The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1948 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 8, 1948
Page 8
Start Free Trial

PAUC EIGHT* BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THK BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •.,... jug obuauat HEWS co. JL W HAiWiS, .""' : tua» L. VKRHOCFF, editor PACT O, HUMAN. AdwtUnj Muifcr •id* National Advtrttalnt Representative*: WttBter CO, New Votfc. Chic*«o. Detroit. THURSDAY, APRIL 8, / 1048 «wr» Afternoon Except Sunday w lecond cJas* matter at Uu port«Bio» "«t Blythtvllle, Artuuua*. under" act ol Con- tr««..October », U1T. • iServed by th« United Pre»§ .SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrtu to the city, ol Blytbevllk or any Mburban . town where carrier service 1> maintained, We per week, or tec pel month By mall, within a rfilus ol 50 miles, (4.00 per year, (340 for tix months, tl.OO for three month*; b? matt outside 50 mile tone, 110.00 per rear payaol* in advacc*. Meditation Before destruction the heart of man In haujhly, and kefere lunar Is humiWr.—Proverbs IS: 11. • • p Heaven'* gates are not so. highly arched as king's pallets; .they that enter there must 80 upon their knees.—Daniel Webster. Barbs ; It won't be long uptil the man Is boss In his j own home—if the rest of the family go away on vacation. .; ^ * * ' * ' Columbu» sailed from Europe iM years ago. Smart man! * * * "•• Announcing one sap that we're' sure is going ; to run this year—good old maple. '• * * * : Narrow and vrlde-brlminfd hats are showlnj: | f»r men's summer wear. The Utler are just a * ahade better—In the ton. ( . ' * * * When mast after-dinner spcancrj wind up ? their speech, its the audience that should say, l "I thank you." UN Appeal Will Help To Sell Democracy ; "Before we try to teach the children of the world about brotherhood and live I rights of man, we must feed, dothe and I care for them. It is useless to talk of . democracy to a starving child ... if we desert this generation in their misery they will never forgive nor forget. They will recall their sufferings and grow stunted in mind as well as in body—full < of suspicion, hatred and bitterness. They •will one day rule the world, and the . chance for 'peace i s small if they are ^- riot cared for." ' Those words are from a.resolution ' adopted by children of 26 nations at UN • headquarters .in February. They had met to appeal to their elders throughout the world to support the UN Appeal for children. j Here in the U. S. the appeal is being conducted by American Overseas Aid. This is an organization of 26 participating relief agencies. Its goal is ?GO,000,^ 000, arid the campaign-goes into a final and intensive five-week drive on April 12. , World events seem to make the date of this final drive particularly appro- > priate. It cornes at a time when the r language of diplomacy i s one of bitter j words. Tension, unfriendliness and fear « dedicate the course of international re- i htumsfl The talk is of governments, J not of people—good governments and | bad, governments of the enslaved the ! enslaver, and the free. * Into this atmosphere there i s inject| ed an appeal for children, and an appeal , that is directed as much to children as . to adults. It has no concern with politics J or diplomacy. Children in Poland and the i Ukraine, as well as youngsters in France ! *nd China, will be helped. There is , 10 j mm curtain; children can be just as } hungry under dictatorship RS umle| . < democracy. { This appeal will help the well-fed I children of America as well as the hun- ; *ry children elsewhere. For our childivn, f like those of other countries, have been | growing" up in A world atmosphere of I hatred. A war and its bitter aftermath ] have highlighted the differences between j f^wnment, and have taught them too - } Uttle about the decency and friendliness J that unite most human beings, whal- ] ever their language. ' _? ur children, and their parents, too, need a chance to learn of or to recall the twice-blessed quality of mercy that the American Overseas Aid-United N a - tion« Appeal for Children giv es u iem . And already that opportunity i s being well received. In almost all of our states •chool children are helping out by con- tnbutions, collections, sales, carnivals It is true, as the children's resolution •">•», that we cannot talk democracy to • •Urving child, or teach him about the brotherhood of man until we feed him But it is likely that those who are able f t» kelp feed the hungry children will r **** 11 "on* " thing of democracy and ^MfO*h«hood in the process. * " ~ s. i No Cause for Panic' There are many good reasons io support the Defense Department's urgent request that Congress increase our military strength. But we don't think that the present activity of Russian submarines is one of them. These undersea craft have been seen 800 miles off Hawaii' near the Aleutians (which are close to Russian territory) and—possibly—200 miles off California. There-is nothing illegal or, in itself, particularly menacing about this. Freedom of the seas- applies even to Russia. If the disclosure of the submarines' activities was meant to add jw-suasion, it is not needed. If meant to alarm, it is to be deplored. VIEWS OF OTHERS Double Danger Alerting the American people to the menace of Communism Is a necessary service today. This is so wen though Moscow Is making it easy. Events in Czechoslovakia have once more sounded the tocsin. Yet It is good to have the warning underscored by the resignations of the Czech envoys to hall a doom countries and by the charge of .Jan Papanek, Czech delegate to the . United Nations, that Russia iias robbed his country of its independence. It is refreshing to hear Secretary Marshall bluntly describe the situation in Prague as a "reign of terror." But we'are very grateful that the Secretary at the same time hastened to warn Americans about another less obvious danger at home—the danger thai passion will rule out reason, that hysteria will displace alertness. When questioned about his remark that the situation was "very, very serious," Mr. Marshall said he referred not only to events abroad but to rising passions at home. The Secretary of State knows how recklessly some Amcri- cans arc calling for war. There is good reason to be aroused over events abroad. Every instinct of humanity revolts against the spread of oppression and the torturing of men's minds and bodies. Every instinct of sclt-prcserva- tion rises to build defenses against the sweep of totalitarian power and propaganda. But if th c revolt Is lo be effective in checking oppression, it must be wisely organized. If the defenses are lo stand firm they must be calmly constructed. Mere emotional reactions will not do what Is needed today. Explosive words may only let off steam which should be husbanded to drive through long-range projects. Alertness will prepare for useful action; hysteria will produce confusion and vacillation, lending to paralyze the capacity for united, firm action. For instance, early approval of ERP would be one effective step toward helping Europe protect Itself against Communism. Congressmen who try to cut down ERP or delay its approval with time- consuming but futile denunciations of Russia are not taking the most effeclive course. Again, citizens who call for war on Russia might first deV iermine where they are going to fight^and with what. They should look to see why American forces have not been kept up to strength and how the three services can be really coordinated and strengthened. Again, those who put their chief attention on hunting for Communists and loosely accusing fellow citizens of subversive activities are dangerously—if entertainingly—diverted from the main task of making American democracy work mere effectively. Preventing a depression In America can be even more important to national defense than preserving the secret of the atom bomb. The self- discipline which tries to hold down wages and prices is more genuinely patriotic than any hurling of epithets at another country. There Is a double danger, and he is a wise . citizen who recognizes that preparedness begins at home. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY A Whitewash? Voice of America Showing Signs of Changing Into Tougher Role, And Results Are Apparent Pocketless Lawmaker Turns Up With Plenty While Fishing THE DOCTOR SAYS -* By Harman W. Nichols United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 8. (UP)— ft vras one of the nicest days since the snow melted. A frisky wind was flogging the skirts ol the gals and blowing the homburgs oil the men folks. But the sun beat down hard enough lo even the score. The -Congressman said on the By Edwin r. JonUa, M. D. Written J»r NBA Serrfce ¥any people suffer vague discomfort and julna in the abdomen. When thi* U accompanied .,, v .^..g^,...,, oalu on ,„„ By alternating periods of diarrhea j phone to pack the gear and we'd likely to be spastic colltl* or Ir- a n n ge rltable bowel. Apparently' it is more common In modern civilization than it used to b* and ii tied up closely with the couple more ' for 1 " 1 ngarian, getting results. The proof is that] this is real encoura"einenl It's ' S"'" *, »—««, nuiigarmii, Moscow radio and Communist-dom- proof their stuff Ls a el tine acras< 1 Romanian and Yugoslav radios have inated government broadcasting, whpn ir-V ,„ • !! H , started * ca ™P al 8n to discredit the stations behind the iron cuitaiu >. .,., ff«t n H • . Bn »>, Jl " S ng Volce of A" 1 "'" »» over the world, have started to scream their dc- • "ofi,™i r, ,! n '° the fj'ate De- Budapest radio, for Instance, has ».„ ,„ LIM WaVl . i, P i cy ann O"nced that the Polish delegate wa.s to build up a reputation for ' • •• — _ . . ° accuracy, fairness, dependability. When the Russian radio let go a blast at American policy, the Voice ignored the Insult Tin's was in line with the policy of U. S. diplomats overseas and high officials in Wash- dignify an- De- : few the nunciation of all U. S. Stale partment Voice programs. 'T have listened to quite a Voice of America broadcasts in Russian language," said one ,1 cow announcer in a recent English program beamed to the u. S. "H Is not hard to tell that a hai the U.SJS.R . „ the announcer went on "The Voice ! of America Is trying to poison the ' minds of Europeans with the vilest arch-reactionary views." In between he tried to tell the ansns farmer, the. Pennsylvania "' miner, the to tr ? m n overseas and high officials in W H-'HHSJS™-»'-s inn*.- amnf .... ...T1,_ ^,_l-_ k a *• ' Llltlll. In Hie past few months this policy has been changed. The shift began -when Secretary of State George Marshall spoke in Chicago last Deceniber. In this speech Marshall called Soviet propaganda (he UN Freedom of the Press conference in Geneva, one General Gross, will protest against Voice of America broadcasts on conditions In Poland. He blames them as responsible for the reluctance o[ many tense pace and nervous strain of city living. Whether It U purely of nervous origin or not no one knows for certain. It does not l«»d to serious disease and Is Invariably made wor« by emotional upsets. The pain and discomfort may be felt all over the abdomen or just in »ome Motion, most commonly In the lower portion. The tendency of this condition Is to go on for years with partial recovery and then with a worsening of the symptoms. Attacks may persist for anywhere from a few minutes to several months. Worry Precedes Attack When pain l s present. It Is griping and crampy in nature. The discomfort may be, so bad that it disturbs the sleep. The average vi'rson blames this condition on constipation and takes a cathartic. This Is not the best form of treatment and tends to make the condition worse. Worry, emotional upset, or anxiety frequently come Just before an attack. Exposure to cold, fatigue tobacco, laxatives and certain kinds of food also bring on the symptoms. An irritable colitis does not mean that disease is present. There Is rather a disturbance in the action of the intestines and medical treatment rather than surgery is what Is necessary. Several medicines may he helpful Diet is extremely important. Vegetables and many fruits usually Increase the irritation. Cooked cereals, milk and milk products, eggs and fish, custards and similar foods usually should make up the bulk of the diet. • » • Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the mo*t frequently asked questions in his column. * • • QUESTION: What causes pain under the left shoulder blade? ANSWER: There are several pos- on the rock-jagged fringes of ths District of Columbia. It sounded like it might make an interesting piece for the papers, A chance to report how a Congress- , man without any pockets in his suits handles the thousand and one gimmicks a body needs when fishing. Clare Hoffman of Michigan was ! the gent on the phone. He knew darn well he was almost twice my age and just wanted to rub It in. He said he'd bring the lunch and .\ couple of his lovely secretaries to bait hooks. As if that would hclpl He just wanted to show up a kid. So we loaded Mr. H's car with tishing stuff and two of his lovely secretaries (both swell hook baiters and both named Helen) and away we went. I rue the day. I have sore feet. , At length we arrived at the bridge and started the long scramble to the fishing grounds. Part way across chain bridge and then down a flight of wooden steps. Down an earthen path to a patched up rock fence— and me in my best suii and shoes. Over that and across briar, hundreds of rocks and then all of * sudden—you' wouldn't believe it!— tons and tons of ice. The remnants of Winter. We have had day after day of over 70. Still the ice remains. At iong last the fishing grounds— 40 rods this side of where you hav» to buy a license. The Congressman, no pockets, unzipped a little baj he had been carrying and—pockets. In the form of a swell jacket. Pockets all around, including in the back. Mr. Hoffman is the greatest hand Poles to return to their homeland. When the Russians devalued the ruble and the American press did such a good Job in pointing out the differences in standards of living ] between Russian and American' workmen, the Voice of America picked.- «p the comparisons and broadcast them right, back to Russia.'That really got the Com'mun- slble causes. Including a strained muscle or ligament. The answer depends on when the pain comes, its severity and other factors which have to be analyzed before one can tell. schoolteacher ' In _____ _____ _____ , „ California that the Voice of Amcr- ; "Gainst the u. S. "brazen and con- I Isla' goat. Moscow News complained trying lo build up an en- I «™ptuous." He said it was time i that the Voice of America was "dis- Irely false picture of U. S life. The i ^° c a halt. When Marshall came loscow mouthpiece then sought to Dack from t!lc futile Council of Por- ct them all straight. According to ; tim. there was a "panic" on the lock exchange, Ihc culmination , Mint in Hie dcvclop'ment of Amcr- ! Ministers meeting in London last January, he was even more bitter. From that time on the Voice of can business had been passed, the America began to toughen up. It U. S. economic slump was begin- - got a new directive to start answer- Url S- , ing these lies with truth, u. S. olfi- Commimist, attack* on the Voice clals became quicker on the up- America ale not confined to take. When the Russians now put radio. 'Die' Communist press has out some preposterous bit of prop- aken up the cr y wilh leading artl- i agenda, it is nailed instantly by Its in Pravda, izveslla and others ' an official statement which is elling the Russian people not to ! broadcast right back at the Iltis- what they hear on Amerl~an short wave broadcasts. Russian Denial Offers Encouragement sians. In one day, just before Secretary Marshall left for the Bogota conference, he put out four of these blasts. The State Department lurbing the ether with gratuitous misrepresentation watered by crocodile tears... for the hard-lip Soviet citizen," and so forth. Another manifestation of Voice of America effectiveness Is noted in the tremendously steppcci-up tempo of Communist radio lies. Tran- scriptf of current broadcasts from behind the iron curtain are now utterly fantastic. Moscow Radio reports from Rome that Vice Adm. p. p Sherman, commander of the U. S. Mediterranean Fleet, has offered to sell Gibraltar to Franco, of course, British. The war of words in on, and it's hot. IS Years Ago In Blytheville— O. P. Moss has returned from a business trip to Mammoth Springs, Aflt. Mrs. C. R. Layman of Memphis is spending several day« here. She formerly lived here. •Rie 225 teacherj of Mississippi county schools who attended the general teachera meeting here today presented a petition asking Judge Zal B- Harrison to appoint Miss Willie A. Lawson, county superintendent, or Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, county supervisor, as county examiner. Gibraltar is. the sir is IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent By Erskine Johnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—The. People Talk Back to Hollywood, to one another and to me: "I heartily agree with you about having new laces on the screen and giving more new ones a chance. I make-believe land. I want to be cii- stop going to the movies."—Ben- neltsville, S. C. "To heck with lrue-to-life pictures. We read and see enough .>f human, truc-lo-life miseries. Qive me something fancy and fantastic so I can go home and dream cf Were as much study and research devoted to the causes and prevention of war as have bcen to the causes and prevention of diseases, we should in time atlain the same control over its eruption and spread as ae have over physical plagues.— Geu. Dwight. D. Eisenhower, U. S. Army, Ret. We may lose every cent we put up, but it seems to me there is a chance it <ERP) will aid the battle against communism.—Sen. Robert A. Tad (R> of Ohio. « * • Virtually everything we do in connection with our foreign relailons is misunderstood by some abroad, our most generous motives are suspected." —Secretary of State Marshall. An Act of Congress signed by the President is » bird in the hand. It's worth two dozen promises In (he bush.—Secretary of Agriculture Anderson, urging Congress for speedy action on a long-range farm'policy and program legislation before election. • • » We are taxing our own folk to relieve countries while these people ire.escaping luxation »nd are not contributing their wealth to this picture.—Rep. John Tabcr (Rl of New York, accusing wealthy Europeans of moving their pri-, vale wealth outside their own countries. • • • The situation is very, very serious. It is re- Kretlable that passions are aroused to the degree thit hu occurred.—Secretary of State M«r»h«ll. But why do producers have to go to foreign lands to get these new faces when we have so many fine actovs 'n this country who would be just as good IF they were discovered?"— Long Bca:h. Calif. "What our group thinks probably doesn't amount (o much, but we think Tyrone Power should be named Hollywood's 'Roaming Romeo No. !.' We hope we never sec him In another picturr. With an excellent i\ar record l : ke be has, H looks like he could settle rioun, like a man of his »se should."— Brooklyn, N. Y. terlaincd. not see things true to Ihc dull life I lead every day."—Roscoe Calif. Too Much Psychiatry "Jusl why all the pictures dealing with psychiatry? Have produc- j ers ever talked to a psychiatrist? They should all see one regularly " —Buffalo, N. Y. "Since Ihcy arc reviving old pictures, I still think 'Over the Hill 1 is a goori one for everyone to see. James Dunn, Sally Kilers and .">I;ie Marsh were wonderful."— .New York Cily. "Please classify the pictures. *s fourth best of our longest and strongest suit is familiar practice to all of us, but in connection with West's opening lead Mrs. Flasher says. "West, led his heart three—his fourth down," instead of "fourth best." She goes on to say that South must hold up the ace "of hearts un- iii the third round to exhaust Eas;, so that when the diamond finesse is taken. East cannot return hearts. Next, I like her description of'the finesse. She says "The finesse can probably be best understood by observing the diamond suit in this hand. The JacV: is led and when West plays small, dummy also plays John Heeded Real Pal And Gets Right One CHARLESTON, Mass. (UP) — John Arendale finally got his dog —Sissy, a black-and-white cocker spaniel nine months old. Johr. had appealed for a dog because he needed a pal. John is 14 years old. but he's just 42 inches you ever saw for doing without pockcU when "on stage." He has only one. The hip one for a hanky, and carfare. But fishing. That jack- el of his has more pockets than you'll find at a tailor's convention. So we started to lisli. The two Helena (la-st names Balog- and Boyer) were baiting hooks lik» crazy. The man Nichols soon dropped out of the race, but not that Mr. Hoffman. The baked potatoe.v sent a cloud of steam toward th^l rock where he was casting. Ditto the hot dogs, And the carrots, flocked on the rocks. As the sun up above indicated six. everybody said it was about time we all went home. The 72-year-old gentleman from Michigan said he reckoned so. But about that time, he hooked one. Thus, spoiling * swell story—about Congress 1 best fisherman who went out to show off and couldn't catch a fish. This story could go on and on. But .ii won't.,. , . Clare Hoffman caught a bushel of fish. The gals and I baked petit 3 after potato. kids his own age. So John asked for a dog. "Just tell them my condition," h« said. ''Tell them that I can't play like the big boys." Mrs. B. B. Hicks of Memphis, Tcnn , saw his picture in a local newspaper, read his story and gave John his dog. Food Lockers For Rent- Cold Storage Meat Curing pany, Inc., is warned to appear In the Circuit Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas within thirty days from the date hereof to answer a :omplalnt filed against it by Paul D. Poster. This the 34th day of March. 1348. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk 3]25-4)1-8-15 jk-ou uiu, uui< Jica JlWvV ^4 111UILV4 T^ in • ' J tall and weighs only 40 pounds. That J tx ? ert Processing and makes it tough to play with other j i Quick Freezing for Home ! Freezers ! Groceries - Meats - Fish | BLAYLOCK i Frozen Food "Somebody, maybe you. said Hoi- i you .suggest, for either adults or I Is thinking about making ] children. lywood more war pictures. Plca.'-e. we've had enough of war. Let's have peaceful things."—San Francisco. "Hsvj the old dajs of the tor- lure and the rack returned? Oi:r Protestant ministers are made lo aci ridiculous in movies so everyone laughs at them. Is Hollywood paid to do this I wish Protestants would wake up,"—Tacoma, Wash. 'Never do I want lo sec Tyrone Power again, as mu:h as I used to enjoy him. I had nightmares for a week alter seeing 'Nightmare Alley.' and f don't drink."—New York City. Too Much Crith-Ism "I don't think honcM-to-soodiiMs criticism should be objected to, o'.it we all have sure lambasted the British. They have given us some mighty fine pictures."—Los Angeles. "I would like to put my two cents xorlh In about the older stars maklnp only one picture a year. These olilrr slurs fade fast enough as it Is. Someone wrote yon the other day that they were tired of ncelnj old faces Hkc Gary Cooper, Barbara Stanwyck, Joan Crawford and Dmiiic. 1 woulil rather look »t the good- looking old faces than at the young homely facm ol the new stirs. And besides, the older ones can Ml."— Pittsburgh, Pa. "f say 'phooie' lo your Idea of Then the public would have a perfect basis for judging their pictures."—Portland. Ore. "I'd rather see Sophie Tucker play her own part in the story of her li.c than to sec Judy Garland play it. They can't make Judy look like Sophie. I also think that Al Jolson oushl to play in the scrju.:! to the Jolson Slory himself. Even ' Larry Parks would nol be right because he's too young."—Reno. Ncv. *AK542 VA74 » J5 + 1054 Lesson Hand—Neither vul South West North E«t 1 * Pass 2 « Pass 2* Pass 3* Pass 3N.T. Pass Pass Pass . Opening—V 3 • *> »x»"«' •':#"»"»' » MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE The Finesse, Hard Keginner Problem By William r.. McKcmicy America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service small, n West had held the king and hsd nol covered the jack, another diamond will be led. If the king sllll docs not come from West, the ten in dummy is played—followed by the ace. In this case, however. East held Ihe king and it captured declaier's jack, but now East cannot make any return to defeat the three no trump contract. Declarer has three spade tricks, one heart trick, four diamond tricks an done club trick." Although the finesse is a simple play, it is surprisingly hard to teach the beginner. 21st & Main Phone 2602 Radio Performer HORIZONTAL. 1,5 Pictured, radio star 10 Analyze » *• sentence 11 Oleic acid salt 13 Kind 14 Against 16 Carry (coll.) 18 Native metal 19 Fleet 21 Short sleep 22 Musical note 23 Registered nurse (ab.) 24 Court (a%.) 26 Italian river 3 Rupees (ab.) 4 12 months 5 Rooster « Fetid 7 French article S Obese 9 Short jacket 10 Minute skin openings 12 Storehouse 13 Rail bird 15 New Mexico (ab.) 17 Epic poetry 23 Fortification 25 Infect 28 Drunkard 30 Land parcel 33 Narrow fillet 34 Utopian 27 Property item 20 She is a 19 Her programs 36 Compound arc broadcast elher over an 37 Horse color IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ! THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT COUNTY, AR- changmrthc star system In the pres-.ion I i-.cvsv heard before In 20 moviw. When that happens, 1 shall y ca rs of writing bridge. To lead th» For the second time I a:n t.ikhn 1 OP MISSISSIPPI r. Lesson Hand from Mary Flasher's , KANSAS n^H ^ "£° U , T °° Ca " Pla; ' P»"l-D. Poster Plaintiff, Bvidje." Mrs. Flasher, bridge editor vs No <)38 of the Columbus <0.) cilia-n, has 1 CoiilincnUl' Distributing Comiany, IHiKed more bi-:d s c into 43 i>ag u i nc . Defendant than oi;c would think possible. | The First National Bank m Slyche- !n today's hand she uses an ex- [ vllic Oarnlshee WARNING ORDER Continental Distributing Com- 29 Slories 31 Poem 32 River (Sp.) 33 Giant 35 Penetrate 38 Paid notice 39 Names (ab.) 40 Street (ab.) 41 Thus 42 Fondle 44 Mitigates 49 Greenland Eskimo 50 Nobleman 52 Paradise 53 Arabian guU 54 Inclined 56 Giver 58 Lock of hair 59 Palify VERTICAL 1 Female Horse 2 Skill radio 43 Waste allowance 45 Honey gatherers 46 Augments 47 Symbol lor tellurium 48 Concludes 43 False god 51 Gibbon 53 Collection of sayings 55 Compass point 57 Whirlwind

Get access to

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

Try it free