The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 24, 1965 · 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 25

Publication:
Location:
Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 24, 1965
Page:
25
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'VH' 26 Th Boston Globfr-Thunday, Jurta 14, 186S ARTS Magnificent Men & Their Flying Machines 'T Really Wild Blwe Yonder Film Times AITOl "Tht Sandpiper." 48, 11 45 149. I 41. ( 48. 1 48. 49. MACO Bill "The Amoroui Ad- venturei e( Moll rltndert.M 10 30, 13 48. 100. 8 IS. 7 SO. 8 49. I10T0K CIMR AMA "Tht Grcattil Smrr tvtr Told." Mati. Silly tl 3:00. Mm. Ihm Set. at 1:00 in Sun T SO pm. CAPRI-"Zorbi tht Greelt." 11:18, 1 50. 4 as, T OO I SO. Shrtrtt, 11:00. 1 S. 410, 8.49. CI.VTI8 'Tamllr Jtwtll." 11:18. I 40. 8 08. t 30: "Blifk Bpurt." 8.48. 1:10. 4 39. 8.00. CINIMA. Kenman 81. "Tnt Pawnbroker," 1:30. 8:30. 8:80. 7:30. 30. EXETZR-Kewt It Short. 2 00, 3 30. 8:00. 8 30. 8.00, 8:30; "Chlnt." 8 25, 3 85. 8'25, 8 85. 8 25, 8 99. FIVE ARTS-'TInk Panther." 7:00 A 10;00 p m,i "World of Henry Orient," 8 18 8 49. CART "Sound of Music." Ever at 8 30. Sun. at 7:30. Mat. Wed . 8t.. Sun. it HolHayi at 8 00 pm. tOEW'8 ORPHEt M "I'll Tike Sweden." 12 4S, 3 30, 4 30. 8 10. 10:18. Sneak Preview, 8:00 p m. MAVFLOWrR "Carenet. tht Croei-tvtd Lien." 10:00. 1:40, 8 29. 8:10, "Sandokan, tht Crett," 11 49. 3:30. 7.30, MlUC HAIL "Thou Maimfletnt Men and Thtlr riytnl Machlnei." Am Am r- " 'i;JavK JjSwiiiger! Id : . I jTfunny movie? You bet it is! COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents 8 HAROLD HECHT Production wm IN COLUMBIA COLOR " JANE l!f ONDAVARVIN W1CHAEL DWAYNE M Nl.lllftll III Ntir Pritiillil Tietr CO 7-9030 Tnatking fsruBBY LoleKaye " RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE AT BOX-OFFICE flO A M. TO 9 P.M.1 OR BY MAIL i rMusioJTtr"- I 268 Treisoni Street Boaton, Mui. 43.00 12 50 $2 0(1 ORCHESTRA SECTION A SECTION B SECTION C MATS. 42.50 12.20 $1.80 711 I J J a amemraai ,L or, I No. tl I MotlftM Dot Rtquvittd. -State. Ivening AH. Dole T f I Moil ttlf eddrftiisd envelope w,th your chack : jVi S or "d,, ",0obe M"- " 423 1300 I oncei lulod ore loi includod. 10 SHOWS WEEKLY EVES. AT 8:30 (SUN. at 7:30 P.M.) MATS. Wed., Sat., Sun. and Holt, at 2:00 P.M. FOR THEATRE PARTY AND GROUP SALES INFORMATION CALL MR. GEORGE KELTER, LI 2-7041 S2.80 Baltoij Sutt it Ml Mitlim ttY mm - V Starring AUDREY HEPBURN REX HARRISON; "Beit Picture -1964" Starring JULIE ANDREWS , Ly-- "BEST .V ACTRESS 19B4- Til. X. U 8-404 iin I hi In. $ium ui SI. 'Ml t r-Wrt:H.7.VtV o-(i NOVAK RICHARD JOHNSON CA 7- 66TI ' S MOIL M TUMDERS Opus Jily Ui. "Wtit s Ntw Pissycit?" , TtCKIIKOtOt' or tried to fly, and it lrnjcth rhallrngf d the channel. Twf n-tic th-Ccntury-Fox sprfd no pains to brlni the planes not only bark to earth but back to the sky. They are comical in construction and appear- enre, skeletons held together with string, hair-pins, glue and linen. Rut they fly. They are photographed flying and photographs are taken from them in flight. The photograph (Todd A O In color) is magnificent... as magnificent as those men in their terrifying' ly unmagnlficent planes. The American (Stuart Whit man) is the hero, of course, and because he is, although he is as wooden Texan as one could And in the length and breadth of Washington, he wins the daughter (Sarah Miles) of the newspaper publisher (Robert Morley) who puts up the $50,000 prize which is won by the Englishman who, of course, handsome as he is, does the handsome thing because the plane of the Italian flier (Alberto Sordi) catches fire just as he is about to overtake the British ace and the American goes to the rescue knowing it will cost him the prize. .. Where were we? Oh. yes, the photography is at times incredibly beautiful. But the heart of the matter is the humor, the high comedy, the low comedy, the slapstick, 41.. fnrn. V hlirloenilO tVlP Pierre Cassel pursuing the i"' lil W. w. Eternal Feminine, who turns j"' 7h. ...a. zv By HERBERT A. KENNY "Those Magnificent Men in Their Eying Machines," which opened yesterday at the Music Hall should set an all-time non-stop record for comedies. Indeed, its Boston run along may prove comparatively as long as the picture's full name which is "Those Magnificent s jhowi daily. Mau. s p.m. Ev. .Men jn Their Fjyjng Machines mrImoint-" rrom th. Be.ch."!r How 1 Flew om London 8 33. 12 39, 3 28. 8 29. 8 29: 'Tort ,10 i'.iriS in 23 HOUTS and 11 Couraieoui." 11:10, 3:10. 8:10. 8:10 PARK SQ. CINEMA "Tht Pawnbroker." 1:30, 8 30. 8:30. 7.30, 8 30. r Amu iiT.n"To uve. a ja. cause wiu still be around a 4:00, 8,00. 8 00 & 10:00 p.m.: Shtfrt; . , luhiceu. 3:30. 8:30. 7:30. 8:30. from now. Go today; you 11 baxon theatre "My rir Lady.", continue to cnucwe ana laugn Evei. at 8:30. Sun. at 7:30. Mat. 8s long 8S the picture's in town. no., bit., siun. et nminayi ai c.uu, 8TMPHONT CINEMA "How to Mur der Your Wife." 3:19. 7:00. 10:10; "Phaedra." 1:00. 8:00 it 8:40. CTTOWN "Mr. Moe$." 10:45. 3:29. 8:00, 8 80 4 15. 8:00. rest end cinema "iniect , It's a farcical account of an air Woman." 11:30, 1:89, 4 30, 8:45. 8:00. Minutes." Don't postpone seeing it be- and the children will howl The film is a burlesque with a top-flight cast, stronger even ramlly Jewel.." 13:35,1"' "'""" ana xne names axen i dbq ai aa. race in 1910 from London to Paris for a $50,000 prize which brings zany aces from half a dozen countries: France, Italy, Japan, Germany, the United States of America, as well as there'll always - be an - England. The competing fliers are stereotypes of the broadest sort but by the time you are aware of that you have surrendered all credulity to the madcap machinations of Terry-Thomas, the Gallic charm of Jean- Red Skelton has a bit in this picture to open and close it Ronald Searls' drawings which background the titles are so good a book of them will be published next month. Oh, go see it. It should please everyone in the family. It has an intermission since it runs well over two hours. That should please the pop corn man. magnificent mis rivini Marhinei," at tf nil ; ectrenpmy ny th. Jerk "THOSI Their D.ulri prndueed bv Sun pented by. 30th Century tvii Newton .. Stuart whitman . .. oar Hnll: k'lri and Director Km Annakin i ey sun Marauii foll D re- ox , In lowini wniley Orvll Newtoi Palriela flaw Birhard May Count Fmllln Lord Hawnalev ah Milti . . .lamea env Count Emilio Pontictlll Alherto Sordi -or a Mau-nnev . ., nnert Money coionej Manrrea von Hoi.iein. . ueri front Plrrre TJubola .. jMn-Plnre Caiiiel Courtnev Erie Syket Sir Percy Wadt-Armltaie Terrw-Thomaa Brume, miria, wianene, fTan- coiie, yvelte. Betty .. irma Dei Fire cniei ptrklnt .. Vamamntn . ...... YtiHi Mother Superior . Flora Kobaon Karl Michael Voiler . Bam wanamax eanderthal Man Red Ski rench Postman .Erie Ba Iderly Colonel ... Fred En Icuouial, a pilot .. ean, Pierre i Chief Georit Gniber nai 'ot NlcOouial, a 8am wanamaker ... Hra tikeiion ....trie Barker Fred Emney , Gordon Jackaon ' Mecnanic f rench Painter t. Paraona. a cl Sophia Pontlrelll rlechanfe Daw Kiva John I7e Miurlr arioni, a pilot . . Jeremy Llovd .tria martnaii Illtlient Martin tallan Hoiteia .... Erie Pohlman itreia In Old Mm cafe , . wianont) nnoatl AaaitUnt Ftrt Chtef , Norman Roialnaton Tremayna caieovne Fireman ... . Graham Stark rnoioarapntr in Old miii cart llllam Fuihton Jimmy thnmeim Nlven. Lord Rawnilev'a aide . jviicnaei iT.UMnawt PepperwtU, an Inventor Tony Hancock r 4 4 Who Nose What Evil Lee Marvin plays two brothers in "Cat Ballou," Western comedy at the Capri. As the bad one, he sports a silver note and a mean gun. up in hail a dozen roles an played by gorgeous Irina Dem-ick, and the delightful portrayals by a dozen others. All are excellent, these characters, ma jor and minor. In a way this is a picture in which the stars are the "grip," the man who builds the apparatus with which the picture is made, and the director, who puts all the people through their paces and has them at the right place at the right time. They have brought Edwardian grandeur and gimmicks to the screen. But in another sense the stars are the reconstructed models of the airplanes that flew then Music Today BOSTON POPS symphony Rail at 8:30 p.m. Harry Ellis Dickson eon-ductinf Polonalst Mllitalra. Chorln; Krit movement. Unfinlihed Symphony; Polka from "The Golden Ate." Shostakovich; 1813 Overture Tchaikovsky; Piano Concerto In A minor, Grief, with John Covelll at tololst. Popt Round-Up, arr. Hay- man, Fop Goes the Weasel, Calllet Popt Polka, Mason. CLOSING WEEK! T O N I G H T 8:30 80th Season BOSTON Arthur liedler Conductor aOf Harry Dickson, Conducting ALL SEATS RESERVED S .$3.50. $3 $2.60 .$2-SI SYMPHONY HALL CO 6-1492 jinks, the corn, the cra-a-a-zy . . . well, for instance, uert Frobe (who was grisly as Goldfinger), a . clownish German officer complete to spiked helmet flying with a been ner's instruction book in his hand and suddenly finding his nlane uoside down over the channel while he hangs on with one hand, the book still in the other, and runs, walks, scrambles on tht water like a prodigious petrel. Frobe proves himself a good comedian; while Terry-Thomas, a proven comedian, makes an excellent comic villain. He has been at comedy a long-time and it shows as he sabotages the planes of his competitors. And picture him in an emergency landing on a moving railroad train shortly before it plunges into a tunnel . The co-authors, Jack Davies and Ken Annakin (who is also the director) are not content with comedy situations that might naturally occur. They invent a fire brigade with brass helmets which out-Sen- notts the Keystone Kops; and a duel between the stuffy Ger man and the dashing French man who chooses the weapons; blunderbusses fired from balloons. It's an accident they end up over disposal pools. Retirement-Lonely Life, But Now Big Business al'tMlltmLjadPta S'tt. Bunuf TUDfl CATI IDnAV n w rv w am i w n 90 n "MB. PIANO" ROGER WILLIAMS FOR RESERVATIONS TEL. CB 7-0060 CE 7-0292, 876-1381 PREVIEW TONIGHT 8:00 P.M. JOSEPH E. LEVIN E PRESENTS AS WLOIT TECHNICOLOR PANAYISrON 'ARaJO0NT';i Ml liliMMaHWtliffl followed by CINEMA: OTTO PREMINGER IN HARM'S WAr ORPHEUM BOB HOPE in "I'LL TAKE SWEDEN- CONDITIONED LQTn to w wa sh sTt , o ston Me20Z( Ttjfatf. - mm WEBmcm Plus! FORT COURAGEOUS" Tht Rtirmnt Trap, by Ltland Frederick Ceoley and Lte Morriton Ceeley; Double iayi 184 pp., $4.50. Not too long ago Leland Cooley, television writer and one-time foreign correspondent, and his writer-wife, Lee, had a family assignment. They set out to find a retirement home for relatives. This they did in their own California. What they saw opened their eyes. They decided to look further. Their quest and curiosity took them around the country, not only to retirement homes, but also into contact with all- problems of the elderly. They were shocked at some of the things they learned. In delving into the lives of the aging, the Cooleys overlooked the overwhelming majority, but instead concentrated on those in retirement homes which are popping up by the hundreds. Anyone contemplating renting, or buying, a profit motivated or non-profit operated setup would benefit by reading this book first. The Cooleys are good reporters. They talked with hundreds of elderly in residence, and picked up some interesting tidbits of how most of them adjust, as they do, to this new adventure in living retirement. Bachelors, and perhaps men whose wives left them in early marriage, slip into retirement and cope with its built-in loneliness better than most widowers. It's just a case of being used to living alone and spending so much time over the years with themselves. The Cooley's found that re- She gave men a taste of life that made them hunger for more! tirement, and retirement places, unto themselves are not likely to change people much. If they are hard to get along with before retirement, they'll be difficult in retirement. If they couldn't face their problems in the business world, they'll not be able to face them in retirement. If they are inclined to drink and gamble they'll probably carry these problems into retirement. They found good and disturbing things in all retire ment places, like scaled-down furniture to make some places costing in the $20,000's appear larger than their actual pro portions. But, they saved their comments for tax-favored, nonprofit, church-oriented and fraternal institution-operated homes and apartments even though they considered some of them excellent. "But many of them resembled out-and-out businesses that exploit their special economic advantages to compete for the rich new retirement market. Their account books show no profit as such. But, nevertheless they are able to find the credit to acquire vast new holdings or prime property." Like others looking into the problems of the aging, now approaching the 20 million mark in the United States, the Cooleys learned that among the cruelest teeth in the retirement trap is how to handle medical expenses. One serious illness can devastate a nest egg and send those who are lucky to retain their health from a life of planned retirement leisure to the welfare rolls. FRANK HARRIS (Mr. H arr it it editor of the Clobe't Senior Set.) The Sandpiper The Burtons Lose Out To Magnificent Scenery! By MARJORY ADAMS ibeauty, charm and person- x ality epitomized by the un If anyone had suggested to u,.h mother rf his newest m tnst ciizanetn layior ana student. nicnara Burton could ee beaten out by the background scenery of a co-starring film, I would never have believed it But that is what has happened in "The Sandpiper" at the Astor Theater. Violet-eyed Liz and her handsome spouse, a magnetic actor on the stage and in most of his films, play a poor second to the Big Sur mountains, cliffs and beaches, which possess the glamour which Miss Taylor usually handles entirely by her self. The sea and the sky and the mountains are superb and absolutely convincing: Miss Taylor and Burton are actors hamming up the screen as un conventional and unbelievable lovers. There's a climactic scenelThe minister's in a private school chapel the affair and Laura Reynolds, (Miss Taylor), is an artist who, at the age of 17, rejected the 19-year-old father of her sonf then took up with other men in order to get her art training, and finally has settled down in a picturesque beach house where the boy runs wild. The third time Danny Reynolds gets into the clutches of the law the enraged mother, defending her boy like a tiger, is forced to let him go to the church school. The head of the school and Laura at first battle over the situation; eventually they fall in love and start breaking a very important commandment wire learns or things become which is nothine but a modern1 a little messv. The conclusion version of a melodrama in' is sad and moral and more of "East Lynne" style. The dia-j"East Lynne." logue Is probably just as corny, The action features a beach but it is given a chl-ch mod-lpicnic given by Laura.s artist em touch which makes it friends which breaks up in 8 sound like a philosophy final ,..,. fiht hPtween the paper, junior year. Of course MLss Taylor is one of the world's most beautiful women, and when she Is given a suitable role she can act rings around many of her stage-trained rivals. But after watching her act in a series of much too-low-cut sweaters, shirts and dresses I have a tip for the lovely lady in her next film. Please wear a bra, Liz, because otherwise an audi-1 ence is apt to concentrate on your person rather than on your characterization. Burton is gravely impressive as the ministerial head of a church school a fashionable one, apparently where boys who need help are sometimes taken in as a charity gesture. But he does sound off too often to gain the sympathy he needs as the entranced victim of minister and Laura's most ardent admirer, played by Charles Bronson. When Dr. Hewitt (Burton) realizes he, for a short time, had the lust to kill he knows he's better off away from all this kind of temptation. There's one interesting phase of the film. Miss Taylor and Burton play together with ease, controlled pace and effective timing. It is too bad that the story itself has a meretricious quality that mitigates their "togetherness" quality. "THE SANDPIPER" by Dalton Trurrn bo. Based on an original story b Martin Ransohoff. Directed by Virw cente Minnelll. Produced for MG5J lease By nantonoti. tne caw. Laura Reynolds Elizabeth Taylof Edward Hewitt .. Richard Burton Clair Hewitt .... Eva Marie Sainl Cos Charles Bronson Larry James Edward tfoDeri weDoer Hendricks Danny Keynolds .. Morgan :wajpn) Robinson Tom Drakt) Theater Co. Performs Triple Bill Outdoors By MARGO MILLER verse. The tree from which' t. Tw.r rmMM rrf the Holy Man asks the lame Boston, which holes up alii and Winter in the tiny Hotel Bos- tonian Playhouse, has taken a leaf from such al fesco festi vals as Tanglewood, Castle Hill and the Public Garden, and spread itself and three one-act plays under the skies and trees of Lincoln. The setting is the west lawn at the Constantin A. Pertzoffs on Bedford rd. Alexander Pert- zoff, designer of many Thea ter Company sets, has put on his parents' greensward a multilevel complex of rooms, balconies and arches to house Chekhov's "The Marriage Pro-nnsal" and Lorca's "The Love of Don Perlimplin and Belisaiporial plays such a large part blind beggars whether they'd be cured or blessed ii not seen. The two old rascals play in a bare spotlight. The holy voice is highly "visible" on a balcony of the set and here speech reinforced by walls makes a fine effect. Lorca's erotic valentine fully uses the outdoors. The whistles of Belisa's admirers on her wedding night skate in and out of the darkness and the aforementioned hickory stand provides the setting in which Don Perlimplin can masquerade as his heartless young wife's lover. Since the incor- mm AHtftlCAH THtTR5 COKK Vil GET MORS OUT OF Movie Bulletin t IIH... OO OUT TO. MOVIM', m ''IstPfSflSSJrlttflB" ntitn -tVIVI i 8m. AIR n FCOKD, PIUDCWnCTKE CROSS- bLMnUiUL EYED UCIT "SANDOKEN The GREAT' HANCOCK VILLAGE WALTKAM Swim' Hit ' Cant. 6 m. HANCOCK 1. lfmn Vlru lia tlnva Hit. SOS. t Ctt) A 835 SNertt M. Slitlnw tij "ni tf S'.nntf.Cirtwn "H0WT7"" W!FE" EMBASSY Air tol. 130 7:5 Itrj L-wli "Fmily Irwir' t 2:45-95 ly Ciiana-Tcrry m "llact Spin" III WEST SEWTON MATTAPAN - ORIENTAL lrc.i. Jack tae "T Nr. Ta .r. Yaer lf." 215-:15-9:10 - i ZZZ.U. t' t'liMJO ROSUNDALE RIALTO Matiiran tuiy at US lirtf Saw Tanlti 615 last IW i Clan. t. Cm; EvH Itea' J:15-:13-30 "taM-taa T Snat" 1:15-800 (tier S'we "HtaCUUS" lim Patronize Your neighborhood Theatre P'A lV.v.iJ in the Garden." The program, to be seen nightly at 8:45 through June 27, is prefaced by Yeats' "The Cat and the Moon," in observance of the poet-playwright's centennial. Harpsichordist Robert Walker and flutist Lynn Priest play incidental music by Ernest Stires from under a hickory tree. The amplification for this and the loan of lighting equip ment came from the Boston Opera Group. Mrs. Constantin Pertzon did the costumes Mosquitoes - notwithstanding, the whole affair is worth look ing in on, for the setting alone and for the agreeable if sometimes broad performances. Director David Wheeler once spoke of the limitations in his Winter theater for what he calls "vertical" olays. These are ones in which staging on distinct upper and lower levels would be desirable for psychological and theatrical reasons. The Chekhov, a drawingroom vignette of Russian gentry, is the single item on the bill which the outdoors does not; patricularly adorn. But think what it would be to see his "Seagull" in Lincoln. The Yeats piece outdoors be- ' comes a dramatic irony in re-i in Lorcas theater graphic images in the verse but meaning in fragments music is a suitable embellishment, as the playwright realized. To have, the instruments waft in, like the whistles, from who knows where, is a fine piece 6f theatrical psychology. THREE PI.AYS FOB A SUMMED EVENING, a Theater Company of Boston production, directed by David Wheeler, was presented June 22-27 at the Constantin A. Pei'tzofT residence, Bedford rd., Lincoln. Sets by Alexander PertrofT, lighting by Richard Shepard, music by Ernest Stires and performed by harpsichordist Robert Walker and flutist Lynn Priest, costumes by Olga Pertzoff. THE CAT AND THB MOON" by W. B. Yeats First Musician Terrence Currier Second Musician Nym Cook Blind Begar Frederick Kimball Lame BeRKar Joseph Hlndy "THE MARRIAGE PROPOSAL" by Anton Chekhov Chubukov Terrence Currier Lomov Frederick Kimball Natalia Lisa Richarda "THE LOVE OF T0N PERLIMPLIN AND BFI.IS A IN THE GARDEN" by Federico Garcia-Lorca. Don Perlimplin . . . Terrence Currier Marcolfa Anita Sangiolo Belisa Joan KroscheU Belisa's Mother Bronia S'efan First Sprite Lisa Richarda Second Sprite Joseph Hindy Offstage Voice Elizabeth Pertzoff 7WT . fx f? TWO SHOWS DAILY C3 AT 2:00 & 8:00 P.M. KGM:sbF;LMWAYS eptSEW ELIZABETH TAYLOR RICHARD BURTON EVA MARIE SAINT IN Vi"'i RANSOKCFFS FSOSt'CTiOM VwV .m f ai 'tlFt'Hli I CM tVASMISGTQfl ST.'t) II J-451J tn ttfin In 11:00 . t 50 f . GOOD SEATS STILL AVAILABLE for the tHEQB3n3gE0i Sat., June 267:30 p.m. Seats 52.-53.-54. Tax incl. PREVIEW TONITE 8 P.M. JOSEPH E. LEVINE'S HARLOW Starring CARROLL BAKER II aOOITIM Tl HECUUt SHIWKCJ F "l it TKE SWfnFN RlOTttLT&si l LIST S OATS! a) FELIX GREENE'S IN tSV.S CN' AIO HETRCCCLCH CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES ilSTOR Tremmtatijjijt,, 5 Krm las IP rJ tarn eajtrT I I ouuLool FFKiaL tmi wm cae. J f ee Mwc AIR-CONDITIONED A MOON TJS!H! FOR THE MISBEGOTTEN bg Eugene O'Seill Tonight thru Saturday S: 30 p.m. Ticket! S1 .7B,1. 25,.00 RESERVATIONS 623-38831 TUESDAY WELD FRANKIE AVALON ICtHWiLULL't P.; aft teTtti ajATteiijik rmom orfiat (Htai rt CM. gy mi ms VILLAGE GREEN Fit I. I SAT. NIGHTS 0NLT Tht swaet and sassy saa of IKE ROBERTS fermtr'y wrth Coltrntf) Hawk;ni RU. Ont, Oinvtfl. Tlli 774-782 r-iniTi.'w;n pa :"i Imm'. 1.8-ryt "FORCEFUL. EXOTIC. EROTICISM!!' n. r. TiHri 'THE INSECT WOMAN' L-H'lHrlfi? f 'FAMILYJEWE15 fl 7 I G HITS IN COlOf JZRRY LEWIS iTHE taaasnaii mt totf lUMOiiH icon aaivr BLACK IPUHS ' 8 . 1 A ai. A..aA.,A.', T,alaL. ,fc.kJi th.t). eViSW).i,A a. 4iJ, aJ.. a

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

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

Try it free