Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 1, 1932 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 1, 1932
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAOE EIGHT Ml L JGETS TOO GHT TO STOP EAGLE GROVE Visitors Score Five Times on Long End Runs. Eagle Grove won easily on Thanksgiving day from a crippled and weak Algona football team, ecore 46-0. The first play of the game by the visitors was good for 62 yards and a touchdown to start a repeated parade of the Eaglets down tho field to the Algona goal line. The game was not all one-sided, however. .Five of the Eaglets' touchdowns had to be earned In the same way—long runs with Algona's midgets bouncing off the runners in tackling attempts. Englofs Teiini Combination. In justice to the Algonians and all other opponents of the Eaglets it should be said that the two Eagle Grove schools, public and academy, combined football strength this year. This gave Coach "VVestra, of the Eaglets, a wealth of material. Algona's "-Nanny" Bruns, who had carried the brunt of the attack In previous gnmee, was out last Thursday with a bad ankle suffered in -tho Hampton game. Kenneth Cowan, Algona fullback, suffered a broken left leg in the first quarter of the Thanksgiving game. This left a second gap to be 'filled in the backfield, and Coach Mercer had to fall back on -his 90-lb. material. The Clnrenco Helper Is Itcncdlck— The Bancroft Register reports a marriage here as follows: Camilla, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bollig, Seneca, and Clarence Metzger, Algona, were married at St. Cecelia's Catholic church, Algona, Monday morning. November 21, at 7:30. The Rev. (Father Dav- 'ern had charge of the service. Maxlne Bollig, sister oC the bride, was bridesmaid, and John Metzger, Wednesday, December Ethel Johnson's; Viola Kaln, assisting hcstses. of the bridegroom, A wedding break- Algona. brother was bost man. fast was served at the homo of the bride's parents. The bride wore a wine-colored satin dress, with hat to match, and the bridesmaid dark blue silk crepe, with hat to match. 'For the last year the 'bride had been a nurse at the Kossuth hospital. After the breakfast the couple departed for Carroll for several days of visiting. They will make their home on the Ed\v. McChane farm, northwest of Seneca. Alffonn. Girl Is Married— Lillie A., daughter of Mrs. Leonore Peck, and John H. Foth were married October 6 at Jackson, Minn., by the Rev. Father Duda, pastor of the Catholic church there. They were attended iby an army friend of Mr. Foth who lives at Jackson and by Lillian Shaehe. After the ceremony the couple drove to Algona, and a wedding dinner was served at the bride's mot- er's home at 6 p. m. For the pres- midgets did what they could; they i erit the newlyweds are making their fought hard, but differences as high as 100 pounds in weight were too much. Visitors Often Penalized. Eagle Grove suffered heavily on /penalties, losing !)0 yards during the game to only 15 by'the locals. In the final quarter both coaches sent in numerous substitutions. Then the officials suddenly discovered that Eagle Grove had 12 men in the field. One was wandering around in the foackfield, trying to find •hJs position. A moment later Aleona had the same experience. Locals Hold at Close. With five or six minutes yet to play in the last quarter, Coach Westra, under howling pressure from. Eagle Grove fans, sent back his first-string lineup in an attempt to run the victors' score from 46 up to 50 or more; but the substitutes and the third-string material in Algona's lineup played they knew how, and better than the Eaglets' first team had more difficulty against them than before. The game therefore ended 4B-0. No score was made in the fourth quarter. Eagle Grove scored on successive home with Mrs. Peck. The bride and bridegroom are both well known to Kossuth people. Mrs. Foth has clerked at the Graham store for the last nine years, and Mr. Foth, w-ho halls from Bancroft, is a tree surgeon. Alethenn Club Elects Officers— Fern Gisch, former secretary- treasurer, has been elected president of the Union Alethean 4-H club. Frances Winkel, immediate past president, is the .new vice president. Kathryn Deim, last year's historian, is secretary-treasurer, and the new historian is Ruth Rich. Bernice Dodds is reporter, and the leader is Mrs. L. Gisch. The club plans a Christmas party JFWday evening, December 16, a't the home of Bernice and Florence Dodds. Kathryn Deim will be chairman of the entertaining committee, with Frances McEnroe and Fern Gisch as assistants. The girls are to take gifts for a grab-bag. Dorothj- Scllstrom Is Hostess— Dorothy Sellstrom entertained at 4>ridge Friday night. The high score was won b J r Josephine Murtagh, and guest prizes were presented to Lois Ducharme, Gowrle, and Jane Smith, Sioux City. Other guests were 'Harriet Smith, Catherine McCall, Kathryn Misbach, MargaretiBlossom, (Madonna Qulnn, Alice Rlst, Gertrude Kenefick, Bernice Harrington. Ann St-lllmnn Is 8; Party— Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stillman, was three yesterday, and the event was celebrated with a party. Six little guests came at four, and games were played till 6, when lunch was served. The guests were Marjorle Dewel, Ardls Kresensky, Virginia Lou Scanlan, Joan Pletch, Diane Falkenhainer, and Donald French. Buffet and Dutch Lunch— Ten couples, members of the Algona Country club, met ait the F. E. Saunders home Tuesday evening for a cooperative buffet and Dutch lunch party. Bridge was played, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Gilmore winning the family prize, E. C. Hancher the men's traveling prize, and Mrs. Morrison the women's traveling prize, Fenton Youth Is Benedick— D. Evelynne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Carson, Kansas City, and Clarence L., son of Mrs! W. H. Kohlstedt, 'Fenton, were married Friday, November IS, at Fairmont by the Probate Judge, A. R. Fancher. Witnesses were Iva Heher and Marian Wallace. The couple will live on a. farm near Fenton, P. T. A. Next Monday Iflgrht— The P. T. A. meets next Monday evening at 7:30 at the high school building. A musical program Is toeing prepared. Mrs. L. W. Keith will speak on the -welfare drive made by the local civic clubs last week, and Mrs. Geo. W.. Godfrey will talk on character training through habit training. County Auxiliary Next Week— The local Legion Auxiliary meets tomorrow evening at! 7:30 at the Legion hall, and Mrs. W. P. French's division will have charge of a social hour. The county organization will meet at the Methodist church, Titonka, next Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. 62, 93, and 15-yd. runs in the Light Hearers to Elect— The Presbyterian Light meet at the church Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock; hostesses, Louise 0. E.'S. Plans Benefit Party— I The O. E. S. will give a benefit Bearers party next week Wednesday afternoon at the -Masonic Temple. Auction and contract bridge and ana- first half. In the second half a long! gram follows: devotionals, led by Devine, Annette Hanson. The pro- grams will be played. There will be pass was STOCK! for a gain of yards, and the final score came an the third quarter ended, on long runs and line plunges. Special Train Is Hun. A special train brought a crowd of the Dorothy Dailey; chapter in study book, read by Anna Marie Runtzel. The committee on entertainment is Mario Pommorening. Election of of- ficrs will be special business. The girls are to take their self-denial boxes to the meeting. 350 Eagle Grove fans, besides football team. Included was the Soncca BaMtt Su Planned- Eagle-te high .school band, which marched -o the -field. Between prizes, and playing will commence at 2 o'clock. The officers wilr-be in charge. public supper at the Legion, hall Saturday. ^Setving will commence at 6 o'clock.,'[' * 900 Attend H. ft. At Dance— The Royal Neighbors" gave ft dance at the I. O. O. F. hall Thanksgiving night, attended by 200 coii- ples. 'Eddie's Celebrities furnished music. Other Society IVews* Mesdames RV H. Miller, TT. E. Kent, M. G. Norton, W. W. Sullivan, and P. P. Zerfass entertained at one o'clock luncheon and bridge at Mrs. W. E. Kain's Tuesday, Mrs. ,A. E. Kresensky won first prize; Mrs. M. P. Weaver, second; Mrs. E. C. McMahon, third; Mrs. Cldney Laird, the consolation. The P. E. O.'s meet next "week Wednesday with Mrs. T. P,/Harrlng- ton. The program will consist of a talk by Mrs.. C. B. Murtagh on the society's educational fund, and Mrs. Geo. W. Godfrey will give a book review. Mrs. W. D. Howie entertained her Friday night club Tuesday evening at three tables of bridge. Two guests, Mrs. W. E, Laird and Mrs. J. W, Kelly, won first and second prizes, and Mrs. John Frank!, member, won the consolation prize. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gllbrlde, east of town, entertained eight frienda at dinner and .bridge Sunday night. Mrs.B, iP. Benson and Perry Phillips won the high scores, H. E. Sorstedt a travel prize. The Baptist 'Ladies' Aid meets this afternoon with Mrs. John Wheelock; assisting hostesses, Mesdames Jerry Helgens, Larson, Roy (Lowman, Willasson. Mrs. J. M. Herbst eritertalned her bridge club Monday night at three tables of contract bridge. Mrs. W. A. Lorenz, guest of the club, won the high score. Hepburn, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham, Des Molnes, will be married to Frances Hubbell, also Des Moines, at Paris, 'France, in April. The Rotary club did not meet Monday, but instead met last night. Dlst. Gov. Charles Rhinehart, of Dallas-Center, was, here. The St. Thomas Episcopal Guild meets next week Thursday at 2:30 p. m with Mrs. Henry Tjaden. The Eastern Stars will meet next Tuesday night at 7:30. Democrats Celebrate. There was a democratic victory pheasant dinner at Ringsted a week ago last Thursday night, and 325 people were fed. Republicans worked hard on^ committees. According to Editor A. L. Anderson, of the Dispatch, "There was pheasant for all and 'crow' for none." -*• Fewer Supervisors. At the recent election Pocahontas county voted 2% to 1 to reduce its 'board of supervisors from five to three, effective January 1, 1935. PtHST LUTHERAN—M. A. SJos- trand, Pastor—Remember a pot-luck supper and bazaar tomorrow. The women will begin to serve at G, and the bazaar will follow. The Junior Mission iband will sell candy . . . The choir meet? for rehearsal tomorrow evening at 8. The Confirmation class: Saturday afternoon.at 2, Luther hall . . . Sunday school next Sunday at 9, ah hour earlier than usual to practice for a Christmas prbgram. No vesper service; our meni'bers are asked to attend at the'Bancroft Baptist church . . . -Beginning next Sunday evening and continuing till the "following Friday evening, illustrated bjble lectures. Palestine Speaks. For the convenience of school children and others who cannot attend in the evening, the same lectures will be given afternoons at 4:30 ... The Lord's Supper will be observed Sunday morning; December 11 ... A church Crucible campaign began Sunday. Bring fragments of gold and silver. METHODIST, .C. T. Hiilse, Pastor —The Aid meets this afternoon at the church, Mrs. Alan Bishop's division in charge, and-following the program and a business meeting a Inc lunch will be served . . . The Young Married Pepole's Sunday school class held a monthly social meeting Monday evening, with' more than 50 in attendance. Games, stunts, and a program, following a brief devotional service furnished entertainment. A feature of. the program which provided amusement was a debate between Messrs. Homer Tuttle, 'P. A. Danson, Burdette Agard, Roy'Bjustrom, Robert Col- llnson, and C. V. Hulse. The question was, there is no such thing as luck . . . Sunday school and church services at 10:45 and 11:45 respectively next Sunday morning. Epworth ILeague at 6:30 p. m., Adrls Anderson leading. In the evening we will unite in a union service at the Baptist church. NA/AHENE, A. W. and Hazel Irvln, Pastors—Next-"Sunday: Bible school, 9:45. You will find an efficient superintendent and teacher and classes for everyone; Morning worship, 11; theme, The Joy of Salvation. No services Sunday , evening; we are joining with the other churches for a Bible conference' at the Baptist church. Prayer meetings Wednesday evenings at 7:30, and Bible study at the same hour Friday evening. I South Cresco TRINITY EV. LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pastor—Next Sunday: Sunday school and'Bible class, 10 a. m.; English service, 10:30. The children will practice at 2:30 p. m. for a Christmas program . . . The Concordia Aid meets today with Mrs. Robert Liesener. S. S. T. meeting tomorrow evening at S at parsonage, j Confirmation instruction every Sat- j urday. 10 a. m. The Y. P. S. meets next Tuesday evening at S. halves the Algona high school band, which had paraded the field before at each homo game, yielded that privilege to the visitors, who maneuvered and played during the entire rest period. The Alsona band played at various times diwint; the game, not even losing its pep after succession of Eagle scoring runs. the disastrous Grove's long, CHINA MISSIONARY TALKS TOJ.F, M.S. The Rev. L. M. Outerbridge, missionary from China visiting the Rev. and Mrs. F. J. Clark, spoke before the Congregational foreign missionary society on a guest program at Mrs. Win. K. Ferguson's Monday evening. The speaker told of his experiences in China, where he was for seven years located in the northwestern section, the part of China on the edge of a great desert, where the people find it hard to make a living. The Chinese there are, on the average, almost a foot taller than the southern Chinese or the Cantonese. Mr. Outenbridge said there are now more than one in 1,000 Chinese who are Christians and that the percentage is growing rapidly. The Chinese Who's Who gives one in every ten inhabitants as Christian, which shows the trend towards the Christian religion. The Chinese are now going through different revolutions at the same time, which results in great unrest throughout the country. The people have to contend with social, .political, religiou.s, economic, and Internal revolutions simultaneously. Consequently they need the leadership of the Christian religion. A good representation of the local society listened to the address, and a number of guests were present. Mr. Clark introduced the speaker. -Lunch was served following the talk. Mr. Outerbridge also spoke before the high school at the auditorium Tuesday morning. PUBLIC SALE December 7 At 1 p. m. At Aksel Nielson farm 3 miles east of Lu Verne. 9 Head of Good Work Horses 25 Head of Cattle Some Very Good Milch Cows Full Line of Farm Machinery OTTO W1LLE, Trustee AVntunyans Visit City Plant— The AA r atanyans met for dinner Monday night at Mrs. Ann March's, and after dinner went to the city light plant, where they were shown j about by City Supt.'J. W. Kelly.'Af- The Seneca "Willing Workers eoci- ter this visit they tied a quilt to be oty will hold a bazaar at the Lutheran church next week AVednes- rlay evening. A half-hour program will 'be given at C o'clock, and immediately following a public dinner will be served. Then an auction of embroidered articles, a "butterfly" quilt, and other articles made toy the society during the last year will take place. P. C. Club to jreot. December 14— The Plum Creek Social & Literary club met "Wednesday, November 16, at Lora Tlaney's, Clara Gilbride, assisting hostess. Roll call was answered with scripture verses, and Dorothy Johnson' gave a talk on "'My Trip to New York." The next meeting will be a Christmas party given to a needy family. lllrtlulny Party Is Given— Mrs. C. L. Ingersoll entertained Friday night in honor of Wilma Pate, who lives with the Ingersolls. It was "Wilma's 20th birthday anniversary. Guests were Ruth and Mareta Beetenlehnor, Luella , Bell and Helen Knutsen. Methodist Aid Meets Today— The Methodist Aid meets today at 2:30 in the church basement. After the usual business meeting, Mrs. Alan Bishop's division will grlve a program and serve a 15c lunch. The Teeters, with Ray Mulkins, and his son -Franz, got home last week AVedneeday ' night from Benson, Minn., .where they buried Grandma Mulkins last Thursday. Mrs. D. A. Teeter then accompanied her brother, Ray iMuIkins, and his son to their home at Fairfield, and thence went on Saturday to visit' her. daughter, Mrs. Orville Varner, Keokuk. Presbyterian Supper Saturday— The Presbyterian Aid will hold a "white elephant" sale and serve a Pheasant Season and Thanksgiving over with and did you, or did you not? It took about a week or more for everybody to get back to "normalcy" in cooking and eating. After the big rush the grocery business was more or less demoralized—mostly more—but thanks to the good Iowa climate people's appetites have returned, trade has picked up very much-, and the varieties of eatables and size of stock are better and bigger than usual. At The "Dependon" Store When shopping for groceries please bear in mind that OUR PRICES ARE LOW, Very'low when you consider the quality, and whenever you telephone an order in DEPEND ON US to put up the best eatables possible for the price you want to pay. To change the subject—Do you prefer cold cereals for your breakfast? We have them, nearly all, but will recommend a dish of well-cooked oatmeal or a hot wheat cereal of which there are so many—and still better, a stack of regular pancakes or cakes made from our pure, old-fashioned New York Buckwheat —with pure maple—sap—syrup or country made sorghum. Breakfast to be topped off with a cup or two of Halligan's PURE QUILL Coffee — and you should be well fit for a good day's work. Step in or phone 290-291, and use Akre's PELIVEBY . ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL, Louis Donnlns'lioff, 31". Tli., Rector — 'Second Sunday in Advent: early communion, 9 a. m.; church school, 10; choral eucharist and sermon, 11. Offerings at the services will be for the Bishop's emergency fund; please! he generous. i ALGONIANS SCORE FOUR TOUCHDOWNS! BEAT SUTHERLAND The Algona Independents had an easy time of U to defeat .Sutherland! 2C-0, here Sunday. The game on a. bright day brought out one of the largest crowds of 'the season, and both sides of the field were lined. Men predominated. • There was no soaring In the first quarter, though Algona took the ball on Its own 36-yd. line and marched It down the field In a series of plays to the Sutherland 6-yd. line. There It was lost on downs when Sutherland tightened. Sutherland punted to Algona's 47-yd. line, and an Algona pass netted 19 yards. A second pass took the ball to the visitors' one-yard line, where It was plunged over. The second score came quickly. Algona kicked off, and Sutherland, falling to gain, punted to the 4S-y'(l. line. The first play then made three, the next 10, and on the succeeding play Mercer, given a broken field iby excellent blocking, raced to the G-yd. line, and on the next play. Mercer put the-ball over. On the try for point a place kick was turned into a successful pass. Local fans have been arguing; whether this point was good. Under the rules a ball. Is downed when ft player's body, other than feet and hands, is on the ground. In the place-kick the receiver had his knee on the .ground, 'hence the ball, some say. was dead and the pass,was not good. The third score came early In the third quarter on a pass. 'Both teams resorted to passes In the last half of the game, and both lost the ball successively on intercepted passes. 'The final score came late In the third quarter on another pass. Extra- point plays were iboth good In the second 'half. DECLAM PRELIMS AREJHUT H,S, Declamatory contests wftT.be held at the high school building, beginning this afternoon with an extemporaneous contest. ( In this class the number was reduced to eight In a preliminary contest last week. In the contest this afternoon, from whom three will be picked to represent Algona in inter-school contests, are:. John Christensen, Charles Cretzmeyer, Max Miller, Walter Beardsley, Margaret Flene, Eleanor Keen, Ella Zumach, and William Devine. Nearly 25 pupils are rehearsing in the humorous and dramatic clnssss, the contests in which will be held nil day tomorrow. 'Four will be choeen class, Tfii) public U - to. th* ielecll&W. : , ' The diamatle'conteat wli( toe held lii Ins, morrilftgf, and'the huinorous aJKT'tlie extemporaneous contests in th6 ftfterttoon. frwo Winner* will be picked Jn each class and in each contest? These will- then compete for honors In a final contest In the evening 1 . ; , • 1|he .winners Will compete with representatives of the Humboldt, Eagle Grove, Webster City, Clarion, and'Hampton high schools in a tournament at Humboldt Saturday, December 10. In 'each. class the schools will be represented by three contestants, but the schools will be divided for two different contests, Mr, .MdD6we.il, H. S. teacher, is coaching the extemporaneous class; Mrs, p. H. Goedem the dramatic and humorous classes. . FIRST B, B! GAME TO-MORROW NIGHT •''intensive basketball practice began .at the Algona high school Monday night for the first game of the season on the home floor tomorrow .evening against 'Buffalo Center. With only four evenings for practice, the, locals are being rushed to get/intri': shape for this game. Only two. major letter men are left from the.excellent team of last year, which went Into the finals In the sec'tlonal tournament. These are Nordstrom and Cretzmeyer. More than 25 feen reported to Coach Mercer Monday evening, however, and he, e'nterta'lns high hopes of a good team., 'pie schedule for the season follows: • Dec. 2—Buffalo Center, here. /Dec. 16—Swea City,. here. Dec. 23—Open. • Jiin. 3—Brltt, there. .Jan. 13—Humboldt, here. •.Jan.' 20—Hampton, there. " • • $an. 24—-Emmetsburg, here. "Jan. 27r—'Eagle Grove, there. Feb. 4—Xilvermpre, here. -;Feb.--10—'Webster City;.here:. : ' ; -' • ^ehr.'14—Humboldt, there. ^Feb.^17—<Clarioh; here. ; Feb. 24—'Emmetsburg, there. ., .'Feb'.f. 24?27 — County tournment, here. ... .' calls'for seven gamee floor; five games away. ALGONIAN IS'HONORED IpMTTBIAL COURT ';,Th'eodore Hutchison has again won-marked distinction in moot trial coiirt at Iowa City, where he is studying law. In the moot trial it was assumed that one James Smith had ' died, leaving a will bequeathing part of his estate-to his brother Frank's children, the rest to his sister. The children died before he did, leaving' children of their own, but he did not , n Presentation of partn cr -; - - •••" "lur RPcond Tl ' ' the same distinction'^ a ° r «> last .year. n ln moot ( Thooflo t " C Only cloven had f,,ed orno.a, counts with County A , E. Johnson „„ to „,,,, r District Court »4'8.50. Thta w «re, but only »1 3 the democratic Carl.Dahlhauscr, ported W5.00. «pent by a canotrta w ported by Dr. n A EV, for coroner. vans ' Other candidates who hav and expense total, rc,^ '•" J - 'Butler, auditor M.C. MoMahon, attorneV" L. M. Merrill. coroner . " S J- Baseman, .supervisor Olaf .Funnomark, flupervh r H. N. Krusc, treasurer Ida Peterson, recorder Tho ' rv ] Dooley, rocorder-elm an expeitto statement t and Maurice Duffy, treasurer elect, ropoVlea a $97.60. All victor. In an el«u, required to flic statements they can qualify for off , * defeated must also fl| e . ™ terday only 13 had fn od Algonian Loses fl <3eprpre Bonn-stetter, 27, near Rodman, di e a Wednesday at a Fort Do M pital; following an operation fj ecess of the brain. A widow vlves. He was a nephew of Bonnstetter, Algona. Topic Size Reduced, . Lee O. Wolfe has Joined th Monitor, Swea City Herald ' Record, Rolfe Jlevlew, and O i papers In discarding "patent sides," and his Titonka Topic la appears as a 4-page newspaper.] • School Program Plannei ' • A pie social will take place schoolhouse in Dlst. No. 2, Creek, tomorrow evening. The, be a program. Eunice Bowman! teacher. -*• Little Boy Sick, Dickie ,71m, H-year-old son o() and Mrs. James Allen, has beene with pneumonia since Satu: Airs. Ann Zittritech is nurse. WANT ADS PAY Distinctive \' : Colorful Special Selling Sunday Nite New Creations! Glittering Bead and Metallic Trims! Bright Reds, Grays, Peach, Hyacinth! Models With Clever Velvet Jackets! Gleaming Rough Satin Combinations! Exquisite Two-Tone Rough Crepes! Velvet Combinations! Angora Wool ens! Also New Matron Models—38 to 44. Department Stores Good News—it's coming—the great one-andl only 58 semi-annual Where Service and Quality Meet" THREE DAYS-Thursday, Friday,] Saturday, December 1-2-3 The greatest Clearance Sale ever invented—this year, great-] er selections, better assortments. Nearly 400 Coats, Suits and Dresses to] this year's Slaughter Almost nothing held out—practically every coat, dress, or suit In this store b| thrown into this gigantic price slaughter Buy One Garment and Get Another FREE! No strings nor red tape—no special "lots"—no restrictions-no «ifs" and « just pick one garment and get another one for yourself or bring in ft friend neighbor to take the extra garment. What a Sale! — What a Rush! ; In all the i —the like this—10 extra salesladies to take care of the croffj j always "clicks"—why? Good bargains, honest values, trutli fu " Practically every garment in the reft- dy-to-wear depart* mentgoe» into this Two.for.Qne Sale* COME COMB! 1 , =^iWi^^^ Three Days Only-Thursdi 3, Friday, . u ,,,,,,» Satur<l »y» December 1-S5-3 (HMIIIIIIIIMIIH

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