Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 22, 1955 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 13

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1955
Page 13
Start Free Trial

"• - Local ,".;». - Comic* '••••- OMtifUd Member Associated Press The Newt paper For Th* Horn* TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22,1955 Second Section Machine To Be Placed In City Hall : V Banks Asked For Plan -To Finance Purchase ;•'•; Of Election Devices' "'.At the request/ of City Commissioner. William V. Keegan ajoting machine-will the City Halkrotunda" so that, citizens can familiarize themselves••: with the device. :''The Allegariy County Board of Commissioners today voted to have the-]Board of Election Supervisors put the machine in. City Hall for the .convenience of persons .who otherwise would, not tgo to- the Court' House,-.where a machine is on", hand for demonstration purposes: ... - • ... ...... ' : • [County Commissioner James Orr placed the motion, before the board, stating- that Commissioner Keegan had made the request. !'<V " ; . Ask Loan Plan .Members of the county board to day 'said' a letter ' will• be sent local banks asking them., to sub m;it proposals on "a 'loan- to financ the purchase of. : the,-103 new votih machines: .The devices are' store in' the. Court; House basement. I the-event-the banks provide a low er'rate, of interest than would b possible under a state' loan func the county will finance the mach ines locally.' The/county board also agreed to da'x to take .over maintenance" o about' 600 feet of a proposed rba from U. 'S. Route 40 into the area serving the new.'State Police bar racks;-. 1 ..'.Liberty. .Trust, '.Compart} branch bank and National.-Je Company property, in ,LaVale.. Th< police barracks and branch ban! are almost complete. The road construction will paid for by the interested parties arid they will also have to, gran the. county the necessary rights o way and build a. road way meeting county roads specifications. J;" Walker-.Chapman, county roads supervisor,- -said- the State Police had made the. .request for the road maintenance. >-'' ' ';:•' To -Extend Service Chapman-also reported.that-after a -?:• conference,; fwith -Arthur; G Ttamey, 1 ; supervisor of', school -bus transportation-service will: be provided ; to .children living ; on-.the Piney Flats Road, which runs ; off the. Wildcat Hollow Road on IrOns Mountain. • ';-. '•,:; " ' ; '-.'•. A delegation-'from that area- appeared before.the; board; recently to request - the -. extens^n . of, the, • bus service- .about -- a mile .•• down .;: the '--*' •'' ••'••'••'••-•••• -••'•• • • ' .,.... •- . . Commissioner Charles N. Wilkinson made-a request- on, behalf; of John Twigg of Eastman Road-that 1 a ; de'aB/en*'signM)e'^ifced : oirt}iat roadway. .He .said Twigg reported some motorists liad d.riven out the road unaware -it war'a dead end and.h'ad trouble turning around. Tiie" request, was turned .over' to Chapman. '. .;V. "."" 'Mrs. Edward" Whisenhunt.. .appeared before 'the '"board ' to com 1 pj'ain of water running -from the Ciresap Mill Run Road near ;01d- tpwn onto her property. Th'is matter;. was referred to Chapman.-' A report was given the .board/on ,. a request, for repairs to ' Mountain Road in^ District 13' in ' the, -ML. Savage area. Chapman" said the road is .not a bona fide county road, and part of it had been-'' repaired, last year. Two Injured In Headoii Crash MEMORIES OF-JAPAN^J. William Foley, 1822 Bedford-Street,-, is shown above with, some-of • the souvenirs?: and i ren\embrances- of -Japan. \ ; Two Pennsylvania residents were injured in a headon collision thi afternoon when their car smashed into another vehicle on Route 220 b'etween Pinto and .Cresaptown. ! Rushed to Sacred Heart Hospital in- the State Police ambulance were Donald Johnson and his wife, Mrs. Maude Johnson, 73. They reside'.at 122 Maple Terrace, Charleroi, Pa. .Attaches at the hospital said Mr. Johnson. sustained a'hip injury, and complained of' : head injuries. Mrs, Johnson suffered a hip and nose injury,- and was badly cut about the face. "The extent of their injuries could not be determined. Cumber-lander Injured in Railroad Accident : ; BRUNSWICK Lawrence E. Reed, 27, Cumberland, was removed, to Frederick Memorial Hospital in •• an ambulance after being injured -at Brunswick when caught between two railroad cars. He $35'admitted 'for x-ray examina- "libn.of his knee and foot. He was reported in satisfactory condition ac'the hospital today. Births . GAUGHAN— Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Mt; Savage,, a son this . morning at, Miners Hospital, Frostburg. TftOMAS — :Mr. and Mrs. James, ^LonacomngY.ia: son this; morning ; Tat Sacred .• Heart Hospital. WSIMER — Mr.-and Mrs; Ray El, ';RD S; Bedford, Pa., a son this Inorning at Memorial Hospital. WELSH — CapL and Mrs. John L., jForti Eustis. Va.i 1 -•' daughter .there. Th> mother is: the former Miss Edna 'Broderick, daughter ;.f Mr.. and. Mrs* William Erode- j WOOD* : — Mr.. . and Mra< Joseph, »'l)ou|li« Avenue, Lonaoming, "'» daughter v thii- morninf ,»t Miners Hotptol. The city registration'•'-. of f ice is /in he '•• annual process of • removing lames -of i persons.- who -have -not •oted -in' ; a -municipal -election : in id last five yearsi-.;-- .'••'• the,check'is'being"made"by.'Mrs. luth'. Manges,; .clerk.. according to City Qlerk ^Wallace'G'. ; Ullery, .who s ;iri ^charge" of; the";, .office.' iUllefy said "quite .a few" will-be ffected .by,.the. change/but since ?ork is just getting .underway .no stimate of .the number is possible The ' city's, ..registration ; system ras set up in'1951 and its records o.back to 1948. The.-first-remqvai f names of'those-who had not oted-"-in .five- years occurred in 953'. No names were-removed in 954,iUllery'.-said; ; . .-'•',"• The removal of names underway ow is .for- those ( who 'h$ve riot oted since 1950.. : -. The 'number of removed names .expected to be large - because le city elects. its Mayor and ouncil every-.four years" instead f every two as, had -. been:- cus- omary prior to 1952. ; ' ' Any one dropped'firom.the regisr tration books for non-voting,, must re-register, Ullery said.. '....' ' Services Planned At Pinto Church Pinto Mennonite Church will hold Thanksgiving • services beginning tomorrow at 7:30-p^m. "Thanksgiving, Exercised In Our Day," will be-the sermon by Rev. A. L. Longnecker. The'Ladies Trio will provide music. At 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, the sermon by Rev. Roy GJass will be ."Thanksgiving Exhorted In The : Bible." Paul Livengood will ".be in charge of devotionals and a mixed quartet will sing. • -.' .The closing service Thursday at 7:30 p.m. will have Rev. John Grove of .Greencastle; Pa.,-speaking on "Thanksgiving Exemplified In The Bible." The Youth Fellowship Chorus; will sing. Myron Livengood will be moderator for all services. ; - ..'. : . where he spent four years as a'civilian.govern- ment employe. Foley,. home on leave, reports back to Washington for reassignment. . Plans Made To. Beautify Court Rooms ! Preliminary- plans and 'specifications are'being drawn up to beautify : the main Circuit "Court room and the''auxiliary, "court : room al the Court'House". .- ... - . . . Accoustical. .tile .•will be', placed oil the ceiling and two walls, painting -of: wood trim and 'other mater- ials.will /be: done : and. other, detail; . . •• A' hew flooring will be/: either, ol tile or carpeting.inside the/railing separating the" spectators; sectior and. the-bench. -New tile-material •will be: placed on the floor-in the spectators''section/ "- "-. One: big: change ! will : be- the retouching and painting of the great seal of Maryland which is affixed to the wall-just behind the judges' bench: :••••• The-color' scheme in the court room will-be'in-pastel shades; ~The~ entire' interior of the auxiliary court room-'will be redecorated and modernized. New Water Line Put Into Service Ridgeley's water supply was, cut over into the' new line over the new interstate bridge this morning., ;./..:•.-:•'•. ; ..;;. ; • • Prior notice had been given that he'supply would be cut off from 9 to'll a. m. for the changeover. The old line is being abandoned. The new line ties jn at the intersection of Bridge Slreet and Carpenter Avenue. The. 10-inch. line vas sterilized by ^CumberlandbWa : .er. • Department''crews last', week. Cumberland installed and;financecl :he line under: :an' amortization agreement with;the Town <5f Ridge- cy- , . : ':; •'- ••;:. ; --'-.'', ' Iliseionary Sociely P<\ Hold Convention 'The Oriental Missionary Society will conduct a convention Jn .the Calvary , Methodist' - Church at tidgeley > from t . November 77 ;hrough Norember 3b. Two Men Fined For Disorders "Two local-men were found guilty of disorderly conduct charges in a jammed-packed ^Police Court this morning.' .' : Trial -Magistrate J. Milton Dick lined Robert Lee $15 and Leon Payne $50 on charges., placed against them following an incident Saturday evening on Bedford Itreet. Payne was charged with grabbing Mrs. Barbara Perkins in front of Cooper's Tavern Saturday evening, while the Lee youth looked on and laughed. Both men entered pleas of not guilty. The case .was .opened in Police Court. yesterday, but was continued until this morning by Magistrate Dick. Three persons testified in behalf of Mrs. Perkins. Payne testified that he merely bumped the woman, and did not grab her. PTA Assists In Purchase Of Equipment The SS.- Peter- and Paul School Parent-Teacher, Association Sunday'.voted: to donate $200 toward the purchase of binaural recording equipment for' use in the school. Rev. Jude Senieur,-OFM Cap., guardian of the SS. Peter and Paul Monastery, demonstrated the possibilities',of this type recording as compared .to others. The equipment.' will be used in giving the pupils courses, in music appreciation.""' -••.--..'•' •Mrs. Z.-F:-Zigmowski,- chairman )f the Brow/iie Troop/sponsored by he PTA, • reported there are 32 members registered. Rev..Kenan Crowley,-OFM Cap., assistant pastor of- SS. Peter and ?aul. Church.. announced that a Cana conference for young mar- fed' couples and -parents of school children will be held on December Rev.. Louis Miltenberger, native of this section, director of Cana conferences in the Archdiocese of Washington, will conduct the meeting^ There will be no .Decemebr business meeting, but the annual Christmas program-of the two first grades will be presented in the parish hall on Sunday, December 11. • 4 '• • The next meeting will be Sunday. January 15, at 3 p. m,, when the charter of Boy Scout Troop 13, sponsored by the PTA S will be presented, according ,to Lawrence Geiger, of the Boy Scout committee. U. S. Civilian Worker Tells Japan Story Local Man Hopes To Be Reassigned To Duly In Far East 'Easy Payment' City Tax Plan Retail Sales Announced By Finance Head Advance In County Area By JOHN BYRD JR. Evening Times Staff Writer A large black car turned into a two-lane street and starred to drive into traffic on the left side. This is permissable in Japan but taboo here. • begins on October 24. The driver. J. William 'Foley.i Musi Pay Interest swung back into the proper lane, ,,_ As t t vers rcalize £» JUSt 6 learmng there is no interest charge made upon taxes due and owing for the first 60 days following the levy . The city tax collector will accept partial payment on real estate and personal taxes, John J. Long, finance commissioner, announce'^ today. Long said that upon reading the report of Tax Collector George's. Davis on the current status of collections, he was extremely gratified " to note the bigh percentage »f taxes already paid. "It indicates that the taxpayers are interested in paying their taxes before the interest period to drive again." Foley has just returned from Japan after two tours (four years) as a civilian employe of the federal government. He reports Ho Washington November 28 s for reassignment and if it's foreign service Foley hopes, or at least gives that impression, it will be Japan. . "I'm familiar with it .and, have a lot of-friends there," he said. The car which Foley took with lirri overseas and brought back on he SS President. Wilson October i, has attracted considerable at- ention .because of its Japanese icense. plates which are good for 0 days here. College In-Japan Foley. 28,-is the son of Mrs. Ann King, 1S22 Bedford Road. He was graduated from' Fort Hill High School in 1945,. Potomac State Col- ege, Keyser, and received" his B: degree at Sophia University, op- jrated by Jesuit priests in Tokyo. Prior " to entering government ervice in 1950, he was represent- tive.of the R. J. .Reynolds To iacco Company. The Far East was his first as fgnment. and during His stay hi as collected scores of souvenirs hich he sent home. . Another ,700-pound box is on its way anc date. August 24, but after the expiration of that 60-day period there is a charge of one-half of one per cent per month. This in terest is retroactive to the date of the levy. "Since the 60-day period of grace has expired, it is quite possible that some taxpayers have not been able to take advantage of that period when interest is not charged because of some other pressing obligations. "Accordingly, I wish to state that the tax collector's office is willing to accept partial payment on taxes due. There . have been many; *inquiries concerning whether the tax office will accept installment payments less than the full amount which is due, and the answer to that question is 'yes.' Suggests Budget "In fact, we urge people to en- hbuld•' arrive soon. There are memories, too. Economics for example. ; Even efore he Breached. San Francisco n his homeward journey he began o sense again that "feeling o rosperity which once was taken or granted but in four years has een almost forgotten'." He recalled standing four hours utside a San "\Francisco hote just looking at the new cars anc e well-dressed people." Pace Much Slower There's a big difference in the ace of life, too. It's obvious he eferred to the slowness of it in apan and explained it this way There are no ulcers in Japan. A sychiatrist would go broke." This despite the fact Japanese— especially the young people—ar becoming "westernized" by the presence of U. S. government fam ilies. .The younger set,. Foley contin ued, has "really gone western' and dress like American youth while doting on the latest in "jazz music" and movies. They grab up movie and romance magazines originated in the U. S. but printec in Japanese, "like hot cakes." They are also adopting Amcr ican first names like "Peggy" and "Betty." Older people go along with the western style when they have to- such as in dress for work, But' as soon as a man returns home at the, end' of the day "it's off with the suit, on with the kinipno and back to the old Japanese way of life," Foley related. Too, the old Japanese belief that the elders should have final say, is beginning to meet resistance from the younger people. Take marriage for instance: Resist Arranged Marriages • There are still strong tendencies ;oward "arranged" marriages whereby the two to be wed have no say. The family makes arrangements, sometimes years before the couple is'of marriageable age. Since laws requiring boys and Local Rubber Workers Plan Christmas Party . Local 26, Rubber Workers of America, met last night and completed plans for its annual Christmas party for children. Albert Jenkins, chairman, said the affair will be staged' December 17 atSS. Peter and Paul's Par-: ish Hall. " deavor to budget themselves, to take; care of at least monthly payments on their taxes if they still-owe for 1955. "I would like to point out alsb| that a service charge of 50 cents must be made to cover the notice which is given all delinquent accounts on which no payment has been made for taxes prior to January i, 1956. "If the taxpayer has made some down payment on his taxes prior to that date, he will save himself this service charge. "The tax collector's office is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. five days a' week, and particularly I wish to emphasize that there is always someone in the tax office during the lunch hour period. "As finance commissioner"! wish to call this matter to the attention of the taxpayers so that they may be aware of our desire to extend all reasonable cooperation." Joint Service Planned Here By Churches A joint Thanksgiving Day service will be held Thursday at 10:30 a.m. at Centre Street Methodist Church with members of the First Presbyterian Church taking part. Rev. Howard M. Amoss. pastor of the Centre Street Methodist Chruch, said the sermon, "God in he Autumn Harvest," will be de- ivered by Rev. Maurice D. Robertson, pastor of the First Presby- ;erian. The congregations of the two churches will make an offering or the local program of the Salvation Army. The musical program will include vocals by Miss Josephine Kompanek. Mrs. John Zorning and Charles Sager. The organ prelude by Mrs. Ken neth Beck Will be "For the Beauty >f the Earth" and "Pilgrim's girls to attend separate schools lave been repealed, there has seen increasing resistance to this method of selecting a life.partner. The result has been many young couples are taking the "leap"— but off a cliff. .That this possibil- ty is recognized is borne out by :.he fact where many have jumped ;o their deaths, signs have been erected saying "Think About It." This same family, "rule" works well where crime is concerned. (Continued on Page 22) C&A OFFICIAL—Gerald E. Wilson, Mt. Lebanon, Pa., former district manager here, has been elected vice president of C&A' Gas Company and other Pittsburgh group companies of Columbia Gas System. Affiliated with the group companies since 1925, he was named district manager of C&A and Gettysburg Gas Corporation in 1943. He directed company operations in .this area until 1944 when he "was transferred to Pittsburgh as assistant superintendent of . distribution.. He was made, superintendent a year later and elected assistant, vice president in 1952. Dollar Volume Up 5% Million Since V , Report Shows Group States Although there were 109 fewer stores in Allegany County last year than there were in 1943. retail sales were up over five and a half million dollars. . , These figures have just been released by the Bureau of Census of the Department of Commerce on the Census of Business conducted at the end of 1954 and compiled this year. - "• ' . Retail sales in 1954 in this coun-, ty"totaled 578,939,000 as compared to S73.364.000 in 1S49. -; Last year in November there were 625 stores with payrolls (two' or more employes) covering 3,623 workers who drew a total or $0,103,000 during the entire year In 1954, the food stores did ove.r 28 per cent of the total business of '$73,939,000 with total, sales in 285 establishments hitting 522,540,000. The next biggest business in the county is the automotive trade. In 46 firms, total sales were Sil,'631.000. ... The general merchandise group was third 'highest, accounting for ?S,490.6oo in 22 establishments. Another, leader is the lumber, Juilding materials, hardware and "arm equipment businesses' with' .otal sales in 44 stores of S7.1SO,- ooo. . :'. . .'.. •: '• .- ".-. OfHer Totals arer" ' : .' .'.".' ."• Fifty-six wearing apparel and ac-'; cessories stores. $5.987,000 US gasoline service stations, S5,699,OOQ: 95 eating and drinking .places,' $4,753,000; 26 drug and proprietary; stores,'.,52,287,000. 109 .other .retail stores,_ $5.831,000, and -29 : nonstore" retailers, 5340,000,. • . : V • Song. The sanctuary choir will sing "Now Thank We All Our God." The offertory anthem will je "With Heavy Fetters" and the response will be "All Things Are Thine." The organ postltide will be 'Prayer of Thanksgiving." njured In Fall' Mrs. Dorothy Kave, 42. wife of esse Kave, Allegany Grove, was dmitted to Sacred Heart.Hospital esterday after sustaining injuries n a fall near her home. Attaches aid she suffered a back injury when she fell on a bank near a iond in her backyard. Sign Program Not Adequate | Views To Be Offered To Legislators In Session Tuesday The traffic safety plan for Big Savage. Mountain as 'planned by the State Roads Commission is completely inadequate, Ralph Race. Frostburg, chairman of the Mountain Traffic Safety Committee, said today. And the Legislative Council of the General Assembly is going to hear about the committee's objections at the hearing on mountain truck regulations scheduled next Tuesday in Annapolis. Race will head a delegation of seven members of the committee which was 'formed after five Frost- ourg residents were killed in La- Vate when their car was hit by a tractor-trailer truck that went out of control on Big Savage. / The committee went on record as objecting to the system of signs the State Roads Commission is to erect In a recent letter, Russell McCain, chairman of the State Roads Commission, stated signs are being prepared as follows for erection on Big Savage Mountain. He also pointed out that the same kind of signs will eventually be erected on every mountain In Maryland. A 36 by 36 inch diamond shaped sign, black on yellow refectoriz- ed with the following wording "truck notice 1000 feet ahead" will be erected 1.000 feet in advance of the mountain lop on the west side of Big Savage Mountain. A 48 by 48 inch sign, similar to the first, worded "all trucks des- Ruelil Appointed To College Posts James Ruehl, 531 .Valley. Street. has been named head:resident .of. the Stadium Club and graduate assistant in student. counseling at. Bowling Green State University,, Bowling Green, Kyi . He Js among 51 upperdassmen and graduate students appointed as" bead residents, assistant dormitory head residents and counselors in university residence halls. :'. Ruehl, a graduate of Ohio"State' University, is one of 38 graduate, students serving as assistants. They are studying for master's degrees. •''.'• cend in lower gear" will be erected on top of the mountain. Another 36 by 36 inch sign reading "steep grade ...... miles," will be located 100 feet beyond the top. Half way down the mountain, at a point where apparently it levels off, another. 36 by 36 inch sign. "trucks stay in lower gear until notified." At the bottom, at the end of descending grade where it is safe 'or trucks to resume normal operations, the last sign "end steep grade." William H. Lemmert, president of the Allegany County Commissioners. a member of the committee, stated that this Big Savage Mountain has proven that it needs consideration^ that other mountains in the other parts of the state do not need. He said that it has ceased to be a local te- sue in that it has received nationwide publicity and safeguards must be taken here in view of the fact that a densely populated area lies directly astride the highway. Paul Burke, chairman of the Maryland Traffic Safety Commis- Local Boy Injured Wlieii Struck By Car David D. Hensell, H-year-oId son of John D. Hensell, 30 Laing. Avenue, was treated and released, from Memorial Hospital last night, after sustaining injuries when he' ran against a station wagon on Park Street and Baltimore Street. The youth suffered a right ankle injury and an abrasion on the left" leg in the mishap. Officer Kenneth Morrissey, who investigated, said the boy ran from the cast side of Park Street' and against the left rear of the vehicle driven south on Park by Virginia Lee Basilic, 537 North Centre Street. Obituary NEW PASTOR WELCOMtD-First Baptist Church held a reception for its new pastor, Rev, v A. C. Prcvatle, and his wife last night at the church.- Shown, above, as they joined in welcoming the new minister are, left to right, Mrs. Raymond G. Brooks afltt Rev, Mr. Brooks of Baltimore; Dr. Clifton C. Thomas, executive: secretary of the Maryland Baptist Union Association, shaking hands with • Rev. Prevatte as Mrs. Prevatte, second from right, looks on. RBV. Mr. Brook* w« formerly luperintendent at th« First Baptist. sion will, upon request of the Mt. . Traffic Safety Committee. make arrangements for the special committee to meet next Tuesday with the legislative council and also with the full board of the State Roads Commission. The secretary, Edward Flannigan, was asked to write letters to Governor Theodore McKeldin, all members of the State Roads Commission and to Louis Goldstein, president of the Senate, stating that the Savage Mountairf Traffic Safety Committee is not satisfied with the efforts put forth by the State Roads Commission in making every effort to regulate more effectively the truck traffic on Big Savage..' Undergoes Operation (X A. Smith; LaVale, undewent an emergency operation last night in Memorial oHspital. He-Is serv- in Memorial Hospital. K« is sew- Company, WILSON — Roseby, 69, Mt. Laka Park. Roseby Wilson MT. LAKE PARK—Roseby C. Wilson. 69, died Sunday at his farm, two miles south of here. A native of Garrett County, ha was a son of the late George and Molly (Craig) Wilson. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Lucy (Moon) Wilson: a son. Elwood Wilson, LaBelle, Pa.; two grandchildren, and a great granddaughter. The body is at the residence where services will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. by G. 0. Thomas, Morgantowrj. of the Je- wvah's Witnesses. Interment will be in the Oakland Cemetery. Whitacre Services Services for Mrs. Bessie Veva Whitacre, 60, of 22 Laing Avenue, who died yesterday at Sacred Heart Hospital, will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p. m. at the home by Rev. L. A. Sahringer, pastor oC Wiley Ford Nazarene Church. In-^ terrnent will be in Mt. Savage Cemetery. A former resident of Mt. age, she resided with her daughter, Mrs. Nora Jenkins. She was a native of Elkins. and a daughter of John B. Louk and the late El> nore. (Weese) Louk. Besides her father and daugh-- :er, she is survived by two brothers, Dennis E. and William Louk, both of Dearborne, Mich.; four sisters, Mrs. Audrey Hordes, Dearborne; Mrs. Geneva Morris r ulus, Mich.: Mrs. Naomi Everett, Medina, Ohio, and Mrs. Hester- Dexter, Dearborne, and five grandchildren. Morrissey Service* solemn high requiem mass will be celebrated tomorrow at 9 a. m. In St. Patrick's Catholic Church for Mrs. Florence Hegina Morrissey, 49. wife of Major E.* Leo Morrissey, who died yesterday at her home. 910 Holland Street. Interment will be in St. Michael's Cemetery, Frostburg. The body is at the residence where the Sodality of St. Patrkk's, Church wlH twite th« rosary today at>30 j>. m.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free