Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1931 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 1, 1931
Page 3
Start Free Trial

1,1931. ^-— f — —— _^-CALL ICOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA PAGBTHM* REV, MOORES TO LEAVE WESLEY; 60 TO MELVIN oouth Cresco Church Closes Doors With Big Homecoming U improvement of West- Ktric Talking equip- 1E3 has been installed. Ithere-we r follow. | dr e yefl and listen. You .^nothing but the Voices and 1 , on the screen. noises of any sort. —A180-. •••••': ' . of hearing equipment __ i " r . ty seats wired for those who , this service. ,Bi«r Hit After Another for October* mpare with any theatre in rlca. \ THREE BIO- BAYS Lay, Wednesday, and Thursday [September 29-80, October 1. , matinees Tuesday-Thurs., 2:30. LICfHTNERand Hntimlny, October 3. ANOTHER SATURDAY SI'ECUI, 1 Watch for the big ones on Saturday. BARBARA STANWYCK SAM HARDY PAVE MANNERS In a glorious romance of a virtuous sinner! "The Miracle Woman" Love converts a girl whoBo only sin was virtue! Watch for the big punch scone. Burning of tho tabernacle. Drama of a girl who fooled everybody but herself. Sensational star of "Night Nurse.' Ladles of Leisure. Also Big Comedy Program. ,-nn IRLES -IN- tide Show" j Winnie's hard-hitting comedy. [fun combination that will get laughs! rinnie—wilder than ever! Jgers, clowns, elephants, lions, [real circus for the kids! Sunday and Monday, October 4 and 1 and 3 O'clock Matinees—10 and 35 A BIG AIR PICTURE! JACK HOLT RALPH GRAVES FAY WRAY in "Dirigible" 1 Filmed on a gigantic scale. < You see tho U. S. Naval Station at Lakehurat. Xew Jersey—al.so the big send-off of the South Polar Expedition—also colorful naval ball. Shows the Dirigible crashing Into the storm-tossed waters of the Caribbean Sea. One o£ the big hits of the year! Drive 40 miles to see this one! Wesley, Sept. 29—The postponed meeting of the Methodist W. F. M. S. will be held at Mrs. Raymond Hanson's this week Friday. Rally day for the Sunday school will be observed next Sunday and the Rov. I. A. McNulty, the new pastor, will preach. Mr. McNulty comes here from Crystal Lake. The Rev. and Mrs. Moore returned Sunday nlghl from Esthervllle, where they had at tended Conference. Mr. Moore wll 1)0 at Melvln next year. The Aid will meet next week Wednesday with Mrs. Felt, Mrs. Braley assist Ing hostess. , 130 at Harvest Homo Festival— The Congregational Aid meets this week Wednesday with Mrs. Swen Pearson. A gathering of 130 per sons attended services at the Con gregatlonal church Sunday, when the yearly Harvest Home festiva was held. The Rev. B. M. South gate, Brltt, spoke In the afternoo und evening. The church was ham '.somely decorated with flowers, fruit, and vegetables. Mr. Southgate's afternoon topic was, The Fruitful Life. An offering was taken for Home Missions. The South Cresco church held homecoming services a week ago Sunday tinder the auspices of Pastor A. H. Wood, also of Oood Hope, •ind the Aid of the South Cresco church. Tt Is understood thnt regular church services will be discontinued, but tlie Aid will continue to work in the township ns usual, and will maintain Its organization. The homecoming program, which was arranged by Sadie potter, consisted of hymns, a welcome by Jeanne Clayton; « duet by Mrs. L. K. Potter and Mrs. \V. L. Martin; prayer and talk, the Rev. Mr. Wood, song, Joan and Joy Potter, and Jeanne Clayton, a history of the church by Mrs. F. L. Miller; song, which was sung at the dedication of .'the church by Pearl Fall-burn, then of Whittemore, now Mrs. Stanley Parsons, Choklo, Minn., was sung by the choir, composed of Mrs. D. S. Wlldin, 'Mrs. B. H. Potter, and L. A. and L. D. Potter, and Ray Miner; a poem and outline of work given by the Rev. Mr. Taylor, was read by Mrs. ("',. W. Brown;, duet by Mrs. B. F. Sparks and Mrs O. W. Brown. A list of 64 members who died and the roll call of 500 'names of members and former members, was read by Mrs. Martin. Rev. Taylor Recalls Old Times Here Wesley Defeats Woden 9-0— In a game with Woden last week Tuesday, Wesley won, 9-0. Welllk and Franzen were the battery. Me Call and Haynes substituted In the last inning. In the game with Renwick Friday, Wesley lost, 8-6. The Wesley boys out-hit Renwick, but a number of errors lost the game for us. We play the return game with Renwick here this week Friday, and we go to Whitternore next week Wednesday. Friday, October 2. Special Booking of the prize story of 1931. ied on Philip Barry's play "You 11." LEWIS STOffE DORIS KEKYON feHlS. BTJTTEBWOBTH In "The Bargain" I you've ever loved, you'll see • own life—your own troubles. [Extra Special Booking! • Those Who Enjoy Football! >!•)• Thursday and Friday for Six Weeks. ppic plays of 23 actual games showing of the Leading Football Teams of America. |oth in slow and normal motion, i Dame in eight of the games Tuesday-Wednesday, October C and 7 Tuesday matinee, 2:30. Prices 10-30c THE 5TH AND BEST GEORGE ARLISS in "Alexander Hamilton" Hero statesman, husband lover. The last word In entertainment. Arllss taking Hamilton's part In the merger of the original 13 states. His weaknesses In love. Fate of a nation in hands of a woman. It's one of the ten best made for 1931-32. r. W. Eclies Have Daughter— A daughter waas born to Mr. and Mrs. I. w. Eclle, Rudd, September 18. Mr. Edle, now superintendent of the Rudd consolidated . school, was at one time superintendent here. Thursday and Friday, October 8-9 Matinee Thursday, 2:30. WM. FARNUH and THOS. SANTSCHI "Ten Nights in a Barroom" SALOON! You may be "wet" or you may be "dry"—but what do you know about the old saloon? A smashing all-talking drama! BOOZE! You still have it tout not the saloon. See Ten Nights in a Bar-Room before you decide! Other Wesley News. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Diekman left Saturday afternoon to visit Mrs. Dlekman's aunt, Mrs. Hedwall, of St. Paul, and her maternal grand mother, Mrs. Smith, Hopkins. Mr Diekman has a week's vacation The Diekmans were accompanied by their two younger sons, Rober and John Dennis. Mrs. John Goetz, her son George and daughter Dorothy, left Saturday to visit the Frank Goetzes and Leo Heinemans, at Elma. Mr. Heine man, a barber, once worked here for A. R. Conner. The Wesley 'party also visited friends at New Hampton, and .returned home Sunday evening. IT. J. KLEINPETER, Mgr. L E. ASHLAND, Prop. .Basket Grocery |OCT. 1,2,3 - THURS. FR1. & SATURDAY | We Reserve the Bight to Limit Quantities MIDWEST CATSUP, large bottles at a give- OC(% I away price, made of fresh ripe tomatoes, 2 for fcwV CORNMEAL, yellow grain, \ Oft 5-lb. bag • Ol » SANI-FLUSH, per can (no other product on 1 Of* [the market as good'at the price) • ^** (CANDY BARS'(Nut Lunch). -I Qf» 1 How's this for a price, 5 for___ • v ** SPAGHETTI, Franco-American, 25C 3 regular size cans —_ fcww RICE AND GREAT NORTHERN BEANS—Whatcan you buy that will give you more food value for the money, 5 Ibs. for GOLD MEDAL FLOUR—"It's Kitchen 4>4 Tested", 24 1-2 lb. bag> 74c; 49 Ib. bag — V • • ONIONS—Put in your winter supply at this price, 9 jbs. __—. COFFEE—Superior, a blend packed for £ 4 QQ and guaranteed by us, 3 Ibs — * • " vw Peaches—Sliced or halves, _19C No. 10 size can „__ •»»*** VANILLA—Imitation, 8 oz. bottle, 2BC our best seller - fcv JOHNSON'S FLOOR'WAX—Pint liquid 56 C or pound can paste (85c size) tr W LUNA SOAP—Made by' 28C P. & G. Mfg. Co., 10 bars *•***» PORK AND BEANS—Regular Size, ' 23fi Monarch quality, 3 for -----—-— »w*» SARDINES—Tpmato sauce or mustard, 4 Qft 2 large oval tins _-, • **** SAL TED PEANUTS- ' 2SC I Strictly fresh, g Ibs * WV FREE FREE FREE FREE JJ3LJ.O MOLDS WITH THE OF SIX PACKAGES OF Mr. and Mrs. Fank Ward, Klemme, their son and daughter, and Mrs. Ward's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ridder, also Klemme, Sunday visited Wesley relatives of the Wards, and also Frank's sister, Mrs. Earl Reed, Titonka. Beverly Kerrins, Kalamazoo, Mich., is visiting at home. After October 26, she will have a position in the state university hospital at Ann Arbor, Mich. Beverly has taken a course in occupational therapy. Mrs, Daisy Gleason, sister of Mrs. Guy M. Butts, has returned to her home at Mound City, 111. Several afternoon parties were given for Mrs. Gleason during her visit here. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Goodnow, Mason City, their ten-year-old daughter and their month-old son, were Sunday guests of Mr. Goodnow's sister, Mrs. Herman Ostercamp. At the D. of A. card party held at the hall Saturday afternoon, Mrs. Young won the prize in "500"; Mrs. Braley and Henry Kunz in bridge. A committee served lunch. Members of the Deal 'Em bridge club enjoyed a theater party at Algona last week Tuesday, and afterward took lunch at. the Silver Gray cafe. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Franzen enter tained the teachers at a duck and chicken dinner last Thursday eve ning, in honor of Enar Franzen's birthday. John and George Hauptman made a plane trip to Des Moines Saturday. The R«v. Father Wessling drove to -Sioux City last week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Conley, Lu Verne, and their two daughters visited Sunday with Frank's mother, Mrs. Kate Kennedy. The Legion Auxiliary meets at the Legion hall this week Thursday evening, and holds installation of officers. Irma D. Benton, Minneapolis nurse, came Saturday for a short visit with her parents, the Wallace Bentons. • Edna Johnson'Is absent this week, taking the second half of her vacation. She is visiting at Cedar Falls. The Wesley baseball team was defeated by Titonka, .5-4, in a game at Corwith Sunday evening. Mrs. Ernest Hutchinson, who has been seriously sick with tonallitls, is now improving. A son was born early Monday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Ervin M. Olson. Miss A. McPherson is Improving, following a severe attack of asthma. Seniors have received and are wearing their new class rings. 1932 PROJECT WORK IS PUNNED BY LEADERS 01 reelings Komi from Kx-Members— Greetings from former members were read by Hazel Potter and Mrs. A. K. Clayton. Those, who wrote included the Rev. F. C. Taylor, Port land, Ore., Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lind hors-t and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Greenfield and three daughters of California, Mrs. Nelie Curran, IDS Angeles, Mrs. Edith Gray, For tervllle, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Smith Fresno, Mrs. J. w. Royce, Harvey and Mrs. Mary Roya White, Engle wood, Calif., Mrs. Sadie Potter Halley, Trenton, N. D., Mrs. Alice Potter Covell, Granvllle, S. D., W. F. Baker, Bruce. S. D., Mr. and "Mrs. Charles Akerman, Pierre, S- D., Mrs. Allen L. Ploof, 'Mrs. Dorothy Paine, Mrs. Grace BIglow, Lyons, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Engle, West Conrad, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. H. Roth and son "Ford, McGrath, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bilberlson, Ramsey, 1111., Mrs. Dorothy Greenfield Gowins, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Tilton, Gowrie. At the services were 24 from out of the community, 30 born and raised in the community, 24 who were present when the church was built, and five who were in the vicinity 50 years ago. There lias never been a wedding or a funeral service conducted at the church, but there have been mhny baptisms. Church First Started in 1897. The church got its' start in 1S97 at school district number 3 when the South Cresco Sunday school and Aid society was organized by Mrs. O. A. Potter, and the Rev. John Cook, of Hobart, was the first pastor. Services had been held prior The Rev. F. C. Taylor, former pastor of the Algona Methodist church, and of the South Cresco church, who is now In Portland, Ore., was mailed an Invitation to the South Cresco church homecoming, and In regretting Inability to come, wrote the following letter; "We have happy memories of our friendships and fellowships In the South Cresco church In the days when horses and buggies were in vogue rather than high-powered motor cars. We can recall the Wndred spirits who worshipped together and how patient they were n receiving an unworthy ministry from one of God's humble servants. "We want to add our best wishes to many others for the success and blessing of the Homecoming exercises and join with you In earnest prayer that the rich promises of God's Word may be realised In a fullness of blessing coming to all In attendance. May the day be one long to be cherished because of new strength 'and comfort bomlng to AUXILIARY AT SWEA ELECTS NEW OFFICERS Swea City, Sept. 29—Officers elect ed at the last meeting of the Legion Auxiliary are president, Mrs. Rich ard Berg; first vice president, Mrs. Goo. K. Nelson; second vice president, Mrs. ,T. G. Haglund; secretary, Mrs. Buel Johnson; treasurer, Mrs. L. A. Haglund; historian, Mrs. S. P. Eckholm; chaplain, Mrs. Frank Sayers; sargeant at arms, Mrs August Peterson. 'Books Added to Library— The Swea City library has fifteen new books placed there last week, of which 14 are fiction, and the other is, From loway to Iowa, a genesis of a corn and Bible com monwealth, by Irving Berdlne Rich man. The fiction consists of: Sha dows on the Rock, Wllla Cather The Father, Katherlne Holland Brown; Blowing Clear, Joseph Lin coin; Fair Harbor, Joseph Lincoln September, Frank Swinnerton; Hlgl Fences, Grace Richmond; The Cut lers, Bess Streator Aldrlch; Smokey William James; Don, Zane Grey Wild Horse Mesa, Zane Grey; Th Jungle Book, Rudyard Kipling Miss Minerva Broadcasts Billy Sampson; Miss Minerva on the Ol Plantation, Sampson. to this time at number two school and town hall in Hobart, with the Rev. Charles Barton and John Cook, pastors. In 1S99, the Algona district sent Rev. Frank Fan-, of Algona,'to this charge and he organized a Bible study class and Epworth League that received a charter in August, 1900. The Rev. Mr. Ogden, Algona, followed in 1901, and In 11:902 plans' were made to erect a church. Frank L. Miller donated one acre of land, and the building was started in 1903, and was dedicated free from debt December 20 of that year by the Rev. W. D. Lewis, of Morningside college, with the Rev. Vincent R. Beebe, of Whittemore, pastor, Whittemore choir assisting. The pulpit and pews were donated by the old Algona Methodist church, and a dozen chairs by Whittemore, lamps and chandeliers, by the late Lewis H, Smith, of Algona. 'A piano, which is still being used, was purchased, and the table was pre- both body and soul. Taylors Now In Portland. "Your letter to us was addressed to Salem, Ore., where we came in April, mas, and served the First church in that capital city for five years. It is a worderful little city in a very fertile valley through which the Willamette flows. On evary hand are orchards and rich fields and beautiful scenery. "In June, 1930, we were appointed to this lovely church in the residential section of this great metropolis on the great Columbia river. The city is a hundred miles from where the river flows into the Pacific but it is the port of ocean liners to all parts of the world. From this port already great shipments of American wheat are being sent to China. We have a population of 365,000 people and almost entirely American. We like It here very much and the snowcrowned mountains fifty miles away are always an interesting sight. Family Is Scattered. "Our family is rather scattered, as is ever the case when the birds leave the nest. Naomi is teaching in the Mid-Pacific Institute in Honolulu, a high school for Orientals under the Congregational church. She is head of the department of English this year. Annette Is married and lives in Salem, where her husband works for the state, Wayne is also married and lives in Salem and has a good position with the ptate highway department. Lois, Hortonse, and William are at home and in school. Hortense will enter the university in February. Mrs. Taylor ana I are enjoying good health and are In love with the west. No storms or extremes in temperature and a wonderful climate with ocean breezes and beautiful scenery and paved highways in all directions. We are 200 miles from Seattle, 600 miles from San' Francisco and 11100 miles from Los Angeles. "We are always interested in news from Algona and occasionally see a copy of the Advance. We were saddened to read of Bessie RIst's death." Diamonds — . stt in the newest mountings Two hens eggs and two diamonds? What havd they in common? Just this. By merely looking at them, you can't tell if they're good. That is why your diamond should be purchased from a professional jeweler. Long years of experience qualify us to accurately appraise the worth of a diamond. And our principles of fair dealing assure vou that the stone you buy here is honestly priced according to its intrinsic worth. A. H. Borchardt Jeweler Hoba-rton Friend Entertained— The James Elders entertained friend from Hobarton Friday. Othe guests were Mr. and Mrs. A. D Lehman, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ber geson and daughter Shirley Ann Clarence Kurd, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Schoby and daughters Harriet and lola Mae, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Runchey, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Stebbins and son James. Mr. Elder was formerly manager of the Farmers elevator at Hobarton and now manages the Farmers elevator here. 4-H Girls Have Demonstrations— Harrison 4-H girls were entertained by Darlene ternoon. Roll subject in school, and a demonstra- Kesler Saturday af- call was favorite given treat- tlon of tailored finishes was by Dorothy Christiansen, on ment of material by Darlene Kesler, and a talk on health by Ardella Hovey. Miller in Charge of Bank— R. H. Miller has" been named examiner-in-charge of the receiver ship of the Farmers Saving^ bank His assistant has not yet been named. It is presumed the bank will be open next week for business under the examiner. Martha Washington Tea Given— Members of the R. L. C. served a Martha Washington tea in the Methodist church basement las week Wednesday afternoon. Fifty women were present. A fine pro gram and lunch were enjoyed. H. T. Winter to Return Soon- Druggist H. T. Winter, who ha been in northern Minnesota for hi health, expects to return in th near future. His trip has had ver beneficial effects. IT'S HERE! NOW! AND WHAT A RADIO! WHAT A PRICft It's a low priced set that really works. See what you get—5 Philco Balanced Tubes—Pen- tode Power Tube, genuine Philco Electro-Dynamic Speaker—Triple Screen Grid —3 Tuning Condensers, genuine Mahogany, cabinet of beautiful design. Available also in a graceful lowboy cabinet with, oversized Beebo- Dynamic Speaker. Complete with tubes for $-19.95. Our Present Allotment m IJmitndL Get yours today. ' See Abo These Great Philco Balanced Superhetmrodynam 7-Tube Highboy complete with Tub*. 9-Tube Lowboy complete with Tnb«« 11-Tube Lowboy complete with Tube« Other Swea City. The Thursday club was entertained last week by Mrs. S. P. Eckholm, and a program on the Bible as an inspriatlon to art was given by Mrs. Warner and Mrs. Warburton. Free Home Demonstration— Small Down Payment— Long, Easy T R. O. BJUSTROM Algona— Phone 677. Hobarton— Phone IFlt Located east of Feed Store. A Complete Stock of Phileo Balanced Tube* For Repl Burt Mwit.Dfpartiiijmt^ . BACON-EM, tti>y * 19C An enthusiastic meeting, with an attendance of 30 was held with Mrs. R. B. Bernlnghaus Friday afternoon and organization of the women's project work for 193? and planning of a new 4-H club for Garfield township were completed. Mrs. R. B. Berninghaus was nominated for township chairman and Mrs. Ale* Bonnstetter, publicity chairman. The H. D. A. explained the new course in fourth year Home Furnishings, and the county project was studied and a report of the state fair scor- n <3eneral Farm Bureau meetings discussed, and the women'* witta- the nelp of the nw 4,H club, hopes to bav* at toast three eoo* general meetings tn Garfield townjsWP tbte coming yew. The tratatag were sented by Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Corn' wall. Other pastors of this chaige were the Revs. Goodlander, Crawley, Harry Branton, and Kaufman, all of Whittemore. Taylor Takes Charge in 1919. Then the Rev. F. C. Taylor, ,of Algona, offered his service, >-which was gladly accepted and in 1913 he. organized a Rural Improvement Association, with interesting and beneficial meetings twice a month. Pastors who followed were the Revs. Thompklns and Kaufman, of Algona, and C. B. Mitchell and A, H. Wood, of Good Hope. Under • the supervision of the latter invitations were extended to old members and friends from west to east, from Canada to Mexico. The committee Is sorry for omissions If there were some. Those present from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Ray 'Miner and Billy Ray, Meridan; W. H. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. George McNelsh, of Kanawha; Andrew and Myron Ba^ ker, Mason City, sons of the late D. A. Baker; Mr. and Mrs. John Ulfers and son Richard, north of Fenton. Names Read In Memoriam. Names In memoriam were the Rev, Charles Barton, Mr, and Mrs. John Cook and 'Mesdames Mariam Avers, J. G. Rawson, S. S. Potter, John W«Hendorf, Susie Clark Hea? ton, Winnie Hays Larkln, Emma Hoppe Johnson, Clara J. Clayton, Florence C. Potter, Jennie Webster Potter, G. ' B. Moncell, Mayme Baker Farrell, W. H. Baker, Oella Potter Rlst, Irene Harris Maasdam, Bert Greenfield, J. H. Covell, Will Royce, Scott Hays, George Waltman, Dell CoY«ll, Clarence Cook, Clarence Collipspn, George Runchey, B4gar Hanegan. Frank Baker, 1>, Douglas, W. V. Stiles. L. F. Miller, Fred, Manning, 1U B. Potter, G. M. Bell, H. P. Hahsen, Ed Wtldin, Mr. an<3t Mrs. Walter Brandow ST., and-son James, Albert Culpertson, Vera Hanegan, Gilbert Wlldin, Robert Potter, Messrs, and Mesdames I/ew Millan, G. C. Corn- R. Fraser, .„., „— ,Jess Greenfield, Mrs. Bert Gawjson and children, Clara Gladys, Irene, and Leona. After repeating 1 the EJpworth league benedJcUon" the audjence was JolnW at the Cal) 'state parfc by 80 otbei^s, an ^tteftii^nqe ot ^pre tljan IOC. Tl)0»e The K. J. Smiths, Mrs. Louisa Thompson, and Dr. R. H. Thompson visited at the Clarence Mawdsley home near Irvingtort Sunday. K. J. Smith visited from Monday, to Tuesday at the E. H. Nelson home at Tama. F. E. Rubey visited over Sunday with his daughter at Ames. Mrs. Eva Gardener, Algona, spent from Friday to Sunday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. W, Patterson. Mrs. Louisa Thompson and also Dr. R. day. Thompson were guests at the Patterson home Jie/mur DIAMOND // /-^___ adorn an* Will pptter, D. p. Judd Brown, Thomas wall, O. A- Potter, J, Jerry Rodgers and g- Loit, fold or •toUn, (tvt nhraily finding th«ir way back to regular chonntU of trap>, diamondi pass from on* hand to another, I* such a itont a fitting gift? Genuine Virgin Piaroondl* dirtst from the mint*, of guaranteed color and standard price, may be obtained through on Authorized Virgin Diamond Deolei F, W. WEHLER & CO. #•« Department Stores* Distinctive Group of "Bess Lae" DRESSES RADIATING YOUTHFUL STYLES $10 Quaintt Novel, Clever— That's what you'll say when you see them We've arranged our purchases so that.you get the last minute styles every few days. They're ha.nd-fin-< ished in their adorable details—odd sleeves adapted of the second empire modes—even \ real lace and charming feminine vestees and collars. Transparent Velvets, Cantons, Satins, and Travel Tweeds. Sizes 14 to 20 and 36 to 44. te ^^^^^ ^^kw^T • ^^l^^^r • ^P)|^ Select Your New Fall Use Our Lay-A-Way Piwi A small deposit will bold any garment until wanted. •A t 'm VIKGIN There's a worW of fashion in these Fur Collar COATS fe'^ll l^*- i lnVf.?M3

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free