Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada on October 13, 1943 · 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Star-Phoenix from Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada · 3

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 13, 1943
Start Free Trial

ART I f SPODECHINA I I ,Yr at Hpnd nr irirtnit. Thrrv I bo tit tb? a1nt colon and white, CQ 5-lb. pkt 00 W mnm mnhw tn no. umplirlty rlutnnrd rrmmiMVfire nf the feiturHy, ffriirimii I f att una- trioriHK itmth Com ! and visit our Urge I L i DIRKS DIAMOND MERCHANTS SASKATOON The Star-Phoenix Goes Home. SASKATOON, SASKATCHEWAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEK .1 3, 1 9 4 3. The Star-Phoenix Goes Home. j mm All Consumers To Get Fair Share ofJFuels "Through the allocation officers, solid fuels are being distributed so that every consumer will have a fair share for his immediate use with schools and hospitals receiving: special attention," said Mr. Justice Donald Maclean, regional solid fuels representative for Saskatchewan, on his return. Tuesday from a Calgary conference of representatives from the four Western Provinces. Mr. Justice Maclean stated that strip mining, made more effective by the use of modern machinery and not requiring a great deal of man power, would help the coal shortage and that the expected increase in wood production would be under way in a few weeks. SIIOl'LD COMPLAIN The serious shortage of coal and wood was due primarily to the man power shortage and to the greatly Increased consumption of coal in war industry and by ships on both roasts of Canada. The Saskatchewan representative explained that If, at any time, some consumer should be overlooked un-' wittingly, by any dealer, the consumer could bring the matter to the attention of his rural municipal secretary or refer it to the regional representative. All complaints would receiye immediate attention, he said,, adding that up to the present all complaints had been satisfactorily solved. "At this stage a consumer cannot reasonably expect a whole winter's supply of fuel," he stated. "If he has neglected to take advantage of the opportunities last summer to lay in a larger supply than usual, he will have to take what he can get from any dealer, but he can rest assured that he will not be without sufficient coal for his immediate use." Mr. Justice Maclean declared that the consumer's co-operation was a most Important element In his own : ultimate good and that he should 'be mosWcarcful in the use of fuel If the consumer would make four tons of coal do the work of five ' with the same proportions apply- ling for wood, the whole fuel prob- ' 1cm would be solved, he said. "No serious question arises In the distribution of coal from the mines," he stated. "Coal will be shipped so as to avoid unnecessary haulage. The regional representative de clared that dealers were giving excellent co-operation in the ration- lng of coal to consumers In their localities, both to the representatives and to each other. ' Defer Action On Franchise The City Council Tuesday night discussed three more letters it had received In connection with the gas franchise and decided that further action would be suspended until the council meets in the near future with Walter F. Thorn and other officers of the Northern Natural Gas Company Limited, holders of the franchise. "Mr. Thorn has had encouraging reports as to the prospects of steel : pipe and while nothing like the re quired quantity is available now, it does seem likely that it can be ob tained by next spring," Commis sioner Andrew Leslie read from a letter from Eatey, ,Moxon, Schmitt and McDonald, solicitors tor the company. "Mr. Thorn's main difficulty has been to get any assurance that the necessary valves and. couplings of the type required can be purchased and delivered so that the work can proceed in an orderly fashion," the letter continued. "These fittings constitute one of the main problems since they involve the use of brass and bronze, which are very scarce and can only be obtained at the present time under a high pri ority for war work. "Mr. Thorn and the management of the company wish me to assure you that they are anxious to put the scheme under way at the earliest possible moment there is promise that not only can a ctart be made, but that the work can be carried through to completion within a reasonable time. A letter had also been received from Crane, Limited, stating that Page Hcrsey Company, VVelland, Ont, made standard ,12-lnch pipe, suitable for this type of gas line. and that the crevioua statement made in the council chamber that six-inch pipe was the largest manu factured In Canada, was Incorrect. D. B. McWilliams of the Dresser Manufacturing Company, with which an order for more than $500,0CO of material for the con struction of the pipe line had failed to materialize when the situation In 1941 made it impossible to build the pipe line, said that if the gas company could obtain an AA1 pri ority order and a permit from the steel controller, his company could possibly make shipment of all the Dresser material required within six months of receipt of the order. "Perhaps even more difficult at the present time than the securing of pipe and couplings, would be obtaining meters, gas burning equipment such as space heaters, gas stoves and furnaces, or conversion burners for already installed furnaces," he stated. "The Information which we have on hand is that old established gas companies are experiencing tremendous difficulties in obtaining such equipment, even for war plant Installation, and are even searching the country for second hand equipment," Mr. MeWilliams wrote, adding that there was also the labor problem. He was not optimistic over Saskatoon obtaining the neces- sary metal permits from the Domin-j on metals controller. i Some domestic consumers might be obliged to take, according to their location, coal which they had not used previously to any great extent, he added. Strip mining had been used for coa deposits near the surface in the Estevan fields for some years and new and Improved machines would Increase such production, he explained. Other regional representatives at the Calgary conference were Mr. Justice C. C. McLaurin, Alberta; Or. Sidney Smith, president of the University of Manitoba, Manitoba, and Laurence Killam, British Columbia. J. S. Whalley, Dominion wood-fuel controller, was also present with several allocation officers. One purpose of the la; (hiy being sponsored Saturday ny the Auxiliary to the Fighting French Is to raise money to buy food to bo smuggled or dropped by plane to the thousands of young Frenchmen who, in order to escape being sent to Germany to work in the armament factories, are joining the Partisans and the Franc-Tlreurn (guerrilla fighters) in the mountains of the Pyrenees and the Alps. There are many cumps where these young men in groups of 6C0 or more are trained to fight the Nazis. The importance of getting food to them cannot be overestimated, Fighting French officials said. The money raised will be forwarded to Algiers for this purpose. TRAFFIC COl'RT Jake J. Dyck, 126 Fifth Avenue, north, paid a fine of $2 and costs of $2.50 in city police court this morning for failure tq give a suitable signal of his intention to turn his car at an intersection, Arthur King, 816 Avenue M, south, was fined $1 and costs of $2.50 for riding on a bike with another person, and David M. Thompson, 1305 Thirteenth Street, and Edgar Labrum, 303 Thirty-third Street, west, each paid similar fines and costs for riding their bikes after dark without alight. Illillljlii; FOES Of Tilt W Oh, What a Beautiful Morning! Rain In Vancouver need no longer be a secret In Toronto and like wise Canadians in the western part of the Dominion may be told by their newspapers what kind of weather the East is having that is as far east as Montreal, Censorship authorities hate an nounced new regulations covering the publication of weather forecasts and reports by newspapers amending the restrictions as they apply In Canada from Montreal west. Thus In the larger part of the Do minion if rain halta a baseball game in one city it will be possible for newspapers in other centres to say so and the destruction of a building by storm will no longer have to be submitted to censors. Previous regulations have gen erally restricted report of weather conditions to a radius of 150 miles except that the three Prairie Prov inces were considered as a unit and less rigorous restrictions were applied there. I The new regulations, effective at K. 8. HUSKING i JfR. SHAW, president of the National Council, Y.M.C.A. and Mr. Hosking, secretary, who arrived in Saskatoon today and will remain untu Thursday. Mr. Shaw Is a prominent Halifax business man. He is president of the Halifax Y.M.C.A., former president of the Wolfvllle, N.S., Board of Trade, former president of the Boy Scout Association of Wolfvllle and Is governor of Acadia University, He has been a church school supervisor for 25 years. Mr. Hosking spent threeyears overseas In the First Great War, returning to continue his Victoria University course, fie graduated with the degree of B.A. in 1920 and B.D. In 1922. In 1924 Mr. Hosking became chief probation officer of the Toronto Juvenile Court. In 1929 h. wan an- pointed judge of the Toronto Family Court which position ha held until 1938, when he resigned to take his present position pwjr ii' HM lining y'y'N mi. i uiiiiiiiwyi i.i njmii iuji M mwtytw)wmfmBimmmmmi n 1 1 h w i mi , wy w.w..-: j J '. t $ i ' I. f l' ft- I th i i It t 2 M I 4 t't I r; I 1 ft lsla?1 1' 5 f 1 !''' i 1 ' '' SUMa v im!)-., imrnnHirrnnnimH nrif- f - mii ' - n m , , AYGR S. N. MacEACHERN is here shown receiving from R. P. Strickland, unit chairman of the National War Finance Committee, at last Thursday's City Council meeting, the Federal Government's award to Saskatoon for Us effort In the Fourth Victory Loan, The award was made for the most effective promotion of the Victory Losn campaign by a community with a population between 30,000 and 100,000. It was won by Saskatoon for its presentation of the Four Freedoms ceremony and parade of aimed forces in Kiwanis Park, May 9. A Mosquito bomber has also been named after No Appointment Of Drill Leader Alderman Aden Bowman reported to the City Council, Tuesday night, that a committee headed by him had met with the grievance committee of the Fire Fighters Union regarding the appointment of a drill supervisor and mainten ance men, as recommended In the report of , the special committee which Investigated the D.C. Block fire. An agreement had been reached upon the ground that the appointment of a drill supervisor be deferred until most of the men now on leave with the armed forces, return to duty with the fire department, Mr, Bowman said. A maintenance man would be appointed to each fire hall, to work a regular day and night shift except in case of an emergency, and would be paid an allowance for the use of his tools, Mr, Bowman recommended, naming firemen who had been chosen with the approval of the fire chief. The council ac cepted the recommendations. midnight Tuesday, follow a similar change in United States regulations The new directive by The Canadian Press censors said: "Effective at midnight newspa pers may carry the following weather information covering the area west of and Including Mont real: (a) any forecast for any region officially issued by the Do minion weather Bureau; and (b) any generalized description of current weather conditions. "Restrictions on the area east of Montreal are unchanged." Simultaneously a new directive covering broadcasting of weather! reports was Issued. Its listing of al lowable material was the same as the directive issued to newspaper. xcept that it specifically banned broadcasting of forecasts, weather information of temperature readings covering any area east of Montreal, and it added: 'The broadcast of barometric pressure, wind velocities and wind directions is not permitted any where,' f Y:' , . ! L. E. SHAW Cites Johnson Case as Illustration Present Liquor Laws Can Drive "A pitiful case of perjury of the worst kind and an illustration of what the present liquor laws can drive people into," Mr. Justice H. V. Bigelow declared this morning in King's Bench non-Jury court, as he confirmed the previous conviction of Bessie Johnson, 124 Avenue C, south, on a charge of unlawfully keeping liquor for sale, and dismissed her appeal with costs. Bessie Johnson drew a fine of $500 and costs of $22.60, and was sentenced to five months in jail by Magistrate Brown, March 25, in City Police Court, In addition to her previous fine she will now pay approximately $200 more In costs of the appeal against the conviction. She admitted four previous convictions under the liquor act. "She is convicted beyond doubt. I believe the witnesses for the Crown told the truth and the ac cused and did not tell the truth," Mr. Justice Bigelow stated. James Lloyd Frouse, who was found guilty of aiding and abetting Bessie Johnson to commit an offense against the liquor act, by Magistrate Brown, and paid a fine of $200 and costa of $1.75, told the court this morning that the liquor seized by the city police had been his property and that Mrs. Johnson had never brought any liquor to 124 Avenue C, south, Pleased With Club Studies "In my frequent trips to the various large centres of Canada I have been deeply impressed by the many excellent suggestions on post war rehabilitation resulting frcm studies of the subject by service clubs, and it is my hope that every organization will continue with this problem and that they will send their recommendations to the Gov ernment," stated George E. Hunt, general superintendent of the Im perial Life Assurance Company of Canada, in an Interview here. Mr. Hunt visited the local office of his company Monday, and In company with J. J. Leddy, branch manager for northern Saskatchewan, conducted an inspection of the company's Interests here, before proceeding to his headquarters at Toronto following a coast-to-coast tour. Asked what was the present status of Insurance in Canada, Mr. Hunt said that there had been an Increase of 22.3 per cent In insur ance written by all the companies of Canada over the corresponding eight months of last year. He also quoted Government figures show ing that the position of life insur ance had, despite the great volume of claims paid out in the past 20 years, Improved financially to a remarkable degree. ASSETS INCREASE "Assets of the insurance com panies of Canada at the close of the last war totalled $258,000,000,'" said Mr, Hunt. "Two depressions and another war have, contrary to gen eral opinion, seen this Increase to its present total of $2,250,000,000." Harvest operations were in full swing in most of the sections of the West where he had occasion to visit, said Mr, Hunt, adding that northern Alberta expected to be finished by the end of the week. "I have always looked forward with pleasure to my visits to Saskatoon," stated Mr. Hunt. "It Is one of the cleanest and best laid out cities In Western Canada one In which the citizens may take a justifiable and pardonable pride." Mr. Hunt also expressed the opinion that Saskatoon was geographically well placed for the bene fits accruing from future develop ment of air transportation D. C. Disbcry, counsel for the appellant, argued that the Crown had brought no proof of Mrs. Johnson illegally keeping llqor for sale and that she could not be convicted under that charge, though she might have been found guilty on a charge of illegal selling. He also stated that the Crown had not proved Mrs. Johnson was owner or was still an occupant of the house at 124 Avenue C, south, which her daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Aubert, had taken over In October, 1942 Mrs. Johnson testified this morn ing that she bought a house, In partnership with Prouse, at Prince, Albert at that time and had moved all her household goods to that city. On occasions on which she was charged with selling liquor at the house on Avenue C, she had only been visiting her daughter, she said. Mrs. Johnson declared she had never taken any liquor to 124 Avenue C, south, and flatly denied having sold liquor to Pte. Grant Saunders or P. J. Melnlck, In direct contradiction to their previous testimony. She also denied having told Sgt. George Klnloch or Detective Forbes that she owned the liquor found on the premises. Witnesses beard Tuesday were Sgt. George Klnloch, Pte. Grant Saunders, P. J. Melnick and Walter Sarchuk, special constables with the R.C.M.P., Det Insp. A. E. Lavcr and Det. James Forbes. Saunders, who is at present serv ing a term in Prince Albert jail for breaking and entering Liggett'e Drug Store, testified that In company with Melnick he went to Bessie Johnson's and purchased a 25 ounce bottle of rye for $7. This occurred later in the day of the break-in at the drug store. Melnick testified that he had bought a 13 ounce "mickey" of rye WILLIAM RIVETT who died October 2 In a local hospital at the age of 73. Mr. Rlvett was born in Leicester, England, son of the late George Rlvett, Leicester, and came to Canada In 1913, taking up residence at Asquith and Saskatoon, He enlisted In the DSth Battalion, April 15, 1916, and saw service in Belgium, France and Englmd. He was wounded at Hill 60 In 1616, On his return to Canada he was employed as a civil servant at (he Federal Euildlng, Saskatoon. He retired recently from his post. Funeral services were held Friday from McKague's Funeral Home, and burial was made In the Soldier's Plot, Wood-lawn Cemetery. Rev. Herbert Bowles officiated. Mr. Rlvett leaves his widow, 838 Avenue C, north; three sons, L.A.C. William Rlvett, R.C.A.F., Vancouver; Cpl. A. T, Rlvett, R.C.M.P., Yellowknife, N.W.T., and Const. Bus Rlvett, R.C.M.P., Banff. There are two daughters, Mrs. J, Sweeney, b8 Avenue C, north, and Mrs. Victor Walton, Bra-lorne, B.C. , the city. Following the last Victory Loan, A. H. Bence, M.P., received a scroll on behalf of the city at a ceremony In Toronto, where the bomber, "Saskatoon," was dedicated. The scroll was then sent to Saskatoon for presentation to the City Council. It will be on display In Henry Bilks and Sons, Ltd., window during the Fifth Victory Loan campaign which opens October 18. At the conclusion of the campaign, it will be hung In the City Hall. "Of What the People Into" from Mis. Johnson the following morning, March 7, but Mrs. Johnson declared she had only handed an empty 13-ounce bottle to Prouse, who had filled it from a full 40-ounce bottle and lven It to Melnick. R, F, Hogarth, K.C., crown prosecutor, made reference to Mrs. Johnson's previous liquor convic tions which extended back to 1930, and to a prison sentence which she served in Kingston Penitentiary when she was convicted of breaking and entering and Uieft In 1936. A BOOTLEGGER Prouse freely admitted under ex amination and cross examination that he had been engaged In boot legging at 124 Avenue C, south, where he had rented two furnished rooms for $20 per month from Mrs. Aubert. He stated the 94 bottles of beer and the two 40-ounee bottles of wine seized by the police, were his, declaring that he had also made all the sales. Melnick told how he had handed over the liquor purchased by Saunders and himself to Inspector Laver of the city police. When he called at the house on March 7, two R.C.M.P. officers had watched him enter the house, he said, Tho police officers testified as to the alcoholic content of the seized liquor and told how they had found it at 124 Avenue C, south, when they marched the premises, I SEE Tho City Council, Tuesday authorized an additional night, six months' leave of absence for City Engineer G. D. Archibald, now In the Federal Government's service as construction engineer at the Pacific Coast. Mr. Archibald explained In a letter to the council that due to inclement weather, and the labor shortage, his work was far behind schedule and would take about six months to complete. He told the council that the work was an undertaking of some magnitude and, under normal conditions, would have undoubtedly gone over, the construction schedule period. Peter Busy, 119 Avenue. II, south, and Izadore Lozinsky, Lan-iwcl, Sask,, had an argument in a West Side beer parlor late Tuesday afternoon and retired to the atreet to settle It. While they were engaged in making a few passes at each other, a policeman came along and took the two belligerents to the police station. They each paid fines of $5 and costs of $1.75 in city police court this morning when they pleaded guilty to fighting on a public street. In the past few days the local Selective Service office has been crowded with men returned from the harvest fields of northern Saskatchewan. In almost every instance these men have been quickly absorbed into essential Industries within the Province, A. J. Irving, selective service manager, said this morning. - The Wesley Macs will hold Its first Sunday afternoon meeting of the season at 2.30 o'clock on October 17. : Roads are wet at Shaunsvon, Swift Current, Leader, Gravel-bourg. Dirt roads are muddy at Rouleau and Reglna, according to word received this morning by the Saskatchewan Motor Club, The sulvagn collection will be made Thursday In Zone 2B. This is the district from Eighth Street north to the river between East-lake Avenue and Lome Avenue. ' 4 f Relief Department Saving Asked For Alderman S. A. Early inquired at the City Council meeting Tuesday night, whether or not some saving could be made In the city relief department in view of the depart ment's report that there were now only 44 families on relief. He said that he thought the department, with a payroll of $035 per month, should maintain only a skeleton staff. Commissioner Andrew Leslie stated that such a reduction was being kept in mind and that the staff had already been substantial ly reduced, one more employee leav ing only a few weeks ago. There were only four employees now on the staff, he snid, pointing out that there were still more than 100 single persons on relief and that many applications required a great deal of Investigation. The relief department report showed that administration costs had dropped from $738.15 in July to $710.54 In September. Total cost of relief ersnted was S4.320.68. tlie av erage relief amounting to 45.82 cents a day, $13.75 a month per person or $35.81 a month per family. The average food cost per person, per day, based on a total of 44 families or 115 individuals, was 19.57 cents. Shelter amounted to $16.28 per fam ily per month and clothing to $1.65 per person per month. Sqdn. I.dr. Tom Toi-lcous, Ottawa, former Saskatoon school teacher, and son of John Por-teous, 207 Main Street, visited Saskatoon on official air force business, Saturday, F.O. B. J. fiorby of Dauphin, Man., has been appointed officer commanding No, 7 (University of Saskatchewan) Squadron, University Air Training Corps at Saskatoon. The Tra lcs and Labor Council will meet at 8 o'clock tonight. There Is Important business on the agenda. The executive will meet at 7.15. The Medical Health Officer, Dr. Arthur Wilson, reported to tho City Council. Tuesday night, that there were 35 cases of infectious diseases during the month of September in the city, in comparison with 27 cases during the corresponding month last year. Scarlet fever cases numbered 11 last month, while there were only four cases during September, 1942. Chicken pox and whooping cough cases numbered eight e.ich, mumps three lind typhoid fever one last month. The Kak.'itu"n brunch of the Canadian Legion will hold its October general meeting at 8 o'clock Friday evening in the Legion Hall. The president of the Saskatchewan Command will address the meeting which will be followed by a social and dance. There will he a meeting of the Public Library Board ak 4.45 o'clock Friday in the Library. William II. Coxworth, well known former resident of Saskatoon, died in Chilliwaek, B.C., last week at age 77. He had been In falling health for the last three years. . He is survived by his widow and one son, George, of Chilliwaek, Bnd one daughter, Mrs. H. D. Ross of Vancouver. Another son, Charles, who died 11 years ago, was an employee of the Saskatoon Star-Phoenix for many years City Takes $60,000 Of Loan The City Council, Tuesday nicht, authorized the pur chase of $60,000 Fifth Victory Loan bonds, 'bearing interest it 3 per cent and due January I. 1939, at par. The $00,000 is made up of $32,000 for the firemen's superannuation fund, $4,000 for the cemetery perpetual care fund, and $4,000 for the superannuation reserve fund. I KGI.S BUTOKT The council also approved a reso lution stating: "That this council go on record as being In full support of the Fifth Victory Loan and urge all residents and organizations of the city to invest in this loan to the limits of their resources and jjive it their support in every other way possible." The amount purchased in the Fourth Victory Loan was $30,0M, made up of $20,000 sewerage disposal plant reserve fund, $5,000 firemen's superannuation fund, anl $5,000 general superannuation re serve fund. On January 1, 1944, City of Saskatoon five per cent debentures to the amount of $268,452.88 mature, payable In Canada and New York. If these debentures were all presented for payment on January 1, there would be a shortage of cash in the sinking fund of $93,000, Commissioner Andrew Leslie stated. This shortage could be made up by depositing In advance as required the balance of the sinking fund levy for 1943, of approximately $50,000, and also the utility sinking fund of $10,000, covering a seven-month period, he said. HOLDS $71,188.90 Commissioner Leslie said that ol the $268,452.88 debentures maturing, the sinking fund held $71,188.96, so that the net amount actually to be redeemed would be $197,263.92, of which the other trust funds held $52,000, as follows: Firemen's super annuation fund, $44,000; cemetery perpetual care fund, $4,000, and superannuation reserve fund, $4,000. He recommended that the $52,00!) In City of Saskatoon bonds now held by the three trust funds be sold to the sinking fund in order that the maximum amount of Fifth Victory Loan bonds could be purchased. : Would Delay Pupil Callup Collegiate principals should ad vise Grade 12 students who were subject to military call to apply for postponement In order to finish their high school education, it was agreed at the Collegiate Board meeting Tuesday. It was pointed out during the discussion that in most cases military authorities pre ferred, students to have their collegiate diploma before enlisting. Attendance reports delivered by representatives of each high school showed a marked Increase In almost every grade, this year's total being 2,289 by comparison with last year's 1,984. Mention was made of the possibility of extending the rule allowing free tuition to children of parents on active service. The present arrangement grants this consideration only to those whose homes are within the city limits. Such extension might result in more students than could be accommodated, so the matter was dropped, and for the time being, at least, the city limits rule prevails. , The present arrangement requiring students In the sea cadets to devote one night a week to training was said to be unsatisfactory, In that It caused serious interruption of the students' homework assignments, and it was recommended that a letter outlining the position taken by the board be sent to the officer in command, inviting him to co-operate in a readjust nient that would be mutually agreeable. It was recommended that one of the principals attend the meeting of the intcr-service committee wouleTdelay Continued on Page 4, Column 4 Entertainment tin light! Saskatoon Tonight (At AdvurtMre In llw Btar-ronrimi J THEATRES Capltol-'True to Life," 1.10, 3.15, 5.25, 7.35, 9.15. Daylight "Pennies Frcm Heaven," "West of Tombstone." Ritz "They Flew Alone," "Lady Gangster." Ro!ty-"The Talk of the Town," Roar, Navy, Roar. Tivoll "Fired Wife." Victory "Wings Over the Pacific," "Vivacious Idv." ' DANCES Legion Ballroom Jay Van and His Orchestra. The Weather The University of Saskatchewan weather report: Temperature at 7.30 o'clock this morning, 34; lowest temperature during the night, 33.8; maximum temperature during the preceding 24 hours, 46.3; minimum temperature, 45; mean daily, 45.6; sunshine, .2 hours; wind, average velocity, 12.3; maximum velocity, 23; direction, north; .01 tncli pre- wlpitation.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Star-Phoenix
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free