sr. E. C. Gerald B. Harford, Rec. Male Help Wanted —19 JOB SECURITY - Plus Good Pay?? $90.00 to start. No Layoffs. No Strikes. Our Average Man made $6,240.00 in 1962. Write Box No. J64 c-o Ottawa Herald. RAILROAD INDUSTRY - Needs men 17 ] /£ to 29 to qualify as telegrapher, teletype, telephone operators, clerks and agents. Positions available to those who qualify after short training with low tuition. Qualified men earn to $450 a month plus, overtime, vacations, transportation, hospitalization and retirement. For immediate personal interview, write Railroad Communication Training, Box RCT c-o K-64, Ottawa Herald, give name, age, exact address, phone. SELECT THE CAREER YOU WANT IN ELECTRONICS Aero-Space. Automation. Computers. Industrial. Radio-TV Broadcasting. Communications. Drafting. Home Servicing. Many Others. Then investigate the ACCREDITED preparatory courses offered by Central Tech. Resident study for degree or up-to- date home training. Tuition may be financed. Minimum academic requirements. No age limits. Placement service for graduates. Demand for Central graduates at all time high. If you want to enter America's fastest growing industry MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY! Frpe catalog and information. No obligation. Central Technical Institute 1644 Wyandotte Kansas City, Missouri Name Address City and State Age Phone Female Help Wanted —24 BEAUTICIAN — Experienced preferred. — Phone CH 2-4198. WANTED—Experienced^Wlutrelir Apply in person. — Bob's Hill House. WANTED Sewing Machine Operators Ages: 18 to 40 Steady Work, Good Pay, Paid Holidays, Insurance and other fringe benefits. APPLY Kansas State Employment Office 2nd Cedar Mode O'Day Corp. Ottawa General Services -29 GENUINE Jacuzzi Pump Only — Underwood Plbg., CH 2-1264. BABYSITTING, my home. CH 22497. References. VENETIAN BLINDS - Rebuilt, Repaired — CH 2-2817. KNAPP SHOES. Lee Carter CH 2-1 DEAD ANIMALS removed, Standard Rendering Co Call collect Ottawa CH 2-1064 WANTED housework, preferrab- ly in small family. Can give references. Write giving details to box L-64 c-o Otawa Herald. HENRY SWANK Well Drilling and Cleaning. New and Used Pumps Installed, Repaired. Route 1, Princeton, Kansas YE 7-2651, YE 7-2341. General Services STEAMING, PAPERING, Painting - Conrad's Painters. CH 2-3288. OTTAWA APPLIANCE SERVICE CENTER Repair: All Makes SMALL APPLIANCES Open 9 to S 130 S. Hickory Livestock —84 FOR SALE — Duroc Boars and bred gilts. — Wilmer Rader, Paola. Farm Equipment —-35 FOR SALE John Deere tractor with nearly new rotary mower, front lift. See Stewart Memorials, 118 W. 15th. Seeds, Feeds, Fert. —86 FOR SALE — Alfalfa Hay — CH 2-1925. FOR SALE — 7 tons of nice bright alfalfa hay, 85c a bale at my farm. 4 miles S. Baldwin. — Perry Dunn, CH 2-3081. FOR SALE - Alfalfa Hay. Square bales. Good quality. Francis Wilson, 6 miles west of Ottawa on Highway 68. Phone CH 2-3703 Evenings. Top Dress Wheat and Brome With Liquid Nitrogen Don't put it off! Put it On! Gingerich Liquid Fert. Pomona, Kansas Ph. MO 5-2236 or 566-3590 Misc. For Sale —40 55 BTO gas heater, several pairs matched drapes. CH 24960. USED Electric Refrigerator. In good working condition, $39.95. Firestone Stores. 1957 F-100 Ford ft ton Pickup, New Tires, Extra Good — 9 ft. Aluminum Boat with oars — Regulation Ping Pong table %" Plywood. Phone after I p.m. Garnett 448-3620. Sporting Goods —42 Gym Bags 99c Up Plus Tax OK Baraain Store Home Furnishings —47 TODAY'S BEST USED CARPET BUY! One 100% Wool Carpet — 11 ft by 12 ft. — Laid only two weeks — Good Beige Scolloped design — A fine neutral color with long wearing quality — All for only $79.95. Gambles, 128 S. Main Headquarters for Motorola TV & Stereo and Kroehler Furniture LET US help your business b> advertising your service in tht Ottawa Herald General Servicei> section McCRACKEN ELECTRIC CH J-3254 WIRING CH 24930 From Door to Door and Wall to Wall Out They Go Only a few more days left to Take Advantage of Douglas Bros. REMOVAL SALE SAVE! as much as $100.00 on Bedroom, Living Room and Dining Room Furnituure and Appliances STOP! Let's SWAP! Douglas Bros. Your MAYTAG DEALER for over a Quarter of a Century Just Received Truckload DINETTE SETS No Place to Put Them Please Help Us Save As Much As 50% Now THE SMALL STORE WITH THE BIG DEAL White's FURNITURE & APPLIANCES Opposite Court Houst

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free