Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 15, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 15, 1939
Page 6
Start Free Trial

lltMTORIAL PAGE Kmittfi atomic e MATTER TERMS OF StrBSCRIPTION °° Unty P08t °« lc <* and bordering at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Hodman, year Stilson, and Woden. t-Advanoe and Upper Des Moines both"to' any neighboring postofflce named year . tl.N same county or In No. 1, 12.60 t-Advanoe alone to all other postoffloeTyear |2.60. M ° lnes same year « at all p'oatofficea not eicepted In No. !. W.OO the county and 4»3» AUGUST 1»39 . ' T 1 23 F S 45 out-of-the-county point? named- u n d e r No. above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publish er'a discretion. S u b - scrlptlons going to non- county points not named tindi will without month after expiratlot of time paid for, If not but time around, moat of these .people will have forgotten the matter, and in any event will not base a vote on it alone. But it is also true that it remains in the sub-conscious mind and will help influence a vote »f there are enough other party mistakes to make a big enough bill of complaints, as there often are. In this respect 'politicians could with profit take a few lessons in psychology. In the present instance, for example, who will deny that if the liquor commission had announced a policy of rigid avoidance of politics In appointments, and had followed it up with a policy of real instead of bogus cause for dismissals, the state republican party would be in far better odor as regards public opinion (and votes) than it is under a •policy of 00-40 division of I spoils (or any other ratio) regardless of the) public Interest? HODGEPODGE Wetwter—A ate* of various !•• *ndleftt»t • mixtare. Timely Topics | THE GIRLS AT a local store were botherei with fllea. The man-about-the-place suggest ed that the use of alum In the water wit* which they washed the mirrors would keep fl specks away. The girls religiously used alum water, and were bragging on how effective i was, till some kind soul told them why atun was supposed to work. And one of ther.i 1: married and supposed to know all the house hold hints. *** "FOUR STAR FHfAL" on that fair ..dltlon has many puzzled. It means that It's the last and final edition of the news. Every dall' pa- -jj per indicates its editions by stars placed in the "flag" or heading of the paper. The Des Moines Register indicates Its edition L,y as- That's a rather strange silence of late—Sig-l terisks (*) In the weather box. Thus one * S."i l Bbavj I nor Mussolini's. What has come over the erst- means it's the first edition of that dnv i-vn dlsoontlnueo while daily creator of -banner lines? Could it ** means it's the 'second- and so nn '' a ° ccur ™° * ">« ! » <*« of war Italy Mr. Roosevelt's Alleged Court Victory deplore, even re- | without hU.rtoua '«» ' - of war Italy. inevitably be bottled up by the allied will be extended it"ZZf, a , D ^ ut , tlm< ? lot navies? Italy deserted Germany in the World e Bended if requested In writing | war. Could it happen again? It was a rare newspaper which didn't take a I crack at John L. Lewis last week. The universal comment was that the damage in his ill-natured attack on Garner was all his own In a well rememberprt nhr , I—and CIO's. But cautious observers couldn't tu leuiemoeied phrase early in his see that the unfavorable reaction term Mr. Roosevelt promised to be first " er a " y pollticall >"- Y OU Condemnation of experime.Us , hich turiled £*£ £>,,£!*<* f ™ " out to be error, but critics claim that he has ' not lived up to the bargain Alwavs Mi*v sov ft , . ^^ivra^to, uitjj sa>>i ni-iuL,! 1 jjuuiiiussiun, m .eeh.s to twist error into success and defeat m S in case he shows into victory. permen's convention. A good illusU-ition i= th stinging in criticism of the changed °?H tfhe , recent Comment age tricks while he ably me cnaiiged attitude of the United States Journal. But now he is supreme court since the presidential attack in ' h , e , selldi »S> end, and many" aTolTconfrereT -"-e winter of 1937. Mr. Roosevelt was decisive I ^ e " t . ly a " d delI S nte «".v giving him "the beaten in that battle, but his comment was, .„ „ such that the D,es Moines Register could ban • ' a State Iiquor store managership ner it, "Court Fight Woii-.R O oseveU " m Jlal ™ U ° h 1'° fig i U for ' iu case the Algona T fe Roosevelt. managers salary—$125 a month—is a fair, n is rue that the presidential objective has !. ain i >le ;- Cer , tatal >' the dem ° commlsson which •been achieved. The court has been made over I salaries can't be blamed as having to the extent that a majority now sees «•!»» fev °^fT^ Considering the responsi- eye with Mr Roosevelt Bm nT ,,nt h h the J ° b> twice as much would that c-ii-AiB , elt " But th e impression »°t have been out of place. Many a private that caieless readers got from the headlin-s clerk draws as much as a "Quor store man- and the presidential common,. ,-<- .,„. ., |ager—or more. ' **** QUESTION ASKED youngster on State street, by a seeker after truth and enlightenment: "Is it possible to jitterbug while waring a girdle." Seems that was the wrong question or something. ALL OVER IOWA SKVKNfY MEN and S3 women, a number of them giving fictitious names, were arrested in a raid on the Silver Dollar club at Des Moines. Officers seize)! more than 30 bottles of hard liquor. Tony and Ralph Bumpllort, operators of the joint, told the raiders the Silver Dollar, was private and for members only, but didn't say how exclusive it was. x VACATIONING nt northern lakes Mart Vaader Helden wrote his fellow-townsman, George Dltzenberg- er, of the Oskaloosa Implement Co* that a shipment of fish was'being sent. Ditzenberger Invited friends or a fish fry, but when a big box from the express office (charges collect) was opened it was found o contain a can of sardines and an assortment of brickbats, stones, ind junk. JAMKS H. SPERRY, of f.rundy Center, has Inherited the $90,000 state of his son, Maj. Arthur B. Sperry, who died March 25 at New ork City. THE CORN CROP in IOWA'S outhern tier of counties is 88.4 er cent normal; In -the middle tier, 93.58 per cent; in the north- WffAt STATE ADMlNt8^RA6tl DttAWS |6pO A IP. Jr. MeCabe, Mltor, it 4*, While the little fellofrs off-WPA the rank and file, have been get ting along as >est they coujd ttn $•10 to $56 a month, some months the big brooms in the racket have been sweeplrig up very nicely 1 In deed. •The realty important ones have been drawing more salary a, day than the shovel handler has-; Jin month, and .those somewhat : further down the scale more In a day than the most skillful skilled la bor got in a week. More-than that there were no lay-aMa for. them; they have been on a 52-weeks-a* year basis, with vacations and vacation pay. This racket has been 'going or for .years, ever since the great WPA political machine started going. Only lately, by reason pt a special law passed by congress ordering complete reports on Wl activities, has the public been given any data on the interior..work-; ings of the smoothly oiled mechanism. -'.''.•' With the passage of that; law came revelations and publication og he higher-upg and their <shoke- downs. There was a time .when such revelations would have caus- o pen i democratic patron- say il1 J'«»ur TO A young man wuo's about to lose I on federal statistics, and in watch 'out. There are I case are tier averages, of 'bosses in this world. Some are HARRY UOPIEY, Cass county and drive. Others pre- farmer near Atlantic, owns f those In their employ who do erates 1>65 ° acres o£ land - He re ' or driving. It may be neces- fc ly b ° Ught 2 °° aCreS at n °° a " case to have a driver but x-nm- not be it A FABM IMPLEMENT company shipped 250 corn pickers into Iowa the other day for distribution among dealers from Clinton to Ames. IOWA FARM INCOME ern tier it is 96.45 per cent. These ed a national scandal. Since .we have been fed on New .Deal' medicine for so long we take' such stuff in our stride, giving it, a' mere THERE'S A PEEKING TOM in Algona, wno is bothering a neighborhood. He may wake up.some fine evening with a face full of buckshot, for there's at least oue oaded shotgun. And one of the objects of t his furtive eyes observes worth it. I hill farm 9 miles west of Winter- Tnn w.v-.. - • ' - "- set| that na3 Deen running as long iwu jttAAF MOVIES are based on the the-1 as ? ] - d timei 's can remember, is passing gUnce, taking It wlthqu even a chaser ot water. which uhder the observer. Deal, has been one feeding grounds of Neu of the r.lcl . .- - . --the politlca racketeer, shows up well (or rot ten, according to the viewpoint with 230 in the "administrative division of WPA collecting salaries of -$1,200 a year up—and up quite a distance. •The list starts off with Oeorgb J. Keller, state WPA administrator at Des Moines. He has been getting $600 a month, $«,000 a year. JArchle Michel) reputy, who hails from Algona, reputedly gets **16 a month, or 44,992 a year 1 Closely associated are directors assistant directors, etc., at annual salaries of $4,200 down to $3,330 In that group the annual payroll totals $36,560. A goodly number of S40 a month shovel swingers could foe hired for that. •The somewhat lesser lights in he Iowa "administrative" division as shown by published reports, have been collecting in the follow- ng fashion: •Eight at $3,000 a year—$24,000. Six at $2,700 a year—916J200.- Three at $2,500 a year—$7,500. Six at '$2,400 a year—$14,400. Two at $2,300 a year—$4,600. Two at $2,280 a year—$4,660. Ten at $2,220 a year—($22,200. One a I 4(lt Two One 29 at Two One 37 at Three Two 2fl al 'H at 37 at Thai 740 a v Likely' ago" i govern?) and the and by- bosses, ers, vot clod co ages im and on up to m of dollai TY ; 1,800 at at otals lei 'e "PtOi nu lk e. Out 'ays are ""nually. ol l S for the (first six months of 1939 was estimated at $318,942,000, an increase of some 50 millions over the same that it isn't Period in 1938. *y Mr Roosevelt, but in the constitutional way| tem which he sought to upset. ' satyrs!? jwr ;, h . e as £•:•*-- ?*£ "',; ,r 2? ~ in Mr. Roosevelt will be no third or may not want it, miu- and out and wet or justice would have .been .dded to th. court for every member past 70 who failed o The pi afa object wag to pacj . the ^ m order to obtain decisions in accordance with the president's will, Justices vbo 1 J from him were to be outvoted bv added jus- dees handpicked for the purpose of maladorous potic attempts to control parlia- and courts shocked the country and Brought on all historic battle , n ^ ^ The result was a stinging senate, defeat, not for re-attack. ••But justices are human. They die, or for one reason or another they resign. This l, due meu ln ever >- wa pens to life. The constitution-makers knew it would happen m the case of the court, and they provided for it. For succession to office thev preferred appointments to the bench rather than •cho lce by election. In that event some mean* •of appointment had to be provided, and they JU upon delegation of the power to the prest „„,, v. , , • tio Wh. het , uud ° ubted 'y knows it. Prediction. \Vheii the time comes he will sa y that he never had any idea of standing for a third It jooks as if the Germans have got to be How many times have you gone to -either -eitnet fun." d!ry, left you worn n,, f V™""'" r * Sh H ' IWO ^BUQUE girls, Mary / ou ™ oin out from mental exertion Mechan and Betty Gallon, 16, were following a complicated plot, or Picked up by Chicago police after , oecause of the unending suffering of everv they 3t t* m Pted to thumb a ride on f,™ •. Mich 'ean boulevard. Juvenile detention home officers communicat- n the dl>lv H ed wlth ** S lrls> P aren ts to are movies should furnish ran e e «or their return to Du- er body in the cast? There's tor, this world— too little r e ip B L to earn a , •— *'l«^4fcU4J ter—even by a house-painter! n had Opinions of Editors that ,1 tead f add to the ene -;~™ be that's why men generally won't sob-shows, but flock to musicals. IT WAS JUST one fcand concert * v. e . r , iU ^na Friday, when four , brought booster groups advertising Deino Editor vs. Third Term. Ringsted Dispatch ('Demo.)-* third term k n h he C0nstituti011 ^ method of keeping the court in existence during the whole history of the United States. It is true that gwen enough deaths or resignations in a Presidential term or terms, lt enables the President to influence the court's attitude on governmental questions, but only in an indirect, incidental way, not by such crass, des- Potic means as Mr. Roosevelt's 1937 proposal. •And that is, and remains, the sum total of •Mr. Roosevelt's vaunted "victory." He has, indeed, as the result of resignations, been' enabled to change the complexion of the court, but only in the constitutional way, only in the way of our forefathers since the government was founded, only because time ever marches on and justices, like other men, must give way to successors. So in fact Mr. Roosevelt did not achieve any victory. He exercised no new prerogative. He was invested with no power that every other president had not had. What he has done any successor, given the same opportunities, can undo. The battle he fought in 1937 for despotic power was lost, and lost forever. Does Division of Spoils Make for Votes? A neighboring editor writes to commend the editorial last week on state liquor store appointment politics and asks that a copy be sent to a member of the republican state central committee whom he is urging to reconi- meut reappointment of a democratic manager in his town. This editor is a lifelong republican. The copy was duly sent, but in. the same mail went a note to the editor the substance of which was, "It won't do any good." What has always puzzled this writer is why politicians (republican and democratic alike) think they do their party a service by basing appointments on politics. If they think that thereby they make sure of a lot of votes they are pretty naive, to say the least, for nine times out of ten the appointees can't deliver half a dozen votes. A pretty good guess would be that, quite the contrary, such business actually results in a net loss of votes. For one thing, there are always disappointed candidates, each of whom can influence, say, two or three votes. But for another thing, and this is the important thing, there are always scores of observers whom the spectacle disgusts as a political fraud at the expense of decent government. Doubtless it is true, as the politicians count upon, that by the time the next election rolls The Jews Don't Bos» " ^Hry'aslr'= F^ "^ Hove by toF^^",*^* £ question: "Do Jews control most of the la™ corporations in the United States?" Frederic J. Haskms, director Washington Bureau of In- K» ," 3 ?, : ."°.' tl » 80 ' 00( > -"recto? 'of -eetandg-^^S!:,^ 61111 *** DARK go to the TWIJTS*. a fcoy and • girl, bora to Mrs. Charles Hotchkin, of Kellogg totaled 15 pounds. KANSAS CITY POLICE were searching the other day for 'Robert Maxon, 24, Des Moines WPA worker, married; man, and 16-year-old Blanche Wood, De» Moines, thought to be in his company. The girl's mother received a telegram: "Mar- concert after an- towns carnival that one the during the rains that cars had light at the light was put to work. cent are Jewish." corporation,, onl> per They Marked That Up in Heaven. Northwood Anchor—That was a kind thing the leaders of a Fourth of July parade did at Garner. Three little folks under quarantine for scarlet fever were greatly disappoU ted when they thought they would be unabl" to see the floats and hear the bands. The pa- o the oO floats all honke'd a greeting to the children Such thoughtful acts restore one's faith in human kindness. in.* — t "»u. llgllm Ull, and merchants turned on their outdoor signs. The drain on electricity was felt Plant where an extra engine *** F. ». B. TOLD THE young democrats- convention that he wanted his kind of a candidate next year, or else. Let's see- *i»t was It F. D. R. and the rest of the vei-e saying about that Ing, poker-iplaying, evil old man" Al Smith? W hen Al took a run-out powder he was something O f a rat. But it would seem that everyone else Is out of c?fr\nl«..L- » w**\, W4, hero marches on'—a be. SUGGESTION TO career girls, and the mar±J h °?! U !f, bUt3UStca ^ b e bothered, Is What Trucks Did to Railroad's. Estherville News-^In 1916 the railroads earned approximately 100 per cent of livestock to leading markets. Today the trucks carry a <bout ?oQ? 6r i, CeiU; \ lle rallroads . 4S Per cent. Since 1935 the trucks have been hauling more livestock to the packers than have the railroads. Livestock cartage once was a big item of railroad income. The fact that it has been more than halved tells part of the sad railroad story. Recalling Embarrassing History. Plain Talk, Des Moines—It was Franklin Delano Roosevelt, then candidate, now president, who in 1932 warned the country against spending beyond its income. He declared that a nation, like an individual, might be able for a short time to let its expenditures exceed }ts current income, but if a nation or an individual maintains the role of a spendthrift year after year, it was heading toward absolute bankruptcy and disaster. i right have you to your life T fUl£m y ° U And it might also be *> in this '0 hu- that Wat's Stopping This Beform? Mitchell County Press—What is it that's holding back compulsory liability insurance for automobile drivers? Attempts to write such a statute into the Iowa code have been made but always thwarted. Surely a great majority of the people recognize the desirability of such a law, and enforcement would be simple—just require that a policy be presented with the application for a license. Yet the highway is filled with cars whose owners, if they hit you, are absolutely free of responsibility. Hey, Franklin, Listen a Minute! Northwood Anchor—.Talk, talk, talk about a third term for President Roosevelt, and silly Harold Ickes claims 110 other man has the ability to carry on the executive functions of the federal government. Andrew Jackson, fiery old southerner who for more years than most have lived has been held up as a patron saint of democracy, said: "Every man who has been In office a few years believes that he has a life estate in it—a vested right. . . This is not the principle of our government. It is rotation in office that will perpetuate our liberties." remembering. THERE ARE 15 COUNTIES in Missouri '"• are bankrupt. A proposal has .been W M i. t0 mcopporate the m with counties which are solvent. This would mean that the taxpayers of the solvent county would help Pay the bills of the foolish county. •Something wl . ong there m ^ ^ '• wh virgins get left outside when the bridegroom coneth-or has the New Deal changed that too? Everyone would be glad' to help the silly pay his taxes-YOU bet *** A WOMAN'S GOLF tourney opens today at the Country club to determine the championship. There are 40 to 50 Wl Play golf-some every n i ght , othera uu . ally Some of the gals would beat the daylights out of many a male player. W. EABI HAll, the sage of Mason City, is either getting gray hairs and forgetlulness or something. Anyway for the second time he has cracked that there's an extra "1" in the name on the W. C. Dewel mall box at Clear Lak 6 . Alld tne algn palnter caught ^ J out of it too. *** AFTER 40 YEARS of bashfulness the front of the Advance office has a sign People have been bringing laundry and clothes to be cleaned here by mistake long enough. Now there's no excuse. Business has been so good that the boys in the shop had plenty of time to make the sign *** CONGRATS AM) BEST wishes to the mayor aad his bride. And there's a rumor of another marriage about to happen on State street. GEEWHIZ! HERB W jfmid-Aiugust. Ttae for hay-fever, buy-your-cpaJ-earJy ads, and the county fair. Where, did the summer go? r-p. B. D. ried. Please leave me alone, Will write' later,-." WHEN HER; HUSBAND suggested riding homemade motor scooters from their «udd home to Elgin, 111,, where relatives live, Mrs. Koy Holtz was right with him. They made the 340-mile trip on seven gallons of gasoline, AT EORT MADISON tile wtker day a. railway Car loaded: with matches caught fire. Firemen from both the city and the Santa Fe yards got the folaze under 'control.. THE STATE HEALTH depart. ment has, inaugurated! am iitfant- incubaton loan servicei. Thirty- three Incubator* will be distributed among .public health nurses in Iowa counties. Statistics show one Iowa baby in 20 born prematurely; one out ot three infant deaths causedi.'by prematurity.. HARRY L. HOPKINS' name has been; added, to the list of the Grinnell; Gr.edit ibureau;. Harry's newest Iowa honor Is, trustee of the Grinnell Methodist church; — the one. his; father and. another attended!. OUTPUT OF THE Hi.de & Dauclt Paper company,. Ft Madl- son. Is; the highest la the history of the establishment. Production since the first of June has aver- agadi 100 tons of .paper a day. The ,-Papftr is; made of straw, of which R R e /wv C ? mpany has P ttrch ased some b,50ft tons stece June 1 POLICE CHIEF Croakhlte, of .KwwrtUe. has advised all women and girls out alone at night to re* th , 6 ° Id rellable weapon, 1 the n for protection. The warn- two ulght T. R on the Third Term Question. Knoxrllle Journal. Once upon a time another President Roosevelt—"T. R."—faced the question' of seeking a third term. He disposed of the temptation by declaring 1 ",'In his positive way, "I don't want ftiurmor.e years here." And then Theodore Roosevelt is said to have added .this statement, as reported 1 in the United States News l>y Herman Limberg, writer on historical subjects: •• I have been a crusader,- I have been a destructive force. The country heeds, a change . . .• We have had four years of uprooting and crusading. The country has had enough of it and of me . . . The country should not 'be asked to stand' for four more years of crusad- . ing. The ground is -cleared for constructive work, the -man' who clears is never the man to- dq^ the upbuilding." . • ,. There is a fundamental truth in what "T. 'R." said some 31 years ago that ought to commend' itself to the present Roosevelt—"F' J)"." There is abundant reason to believe that his usefulness In the' Whlet House Is at an end. It becomes inpreasingly evident, that he is not the man for the period of upbuilding that the country so sorely needs. Twenty Years SOMETHING NQViEL then was had to b Every Little Mote Has Its Beami Ancaor. Complaint from a reader U- that "The Anchor like many other newspapers, great and', small, is printing «o much anti-new deal' propaganda that people are getting out of patience. Newspapers print just what they Want to print nowadays; regardless of the truth " Of course that isn't true, and or- dlnraily no attention would toe paid: to it, but many of the complaints about newspapers' in general nowadays are baaed on the prejudices an airplane scattering advertising bills. One had been hired to advertise a sale by Mayer & Guide, Bancroft. « * * * fS. 1. GILMORE was mourning the death of a sister, Mrs. Nichols, Minneapolis. • •'•• * COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT Shirley had obtained hand grenades which had been converted into savings banks and was offering them to school children throughout the county. The children had to buy at least one War Savings stamp and tell how they'earned it, in order to get a bank, MARGARET BUSHNHLiL and William Hoiftnaater had been married on June- 22, and they toured in the west for a honeymoon. Grace Crulkshank had been married June 24 to A, L, Jaekman, of Liberty,. Sask this wa inal or , out reco be destr : c »Pied in book, * unnecessary.. camp, 'been. In ; was ovei NELL rled at , Greenwo at BIyth civfl eng m overseas. nammunltloatSl seas a year, • • • • * lAfliGONA 'WAS GOiNG to. be right up to date fa aviation. Al Falkenhainer, Gea. W. Fttine, P. J. Mann, County Treasurer Sarchet, T. E. Sweet, C. E. Fame, and Clare Laird' had ordered a plane for private use. Mr, Laird' had been a war- artator. *•»,*• THE A, E. OIWtVTONS Bad been cHariVarfed at Clear Lake, rwhere 1917. MRS. Palls, M tornado The bod; funeral church. Kenneth C. F. ackson, Mo., to d- and they wet Hie, Mo., where hi neer. Nell had b uatedfrm the local hfg t * »« . J. ANDERSON, L in., had-been kllgu hich destroyed hurl was brought htrjll ervices at the M Mr. Anderson andT| had been injured, * * * * •fcCORMICK, new j tary of the Commercial cliKl gone to Mason City to mi frefght r^ate meeting. The' were thdught unfair here. • T. P. HARRINGTON, re| live, had special : moon; Algonlans- already had cottages- on Algonai Beach'. THE 1 LEGTSiLATUIlE' had made radical changes in the lair affecting tne recording of legal instruments: AIT chattel mortgages Bad,. called bV Governor Hart Pass ofi a woman's to tlonv Burr, trie sign heen ere west of' gone to Des Molneil essfon of the lei -•14—'A large aeri! Burt Welcomes Tot,! ted near the paTln;,j| own. and unfairness of the complainant who' is guilty of the* very things he charges against the- publication at which he ts angry.. Some of these folks entertain theories that, asi the Waterloo Courier the test c otats out, wl if black letters page. Tij other words, "sold" on certain idea mere fact of others leads to a change oJ i unfairness. unMI 2 , A * UNNAMED Charlton woman, 25, has charged that two hometown men Wade Jacobs, 27, and Edw 26, attacked 'her Each oflleen TOWN AND FOLKS '"" *""«• droVe +Streit> t0 u* state «way mark- truck, he was bound to the Webster county grand Jury on a charge of druakea tastes ... our pap* Mai. your *>£c£c. « eomhlatfon offer to your fav mud u7(i coupn THREE THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AN] FINE MAGAZINES PICK 2 FROM THIS GROUP PICK 1 FROM THIS GROUP D .American Boy . D American GuV I] American Fruit Grower... ^lYr. D American Poultry Journal... »»• D Breeder'. Gawtto .......... }> r ' 1 Cloverleaf America Review 1 Yr, J Country Homo ............ }£' 3 Farm Journal-Fora er's Wife. } »• Q Homo Arts-Needle :raf t ..... »• nHomo Friend * D Household Magazine DModem Screen a!*gbom World DMothw'. Horn* Notionca D Pathfinder (W»ekl D Plymouth Rock Poultry ttibun« 3 Worid Clip lift of maaaxinef after checking with

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