Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas on June 2, 1961 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas · Page 2

Del Rio, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 2, 1961
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2-DEL R!0 (Texas) NEWS-HERALDT, Friday, June 1, 1961 JFK and De Gaulle Pledge Firm Stand Dy JOHN M. HiGHTOWSR I'AIUS <.AP) — President KIT:- and President DC Gauile :•>- dsv rnded. iJicre three-day; lajk* will, .a coit,n«.m 9 u«. s-n™,., on thesr,* a iv.! n>£po«sibmnes toward West, u- joint siatemont. issued -On i'.p of President Ken:ir_-dy'< ariure for Vienna and a '.ii'-c-v v.ah Premier Khrushchev, 'uH a basic agreement between i\\o Western statesmen. I'.'inecjy himself, in a talk -to re- iT.s. said h>« discussions with tia-iiHe have given hin greater ; iij.-we thjii r-svr in. hi_s ;:!>• '. h lo she Vienna :!H-(i-nu. H !_• power of ih" " : n;;'ii i.->. • plus lhal of those i-o;:r.. ;!-?!Oc;3U;d with tin- l"n;<!-<! ;-- v> 'enough lo give t-mviir- ';'-.-':•! ui 2ny V>V>U'rn k-au-'T, J -J'lJnV; Mr. Khruslu-hrv •;.i< >-jnv vit'W." Kennedy >a.t<J :• 'K-clsrc-d De ti Guile ami ho ••_• thai 1hr- We'rern r'ov. trr !* in West Dor'in rmis-t noi lie ijfisd hv force or ihe thrcs ! oi "•. TJerlin will be am on a fio •fvnis iit wiii ii«~cuA? v;!h Vho chief : executive. . ppeakira £* c. prt-ss luncheon, a'.'o >-\- r!v-^ t -ri guarded hope thai the Khruihche'v conference- wjH !csu to jirtiaross m two separata East- Wosl negotiations uruier way at 'JeiKrva—-on the future of Laos arxi.-iin a nut-Sear weapons test ban. But K-.-nnvfiy huJtcau-d his chief pt'.rpo*e ir, meeting wiih.Khrush- t:!:t-\ ;•; n> try '.to uvoid the danecr of a r.iii-cch'iii&sion \ihtch coiild 1i'-::i.i in -Air. '"My t>ur] «>=.£.• is Ji- jx-rmit a uiiii-h moro prt-cis* Hwlgment on njHit!-r-7 Hi'-ivHsni. 7 the interests of '.lie "r!^t!T->;s of-;ht> Soviet Union an*; the vnrioi!> couniriei asscci- ' !t ;- :ru5^nant \tisi wo under- I- vc.--!ai!y ^r.porlaru il;at ;'. -.- :•' :-t: i.:''rif-r "T::f Konr-:,,!-.- > v, ;.r:= --!;<:"•> He of tnrec j.»n 'J^ one densiy re- wars ant! •• v-or,s;kt ;r- Kor^a. it-r-J S^aU--." Kennedy !S S'ullsl'-j i.H MS df-tlT- o frillil! i:>. com in it- Anc no- ~r.;d j^.ia^jvijth Pe .2-:5:^.-:a-i- -ivvn iunj a TccttTi? -: ••• n: ; -^nc^ an<: ho^c. .-"V— n? aT - U ?rr - 5 hlnf t eon •-,• Is ,h>ei tfjcecntivc said tne ty<i.-i jinking impre^iun he would udden Deaf h Takes Chief MOSCOW (AP)—The Soviet L':\- VfT- lodav announced the suddt-r. <Jt-«Jh of the political chief i,i{ i!> '-.!':.<(•<•- program. Deputr IV^rri^-'-r Mi'-hail Khrunichr-v. "He was 5:i. rh.- aimsjunternent l»v the- Sovif-t nuvi t agency Tass did n-u Gi>. .:• ti^- cause of. derth. Ta^s said Khruniclicv dif-d ~>jui- d-'-jjiy. Apparently rlufiih occurreii di-ring the night. Ko was iisif-ti arrons the Soviet leaders who a'- U-Pt'ed a reception fi.-r a visitlns SjjnF.'i govrrnmen; dt-lecaiion ::: ih<- Kremlin Thursday p.j^M, Khrisnifhev-- v.-as -appotwvd 'r- I 5 !-. 5pace chief pop! April •> L-r.d r.i;:rir .a deputy premier. He V.-E^ hii'e known, in the..\Vfst. Khnsnichev worked ns a rn">- c -:racr and a blacksmith's r:s-i = -t.-:r:! until he. joined the Red ar';s;. jn HfKi. His army career fKiom^ci ;-f:<- bv .13^7 he was director of si'- i-'r. j>-! war plants. H<- continupd adminisirativf- work in aviation and military sup- pi.-cs finrin" WorJd War l( wiih •ilu- rank of lic-utenant general. i)y 1952 he was a member '>? tht' Communist psny'central corn-. H«- was a deputy ,prrfrm<-r dfir- JR<: 5355-5G, irft thai p'jsr to u-V OK LH important dr')ss.!tv chairman of the jiato eco- noniu- ciiiiiraission—and became a> ijiuon -nijusier in H»:i7. • H,- hotd ;£•'->',-; (.niiTs of Lenin. r-'.o S'u'i--, rri7f-^ in-.' fisd ihe iilie Hvru oi Stjci&iist Labor. Episcopal Bishop Birch Groap :";rc-h .Society i^ attacked by the I'iihop <,i ihc- Epsscopai Diocese • '? Texas'in a front inse editorial in i!^ c-Jrrc-sn i>??ie of the Texas C! •urchirari. fl uiocesa'n newspaper r-.'Cf'ived by about 24.1-00 Epis- fi.pBijani- Thf- 5'i:rht Rev. John E. Iline? f;t:s u-fi ;hi.- \\ arnsn.^ from Xietz- ch; : "Kw/arf-. lest in fighting a siKnMvr. yrj;j heccjni- one yoiir- j carry from France was of .the j vitality and dynamism of the I French people. • He- said 1 he was very happy tc ^express publicly • his appreciation I of De Gaulle's qualities of leader: ship. '• Deferring to specific policy is; sues of ilio cold war, Kennedy dei t.-!ari>t! 'the United Stales still hopes to reach aerec-mem with : the Soviet Union in Geneva on a iireaty bannihsj nuclear weapons ; tests. | Kennedy also praised Britain I and -France for their "wise and sympathetic policies" toward the : nc'.vly independent countries which 1 were their fornu r colonies. H'; * a id these British and French policies hnv ; t? strengthened the free wrirld. The time has now come^.Ken- r,-:-dy said, for the free world to unite more closely than ever to fiuhi misery in those portions of, the vorld—"the southern halt of Uio globe"—where "liberty is tm- lif-T pressure." : Kcnnedysaid he expects to dis- ; ri!?s ihe. Berlin question in Vienna Saturday- and Sunday with' Prp- mit'r Khrushchev and declared he- and-.'De Gaulle: were agreed that Western rights in Berlin must not b^ altered by force. ; Tho President declared it must 'be-' made-'clear — presumably he : meant made clear to Khrushchev; —that "we are determined" to resist aggression to whatever • force rnigbl be necessary. In & speech earlier in the day the. President "said . the United- States is determined' to strengthen. its' forces in Europe- to. gaard the freedom of this part of the world. "The United Stales of America intends to bear its full; part," Kennedy- told several hundred officers and civilians standing in. i!i« rain outside NATO miji'ary headquarters (SHAPE) just outside Paris. Referring to U.S participation in the two world wars and in the >Corth Atlantic Treaty Organiza^ lion; the President said the United States three times in this cen- Uiry had demonstrated that' its security "must inevitably* be linked with the security of a. free Eisenhower Goes Ancl Republicans Love It By JACK BELL WASHINGTON CAP) — Republicans today elect Rep. William E. Miilcr their new national chairman lo carry out the "clear mandate'" Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower says the GOP has to attack President Kennedy's program. Mi»er, 47, of New York state, is expected lo be chosen at a national committee meeting to succeed Sen, Thrusion B. Morion of Kentucky. Morton Is retiring to run for reelection to the Senate. Eisenhower laid before a cheering audience of : C;GOO party, faithful at a $lGO-a-plate dinner Thurs- dav night a battle plan under which he said "for America's «ake, we take sharp issue with (K- leadership now in power." i MOMENT TOGETHER—Mrs. John F.-Kennedy and Mrs. Charles de Gaulle have a moment to themselves at the airport in Paris following the. Kennedys'.arrival in France. The President has been holding high-level talks with De Gaulle before a meting "with Russian- Premier Xikita Khrushchev later in the week. ' (NRA Radiophoto) DICACCC rLcASeS Jacqueline Dons Paris Creation of Hine= accused members s o c i e t y of 1>eli2vii!g sly {ike- ;iir "Communists fret> 5-3441 READ. TlfE CLASSIFIED ADS Tfiro Saturday ^.••.-••m/'Balrtiaiftiis^ ' V- i " /•• *^____ TaaMMiCouja.- *S i ^^^^'/j Adulfs-Mat.50c-Evs.60c Children 35c Friday and Saturday Cornel Wilde-"Devil's Hairpin mmmmmfmmammmm^^^m^^m FLAMINGO - Tonight FLAMINGO-Sat.-Sun.-fK "We - are determined to main' Usin and strengthen the forces we now have stretched across Europe to defend ihis part of the world, whose security affects ihe security of our own country. 1 ' Kennedy | declared; j Kennedy %-isiled the headqiiar- ; ters of U.S. Gen. Lauris Norsta.d, j NATO's supreme commander, before his concluding talks with Do Gaulle. De- Gaulle and Kennedy falked for an hour and five minutes then for tile first time in their scries of conferences were ioined by top ! Joining the meeting were Secretary of State Dean Rusk, who . arrived this morning from Washington: Soviet Affairs expert Charles Eohlen and Foy Kohler | of the State Department; James i M. Gavin, the U.S. ambassador to France; French Premier Michel Debre; Foreign .Minister Maurice Couve de Murville and olher high-ranking French advisers. Previously the two presidents.) had .conferred .with only interpre- j tc-rs present. !. By FRANCES LEWINE PARIS (AP)— Jacqueline Kennedy forsook her all-Anierican wardrobe Thursday night in a surprise personal tribute to her French, hosts and their fashion industry. To the final gala, of her three- day visit to Paris—a. banquet in the historic Hal! of Mirrors of the Palace of Versailles — President Kennedy's wife wore a gown of heavy white silk and matching coat, made for her by. Paris designer Hubert de Givenchy. • It was the only French- creation worn by .Mrs. Kennedy during her visit. Already .the toast of Paris, today she was ev<?n more popular because of her gesture. Mrs; Kennedy's fashion surprise was a well-kept -secret. . .-V press preview- of her wardrobe for ihe trip showed i.fd?—A.~:>.I->aj gowns aricT reporters were told she would wear a pink and while straw lace number by .\ew York's Oie;? Cassini to Versailles. Instead she wore the Cassini number Wednesday night to the Elysee Palace, then Thursday night unvi-iled the oiiseznfole Giv- enchy made for her some weeks ago and secretly sent to America. The sleeveless gown had. a befE- shaped skirt, high neckline and bodice embroidered m jewelled rose, mauve and crt-c-n floral cie- sisn. It takes 10 million- ions -of pea- nilts a year to satisfy the wortd's craving for .them. Sv/eet Daddy Grace Settles With U.S. Per $.1.94 Million ; •VASHIXGTOX {AP}—The In- u-rnal Revenue Service an- j-r.osjnced ic>day it has accepted "5I.?4 m;H:on in sc-ttlcmc-nl of tax claims against the late Bishop '. Ch&rle? M. (irace. Negro evan- ; geiisT widely known among his : followers as "Sweet Daddy 1 ; Grace, longtime, head of the church- kriown as United House ot: : Prayer for All People, wiih head- o.uarir-rs sn Washington, died in ' Los Anceles in January l&CO. ; • Shortly afu-r.vard, the IRS filed : claims, agamsl his estate totaling ; i approximately S4.5 million.'U con- ; , tended the church leader's income i 'tax?* iisd bec-n in arrears since .- 5&;5. The claims were contested i ; by athninistrators .of the estate in j ; the U.S. Tax Court. ' The setlJement.."entered' in that : coiirs loday. covered tax defici- ences of S3«7.581 and penalties of <316>n. The balance of the S1.S4 ^.liiion represents interest. j Tne IRS said that after the . c!sirns ut-re made it located doc; urr-enis v.ilh which it was abie to : fecarate Grace's personal worth ; from church income, w ; hich is • non-taxable- The service said the \ seitlenic-nt "represents the tax • liability determined lo be due' ffroui Grace) and has been paid ; in fu!i_ r " The former President, 70, wear-j of biaff. The imJuary in* a fresh daffodil in his button-!have been under fire for. Use. rotit hole, was in rare form. He gave)they played as advisors its the the Republicans a political U Ik- j invasion. ing-to that he never could bring Without putcing H m as .macy himself to do while he xvas in; words, Eisenhower implied csk- the White House. j icism of ihe handling; of the ;cb= Sounding at times like former! ban crisis by ciuns some of baa President Harry S. Truman — in owrii mpre successful esgerieiK*£. reverse- — Eisenhower'-. : brought ( Observing that Republicans down o the house wiih a wiue j ready to ecnsuit, anil: aa*« t , swinging attack on the Kennedy i added: '"tt> have had some administration's fiscal policies ; pcric-nce in earefui and effec As he never did while he w as j planning. Jrr Iran, 01! iorn.. in the White : House. Kistuhuwti sin-Viet N'am, in Lebanon. i& went wholly partisan and seenu-iijtemaia and elsewhere »e- to. be enjoying it as ihe Keputhf known — and n~«ei — si lica'a • audience rewarded him > cri?es." with 52 applause interruptions; i = The former President gave pajt- riiis was more than he ever sot ly conservatives ,'a,-lift' by b€*r- with a State of the Union address ing down hard on a favoritt in eight years. theme oi Sf-n. Barry Go!<t<*-a?es\ The former President, appear- (R-Anz.,)—opp^HJon to "ever £ R ing heavier, tanned and fit.-said-creasing of power, in Wasftirtj-• Kennedy carries "the hopeful and | ton." sympathetic goodwill of all loyal) There were rebel yells. Americans,/ regardless of party"; and applause wh*n Eis into his foreign policy moves, os-: introduced John G. Tower, pccially his forthcoming meeting ; elected Re.pufciican senator ".'ith Soviet Premier Khrushchev. Texas, and *>!rs. Tower. "History will "judge- ihe wisdom ' _ ; - of his efforts." Eisenhower said. "But We cannot allow, today, the nai ion's basic unity of .purpose to be in doubt." Although he avoided any mention of the Cuban invasion fiasco, ihe former President went out of his way to praise the Joint Chiefs ^g BRUCE RADIO * T.V. REP^Uli »nic4 bf f.C.C; 2-Wcy SceEo fcr rtsxte 1 ? r, Doy »r Nfe!;*, PR 5*4733 DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Stan-l on end 6. Ore analysis Il.-Arnas and Andy's 11. The 3. Ht?ro;c 3. Fmpsre for 23. Raim DUblicsUon co^ka- 4-. Piessing- too 5. Ptrform 24. TJntidy S. Exist • 26. Irnag:- 7. Kitchen nary herb 27. Shore a. F'orltis, the re• Stace cess 9. Polvnesisn 2S. Lassie.-d rink 10. Still for New Graduates Clog Job Market (AP) —A Than a million newly graduated j youngsters are exptctcd to join j the nation's labor force this month j seeking permanent employment in j the already clogged job market, | The Labor Department esiimat- I ed today that colleges and high I schools will produce about 2.25 miiiion graduates,, the biggest crop in hisfory. Nearly half of them are expected to be looking for permanent jobs. The rest will continue schooling or join the armed forces or, in the case of many girl graduates, gc-t married. Seymour Wolfbc-in. Labor Department manpower slatistics chief, predicted thnt the large j number of job-seeking grads. together with the visual flood of non- grjrduating. students hunting temporary summer jobs, will drive j unemployment up to - about 5.5 \ million this month. p!::sh Mars 19. Jev/!=h r-.onth 22. Arniteur radio otr-eralor 25. Indian city 28. Terrible 29. Caucasian, race 31. l-v-i-.v .York or Chicago 32. Beers 33. Tree 34. Breeze 25. AfHrma- tive vole 36. Purposes 40. Confront 42. Mosquito bite discrraafori 45. Degrade 47. Beetle •58. Crimean city •49. Wading bird 1. Mist 2. Invalid's food . .R'.:sk or SO. Mer.d -30. Girl's name Acheson 32. Fib 43. -Arab '. Period of 34. TvVar garment lime to 43. Ma«j- '. Neuter 37. Flsdg- non man '. -Vtap.ilj home. dynasty he^ip S5. U. S. c&in 46. \Voler sod >. Mr. _ 29. Footnote i'Babyi.) Ksri-of: syiv/tx/1 47. Hxclam-fJo ! Ll '' ^ * iS ''* Jl - J ^ ^ ^ •iS X % 10 ^ — * 3 .ff f/jt -• 3b .-'i r **• % ^ % 5; s /// '*" '* % 3-r- Wj •**•'' % % % Y4 ~&L y/X % % " — A. % 33 ' / '"* % r 3 ' % - - 1" % ^"^ : ^ ^ --X % ' J % '^ -^ 7--> ^ "*"" - ~* - % :- '#,. *,tl jGasoiine Price Fix Convictions Upheld ; HAMMOND, Ind. fAP) — The : t-onvici-on of 11 major oil firms on gasoiine - price-fixing charges | was uphfjd here Thursday bv ' Federsi Judge Luther M. Swygert. •The companies were fined a total : <.:f 5425.000. : One company—Gulf Oil Co.— • won its appeal of a jury trial con- riciion'ir> South Bend last Dec. 30. I The maximum fines of S50.000 • each v/ere assessed against Stand- i ard Oil of Indiana and Central : West Oil Corp.. a srubsidinry of ; Pure Oil. • "The iine-s indicate the gravity ; of J.he offense," said Judge Swy- .•>?n. "They^ should discourage fu-. •j lure--yiojkttpas'.'v •' '-: . : '•'.-• -firTns'.yere. origfr : vicic-cl of conspiring to rig gsso- 1 tine prices in the South Bendi .Mi?r:a\vaka- area in 1957. •_ , The jycge" said ' an estimated i 7-cenr per gallon increase in • the i ^lishsv.aka area alone cost con; sumers about S350.000 a month. : Other -fines were Soconv Mobil -1345.000: Ohio Oil £45.000; "Phillips I Petroleum 545.000; Cities Service I S45.600: Texaco S-S5,000: Shell S45,- \d: Hudson S3,00(>:--Tornado "S20,- i W and Pacer S5.00. fo-2 DAILY CRYPTOQTJOTE — Ifere-'s how to ivork it: A X Y D L B A A X K. la L O -X G F E J., L O W One letter simply sianils for another. In tliis sample'A is usad .for the three L's.-X for the uvo O's, etr. Single !•?tiers, apoa- trophiea. the length and fonnation of the v."or<!s ard all hlnta. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation T 7. Z A E O T H II B V;H SL POADF. TL P Z T L I S O X D O L — L S T K. Yesterday's Oyptoquote: FROM KOP.T 1 ;' TJLfV FIFTr A MAN IS AT HEAR.T KITHKR A STOIC OR A K.-.TVR— PIXERO. (fi isil. Kir.s r..av,;rrj Syr.JJ-.rt!v>. 1::;.). Mine Mishap Fatal ! CARLSBAD. -X.M. CAP) — Eu| gene Hood, 30. formerly of Big | Spring, was kiHed when a slab j I of ore fell on him Thursday as; he was working in a potash mine] near here. ' ~ ~ ' i RE.\O THE CLASSIFIED ADS Leftists in Pueblo Now Ask Protection PUEBLA, Mexico (AP)—Leftist students who have terrorized Puebla for weeks are now asking police protection for themselves. They said a Catholic rally planned for Sunday could lead to an at-i tack. But Catholic leaders, who estimated that 150,000 may turn out for the protest meeting, said it will be quiet and peaceful. English !ias been adopted as the second language of Indonesia. SHIRTS and WASH PANTS . Laundered lo Perfection WALTON BROS. INSUHCB — K>NOfO NEED A PLUMBER? See the YELLOW PAGES JUST WHAT YOUR DOCTOR ORDERED V/e Fill Every Prescription Wiih" Professional Up-to-Dat* '_ Pharmaceutical SuppHwi C.H PC V14IS f*r DEI no PHARMACY FOSTBI KENS-TV Chann«l 6 CBS 6:00 P. M: 2—Whirlybfrds 4—N'ews 6—News 6:15 -4—Comment 6—-Doue Edwards 6:25 4—Almanac 6:30 4—Happy 6—Rawhide 2—Guestvrard Ho! 7:00 P. M, Friday Nighf WOAI-TV Chanrwi 4 NBC KOM0-TV CHarmtf 2 AftC 9:00 P. 3L 5 —Tsiheht Zones 2—Tne "De:*ctivfes 2—Tne La-=- and Mr. J&ries — 10.00 P. 3L 2—12 Star Final 4 — One Happy FamHr 2 — Harrigan and. 'Son 7:30 2 — The Flintsiones 6 — Mhin" Event 4 — Piye- Star JubHee '8:00 P. M. •5 — Lawless Years 2 — Sunset Strip 6^-Seahunt 0— Way Out 4 — Nanette Ftibrsv Show 6— Kess^er 2— V,-eaUi« 8:30 12:00 (C) Denotes Color Program 10:15 . 10-2C Z— 2<Sh Century Thea. . 10:25 4 — Spans 10:30 i — fSjbwaj 1 Patscl 5 — Snoci: -R£« Planet Mars.- Ttse B«r of Poar Msanish; ^iviss The Best in Daily Enfertainme«t Is on Your Tefevisiofi - :Sef ML 312 PECAN - • i ^.- '"'y^ •; -"^ PR ?-356S ••'* "- Saliirday 7:00 A, 7:15 7:30 7:45 , 3:30 9:30 10:30 11:30 11:55 12:30 2:30 2—Animal Kingdom 2—Exercises 2—Early News 4—R. P. .p. Newsreel 4-^Mornhig Movietime '•Twice Blessed" -8:00 A. M. 2 —Bozo the Clown 6—Three Stooges 6—Captain Kangaroo — 9:00 A. M 2—Early. Show "The Desperados Are In? Town" "Dyrianiite Pass" •j —Shari Lewis Show (C) 4—-King Leonardo (C) 6—Mighty Mouse — 10:00 A. IVL 4—Fury 6—Magic Land 4—Lone Ranger 6—Popeye. the Sailor 11:00 A. M. 4—The Buccaneers 6—Sky Kins C—Suspense Theatre -. 2—Gardening with' "• Henton ;•".'' 4—Detectives Diarv : G—Game of the Week (L. A. at Cleveland! — 12:00 IVo«m - —-— 4 —My Tru e S tary 2—Science Picthm Theatre 2—Best of Hollywood "China Gate" 4—NEC Major League . -Baseball — 1:00 P. M. 2:00 P. »fc 6—Belniont Stakes — 3:00 P. M.—— 2—San Antonio Wrestllncs ,; *—Family Movietime "White; Cargo" 3:30 6— R g— S ^•^'"v-tffi •J:-;Q r 4:00 F. M. 2— Wcrld cf Sports -; — Capta^i GalZaisi 5:«0 P. 3L 4— Rsijfehoad Theatrer 6 — Fire S;sir Feaiisre "Babe H^ith Storv~ 4— Sh&ena. Junale S:30 7:30 6:00 P. 7V ^— Blue AngeJs 2 — Sfatty's Punday Ptmnias 2— Rcariig 2&s 7:00 P. M. The Tal! Man 2— Leave ir to Beaver 8:00 P. iL .4— The Xtepeit? 2— The Fight of the 6— Have Gun Will Travel JCennedr's 8:30 '.8:-45 2-:-Sportswjpe ——— 9:00 P. y 2f—Lawrence WelSr~Sha5rar 6—Gurssmoke 8:20 6—Death Valley ——- 10.00 P. M. 2—TareSre Star &—Route GS 10:15 . 2—Weatfeerman 10^10 2—20Ui Ceaitunr Tbeatra "Head to Utopia 7 * "Sue of a Kind 10:30 4— Deadline 4—Sports 11:00 4—Oommaiai Theatre•>•'•' "The Braye aulfe^ -, 11:00 6—Acadony^ /nseatre '• "Green Leaf to Cfiang* WftiMwt N«*(c«

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