Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1947 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 8, 1947
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Mtp^CTI g itl f C* *~* 4& •oms leDoy ,Tlrne . thit Mifik<3Sr Rooney liri m February with a ' adventure type "and sM*ftnovit,Wles. No tetaflg Ji&W been tenieht (Mon Barlow ConceH, 9 9:30 Fred War- &J30 Club Crosby, 7-30 *»-«--'• 'Sebuts, 9:30 Ethel and., f ' Scotland Yfird; 7.30 8.30 High Adven NBC—B a m Fred t , t» .< CBS 10 45 Guiding . ABC-^11 a m Welcbme , .*J«W-5 ,« MBS—9-30 a m jKjy,, Valldy Folks KJ5»? *f..-._.- *',|i-i,.|fiJr*__ L n " llkUpholds A u,. *.„ ^ M^» i *^ me Tax ; 'eduction Act r/ i jHpck, Dec 8 — (IP)— The \ permitting deduction of ^ percent iof federal income . i computing the slate in- LteXi' was upheld by the su- rC$u»l today; cisJon reversed a Pulaskl , „ Court decree in the case tevjsniie Commissioner Otho A Jys. Walters Dry Goods Co , of —„, company attacked Jtu;te,*Aet 135 of 1947, on the .ids hat deduction of all fed- -Incpme ta^c is necessary m ""Uttg net income. It was J-J~P that a gross income tax has HJ held invalid and since federal tS^Jwere a necessary expense, onltting 50 percent deduction stituted a tax on gross income T ,ith Justice Rooms dissenting, ifr majority of the supieme court »id, however, that "the matter of "-res paid to the United States and -the state stands on a different _ taxes represent the tax„,— share of the ,cost of gov- ltnchj,,and are a first charge on incpme. They aie levied and ud tor the protection of his right -figage in business — his right KM an income — and their de- lOjn from what might be called :et income or net income for ; of taxation, do not rendei" one upph gross income " -quoting a U S Supreme ^^^.ttecision which said "states gay f Tnake exemptions, levy differ* > *.^r < atcs upon different classes, imjake sUch deductions as they M>a«V' 4 the court said: think the- allowance bf dis nce,df ta*es«as a de,d ntirely Jrt-tSe' legislative dis- g-.- r <-, and exists.; by} legislative' Spe, Just .asjidof.exemptions."/' r.. A. Dissenting opinion Bobins we de al with constitution- ion to the taxpayers' poc- j langjage ought to be Conand/construed according to mon, everyday meaning pHrt,, by us former decisions, sured those who invest in sas enterprises that, iunder onstitution. Arkansas may tax against only thsk.net -, But I fear that mucii of ^ assurance is being whittled y when we lipld thaf the leglj;- iiramay mbltrau)y say ihat,3or Porpnse of computing Uncome B 0 taxpayers' net income is iChilatfar than it actually is !A«%reat junst dnce tra}y snid power to tax is the power tp de- ,miy Wht>n "ppnsidering the exer- ..9f tMs potentially destructive curn or government, courts lt? t not, without the most cogent "ns, • disturb assurances as to ttillonal limits on the taxing «», pieviously given to those |urnislj the capital to build «1j(Jorpnse and industries of a decision reveismg the Jeffer- '-erj Court, awarded C.E, tp 160 acres of tax-for.- he held under a dona- cate. The J^tterson de^ given E. W. Phillips, prig- ' i: , „ I 1158 . OI "> e *i forfeited for taxes iri circuit court judgment tOtlN OUT FROM BETTING UP NIGHTS? -. ,- _—i—have frequent d»., ypur water—yes, and I :, due to exeea* acidity in • elid you're reading this; have the | generations ago Dr. Kiimer, • 'doctor, found hundred! of hti t with this trouble. So he made • .B of }6 herbs,'roots, vegetables, i.. He called it "Swarap-Root." i of men and women have Uken ~t wjtb amaging reiulu, ' •*82P go *» »&* ** *2&' *? I out todneyj ,;, mcrcgm flow of lieve eice»» addity,,. 10 locr fictf • good nMffritiB ' report getttoa •good p ,, T - r _-tr the Sret tow do*«f. _w; take as directed.' . D f'free trial wpply, §end to Dept. K, $$ 9ft v^'> Znc. f i|3Qx }255, Stamford^ i. Dr—get fuU-*ued bottle of gwanfo. - *~*-r?t1[ yoty dru^rtpfe, ContributioriS Continued from Pa Re One C. A. MontS Ments Seed Store John VeSey W. O Beene Gibson Drug Co. W P. sifigietofi City Cleaners J, S. Matthews Wesson Millinery * Modern Shop- i * , Western Auto Co. Frank Drake ( , Cox Drug Co Byers Drug Co, , Roy Anderson & Co FdSlcrs Shoe" Store Weisenberger & Silklnton Stewarts Jewelry Store At E Slusser Harry Hawthorne . Jesse Morris R. T. White Hernpstead Hardware Ladles Specialty Shop Mr & Mrs E R Brown Feeders Supply Co Cooks White Star Laundry Wyhe Motor Co. Alberts Cflhdy Co City LUttiber Co C. D Hare JihV Cole •R E Cam C E Weaver W L Tate Herbert Bttrns Glen Walket Keith Jewelry Co Horn's Studio Hitts Shoe Store Keith Barber Shop Wyatts SerVicie Station O K Barber Shop McRac Hardware Blnkes Variety Store Hobbs Grocery A 3 Neighbours Lyle Br'own S G Roach Talbot Fetid, Jr. J W Strickland Dr. F. C Crow C. A Armitage Miss Beryl Henry P T. Staggs » J. B Cook Auto C6 Crow Burlingame Ed McCorkle Miss Bess Walker Dr A L, Harddge Miss Marjotle O'Neal Hope Feed Co McRae Implement Co Orville Hickman Rae Luck Hope Lodker Plant Fi anks & Son Sue" & Lee Shop Byers Garage Mr and Mrs Elmer Neighbours Tarpley's Service Station 303 Service Station Fox Tire Shop Garrett Willis W C Gentry , , B J Barton H G Hairston , Mary's Beauty Shop Frank Horton Bowdens Dept Store T. A. Cbrnehus Shields Food Stoie Cities Service Co Mr. & Mrs, C B. Tyler Miss Marion Mouser L M, Boswcll Joe B Greene Paul Kllpsch if. Mrs. B.rfi. Dunn Wretha Kennedy B. E McMahen Arthur Anderson Robert Turner 1500 1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 10,00 1000 10.00 1000 10 00 1000 10.00 10.00 1000 10.00 10,00 10.00 1000 10 00 1000 1000 1000 1000 1003 1000 1000 1000 1000 1000 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 5,00 5 on 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 50C 500 50C 500 500 500 GOO 500 50E 50C 500 500 500 5 OC 5 OC 50C 500 5 00 5 00 3 00 250 250 200 200 200 200 100 1 00 100 l.W 101 n',w 100 " 100 100 100 . J.',o} <• 1- ^ >». AKKANSAS Monday, December 8, 1947 #%&$ r^s^vTav - y« t r'^KTOivSTS %*r^$V*» tfa w',.£*> ' ***v ?wi~£ /' -^^•"'"•i \~*<***?' 1%^*>V^>; ,**>**"<?**<£ <- ,-«*~ " "£*# "£ V»- ' -i&S'JW f " "f <<'•>"„ ,rf ' " •** %~>^ Author Louis Bromfield, (at the helm of his tractor), bronzed and hard after peisonally dnecting opeiations at his 1400-acre Pleasant Valley faj m at Lucas, pi, pi edicts American farmers will feed the world for at least another five years and these faimers have shown a willingness to accept the challenge with modem equipment which used-over $100,000,000 worth of tnes clunng the last 12-month period. To meet this demand, anpther major tire factoiy, The General Tne & Rubber Company, has returned its wai -curtailed tiactoi and farm implement tire line to full-scale production. Biomfield and his manager, Bob Huge, watched t the fust public tlenionstiation of Geneials new tiactoi-traction tne and acclaimed its pulling power *s "most amazing." ' $2,875 50 Daily Bread Continued From Page One session of Congress had been call ed to appropriate billions to stem the Communist tide m Europe "What a paradox," he said, "Ii that ^ame Congress cannot inquin into' "the activities of a Corrimuri 1st conspirator in the United-States whose first allegiance is to a for eigh 'government. So. in his own mind, Mr. Thomas seems to have-corivicttd one or al of the 10 writers of Commiinis conspiracy, maybe treason., Per haps He's right. We aren't defend ing the 10 whi, by• and large, be haved : like petulant children xmdei the cimmittee's provoking treat ment. But the .face remains tha the Thomas committee hasn't ever set up a case, much less proved tThe'reJs nothing wrong with thi methods of congressional inquirie when they-are used wisely and ethically.' The results of the Mey era investigation show > that. Bu when Attorney General Clark, ask ipg prosecution of the 10 •: screen writers, ^soys "the authority o Congress must be maintained," he might add that authority should not be abused or made ridiculous More ..than 2,000,000 person: live • in Mexico City, capital o Mexico. ' The United.,States has a 99-yeai Je^se on air bases in Newfound land. awarding Winnie Warren title to Helena was a i» S' , . the lot under a tax deed, but the lower court held the sale £L taxes , w?s X.°' d fc * the r eaSS on that no taxes had been assessed or extended against the land The decree also- awarded Taylor judgment for all taxes paid and in "hit it also was affirmed, -IDSAl GlfTS FOR CHRISTMAS- ltlp?POINT DISHWASHING SINKS , THORGLADIRONERS 1 G. E. BLANKETS t ^ HARRY W. SHIVER ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Phone 259 Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec 8 — (/P) — Live poultry, firm icccipts 15 trucks, one -car; prices Unchanged to three cents higher. FOB f6wl 25, leghorn <f(Jwl 20, roasters 27-30, flyers 3034, broil ers 30-32, old i costers 18, FOB wholesale maikct, heavy ducks 25), small ducks 19, young hen turkeys 46, yoUng toms under 18 Ib 36, over 18 Ib 33; old toms 27. Butter firm, receipts 535 604, prices unchanged to a cent'a pound higher; 93 score AA 88; 92 A«7 : ; 90 D 83 89 C 74, cais 90S 835, C 75 Eggs firm; receipts 22,094; prices —-on" •"*•*•*) j. v-v^i^ij^j uj fift t \j^i-i, ±ji i*f\za one to four cents a dozen highei, U S cxtias No 1 b2 64 No 2 5962, No 3 and 4 57 58, U S standards No 1 and : 2 55-57;'No 3 and 4 52-56; current receipts 52-56; dirties 39.'5; checks 38.5. •o ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. -S —(IP)— Hogs, 14,000, uneven, 160 Ibs up opened 50 higher than average Fnday, later only 25,higher lighter weights 50 to 75 higher, sows mostly 25 to 50 highei but advance largely lost on later sales; t?ood and choice 180-300 Ibs early 26 50-75, top 26 75, later 26 25 50, 160-170 Ibs 26 00- 50, 130-150 Ibs 2425-2600, 100120 Ibs 2200-2375, cood sows 450 Ibs down 240075, , 25.00, heavier weights 23502425, stags 18 50-22 00 ' " " ing^Jfcrrfenct, mocfera^^but^trad'ing rather slow with some gale? steady MS^fWjt? J™ *>«* light. --- — -«•••••« i *.w *u w guyu jllKIll- weights around 23 00-24 VS^and top good yearlings up to 30.00, heifers and mixed yearlings as well as cow ( s ..opening active and fully Steady, good heifeis and mixed yearlings 25002700, some choice held above 3000, medium kinds 17.50-23.00; good cows 17.00-20.00; common and medium beef cows quotable at 1450-16.50; canners and cutters 11 50 14 00, bulls in broad demand and stiong, good beef bulls 18 50 19 00 medium and good sausage bulls 10 50 18 25, good and Si nn ce v £ aleis ! °° higher at 25 0031 00 othei steady to 1 00 hifihei ccmmon and medium 14 00 25 00 Sheep, 2500 maikot opened steady to 25 lughcr, abput one deck good and choice -native lambs to smal lulleis 240050, othei s not established GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ^Chicago, Dec. 8 — (#)— Moving up and down over a range of several cents, grains recovered from slumps but were unable to main- lain any strong rallies on the board pi trade today. Turnover was low out prices fluctuated in a nervous manner. At one time December wheat er wea dipped below $3.00. As was the case -last week, some resting demand was uncovered at that level Offerings, of cash grain by 'the . ea- ers reported an increased demand 9R a nnn^ ilh1S ', lipping sales P lacod 28,000 bushels. The final gong found grains in a rallying mood and prices general- were up from Saturday's finish. hi heQ l dosed 2 1-4 to 3 cents higher, December $3.04 1-2— $3 05 corn was 2 1-4—3 1-4 higher, ce mber S2 54 7-8 Hope Star Star of'Hope 1B99; Prcsi 192>, Consolidated January 18. 192* Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E Palmer, President fcl«- H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. >l«x. H. Waihbum, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor O»6rge W. HoJmcr, Mech. Supt. Jin M Davli, Aavertising Manao«> Entnia G. Thorhat, Cashier Fntered as second class matter at the Post Office at. Hope, Arkansas, under thi' Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mbans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable l» Advance): 'By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Moil rales—nn Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, . Miller am LaFqyette. counties, $4.50 .pnr venr: els» onere $8.50. National 'Advertising "Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterlck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich (gan Avenue New York Citv, 292 Madlsor Ave; Detroit, Mich 2842 W Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Blda. New ^Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of th« Associated Press: Tru Associated Press is entitled exclusively te the Use for republication of all the locd ne\vs printed in,this newspaper as well o o|l AP news dispatches. ,. up 17c c c.. c c May 'high e5.75 — low e5.15 I last 35',r6 up 12c c c c c c Jlyi high 3r 65 — low 34.03 — last 3r e6 up Ircc c c c Oct! high 31.60 — low 31.15 I last 31.en no J5 c. co De6 high SO.iO I low 30.47 I last an..UN up luce n r Middling spot 36.U5N up 25c N-nomin'al. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 3 —(/P)— A larger-than-expected .. government fjnaJOi22p'2'imate for 1947 caused a break of more than $3.00 a bale in cotton futures heren but the market rallied on trade buying and closed steady 60 cents to $1.15 a bale higher Dec high'35.98 — :low 35.52 — close low 35.54 — close May high e5.77 — low 35.13 — close 3546d50 c c Jly high 3r.60 — low 3r.05 — close 34.34 c Oct high 31.35 — low 31.11 I close 31.39 35.85B Mch high 30.14 35.i9d92c NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 3 — tfP)— Timid demand for cassorted cindustrials and rails, credited mainly to techd nical factors, gave- todays cslock market a brighter look calthough v».*.\,i 'USD UJ. UUtill ' Ria 111 DV tflG «-" — ». n ui i & jn,i_i, iwvjjv t-uiviiUU^Il country continued light Cash deal- ™_ an yleaders were apathetic. crs reported an increased demand e j Seneral direction was capd for oats with shionine sains ni ar .,.^ wa rd from the start in fairly active ward from the start in fairly active flonlinfis. Gains of . fractions to ca point or more dominated the prod ceedings at the close. Volume :"or the five hours was in the neighborhood of InOOOnOOO shares. On the rising side were U. S. Steel. Bethlehnnv S^oln Foiianei-i»<» Stecln Youngstown Sheetn Chrysler, smber S2.54 7-8—-$2 55 oats'wero stecln Youngstown Sheetn Chrysler, 3d8—1 7-8 hifiher Dec'emhPi- «i w General Motors, Southern Pacuic, 2—fi.fl n,,A H.;,,.K«::«5 en ^?. el * 1 : a Southern Railwavii New Havpn-^n , acnic, Southern Railwayn New Haveo20 1-2-5-8, and soybeans were tin- ? ouu !, er " "ailwayn wew Haveo20 changed to a cent ^higher March £r rredn Montgomery Wardn Oliver S3.80. "ignei, aviaich Corn.n Boeing, Union Bag & Papern Cash wheat U-.TR ,. 0 ,-,n,.t n ,i !,:„>,„.. Cannon Mills, American Woolen. wheat was reported higher --the futures trade today; "oasis unchanged; receipts ;30 cars. Corn was higher with the futures; bushels; shipping sales 25nOOObushd eis ; receipts 159 cars. Oats were steady; basis steady; shipping sales 30nOOO bushels; creceipts c36 cars. Soybeans receipts were c64 cars. c c c c c — o— NEW YORK COTTON New York. Dec. 8 — (/P)— Cotton Jtures rallied to gains of better nan §t a bale early today on mill buying and short covering, antici- vfro 8 < a \°,^ er government cotton forecast. When the Dept. of Agri- 1047 ' e( ! ssued its re P° rt Placing the 1847 cotton crop at 11,694,000 bales, a " increase of 189,000 bales over ,,-nt N °vember report, the market . 1 ° ke ab °ut $2 a bale on selling by A? ders , who had ancipated a'de- line of about 100,000 bales in the rop figure. The higher crop reflected largely gain in Texas production. Losses n futures extended to about $1 a ±' ^i.-'A 6 1»arket later recov- ,-. oeng, n apern Cannon Mills, American Woolen, International Paper, Standard Oil (NJ), Du Pontn cUnion cCarbidon Phelps Dodge,' Anacondan American Smelting and Nort' '«T t^ iL ' a "J' in quiet dealings. Washington advices said that the mK"u, wl11 Probably purchase 33,Ob bales cotton for Korea.c ™ Cotton futures continued to disd inv ,„„ tendencies in elate F\itures"cloted 30 to % cents a bale higher than cths close.c c c c v.ww U£J v v C C C Mch high e<5.15 1 low 35.53 I last Bonds were narrow. c O 02k ,8 c and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 8 — (£>)— A Memphis truck driver died of carbon monoxide poisoning as he slept in a cab of his parked truck here apparently sometime Saturday. The body of the victim, James Alexander, 46. was discovered yesterday, and Coroner Howard A. Dishongh, who determined the cause of death, said the man had been dead more than 24 hours. Corning, Dec. 8 •—WP)—A father and two of his. children were injured fatally in a collision of their automobile with a truck near Corning late Saturday. Killed were J. A. Montgomery, 60, of Wain at Grove and two daughters, Lois Janet, seven, and Velta Jean, 12. Mrs. Montgomery, three more of -3r children and a grandchild were hurt slightly. Heber Springs, Dec. 8 — (IP) — Mrs, Cecil Jones has been charaed with murder in the fatal shooting of her huswand, 40, at their home near H»ber Springs Saturday. Mrs. Jones was quoted by sheriff Altpri Bittle as saying she shot her husband after he threatened to kill her. Ugal End of Spd Case Presents Puzzle t,jttle Rock, Dec 8 •— (#)—It ;'i§n?t Often that any sort of legal ijSrbcedUre puzzles veteran Su- •preme Court Clerk Carl Stevenson, but the legal maneuvers 'in 'connection With the Hot Springs situation had him stumped today. •When Mayor.', Sari Ricks petition to restrain' C. Floyd Huff from, acting as Gailand '. county chancellor was filed, 'Stevenson pondered a ,bit over < Whether it was part of the action brought last week by Huff 'and Ernest Maner against Circuit Judge Clyde H. Brown or a separate action, Finally, he decided it was an entirely new case. "I guess I'll 'have to charge . you $11.50 (court fees for private cases)," he told Attorney Walter J. He- •bert. "Well, I guess we can pay it," Hebert said. It devbloped. however, that he couldn t So his associate, Attorney R. J. Glover dug up ^'the money. Then Stevenson had •to send out for change. o Rate Hikes in Some Areas Favored 'Washington, • Dec. 8. — (JP)— The iriterstate ' commerce commission today authorized increases .in first Class passenger fares on western railroads and in passenger coach fares on the New York, New Haven and Hartford railraod. The increase effective on all lines operating west of the Mississippi riyer amounts to (5.06 per cent for travel in sleeping and parlor cars. This brings these charges even .with the rate schedules authorized for first class travel in the east last JUne. •The coach fare increase granted to the New Haven involves a 15 per cent hike over the present coach fare rate of 2.5 cents .per mile, raising the rate to 2.875 cents a anile. The New Haven railroad was included among the 60 Eastern Carriers which were permitted to increase both coach' and pullman fares an average 10 per cent last summer. The ICC subsequently authorized a temporary general 10 per cent increase in freight rates for all railroads. The roads are now seeking >a 30 per cent permanent raise CotfohCrop Forecast Shows Washington, Dec 8 — (/P)— The Agriculture Depaitment m its final repoit of the year, today estimated this yeai's cotton ciop at 11,694,000 bales of 500 pounds .gross weigh. This is an increase of 189.000 bales fiom last months estimate of 11,505 000 bales The ciop totaled 8,640,000 bales last year and averaged 12.390,000 bales for the 1936-45 period. The indicated yield of lint cotton per acre Was put at 265.4 pounds compared with 235.3 last year and 250.6 for the ten-year average. The acreage harvested -was reported at 21.148.000 acres, compared .with 17,615,000 last year and 23845000 foi the ten-yeir avciage The depaitmont said 1 1 per cent of the acreage planted to the.crop was abandoned before harvest. In an accompanying report, the census buieau said 10015,347 bales of this ycai's crop was ginned to Dec 1 Gmning-; to the same date last year totaled 7,367,490 baloL. Cottonseed production was estimated at 4.744.000 tons compared with 3,513,000 last year and 3 113 000 for the ten-year average. The pi eduction of Amencan Egyptian cotton /was. estimated at 1,000 bales compared With 2,500 last year, and 32.100 for; the ten-year average. .The acreage of cotton, harvested, the indicated yield per acre, and production, respectively, by .states included: Missouri '431-iOOO , acres; 355 pounds per 'acre,''and production 320,000 bales; Arkansas 2,037.000: in the freight schedules. In both cases acted upon today, the ICC authorized the.' increases to be made effective on five clays notice to the .public. Coach.fares in the west, now 2.5 cents per mile, are not affected. ; ny the first class travel charge changes. The western railroads, which also based their plea for an increase on rising costs, are now authorized to: Increase the basic one - way passenger fare in .standard sleeping and parlor cars from 3.3 cents | to approximately 3.5 : cents per mile, with proportionate increases in round-trip fares and excess baggage rates which are figured on the basic rate. To increase basic one - way fares in tourist sleeping cars from 2.75 to three cents par mile, with proportionate increases in round trip rates Uppy's Wife to Stay at Hubby's Side Santa Monica, Calif., Dec. 8 — (fp) '— Where^ er Lep Durocher goes, Actress Laraine Day is going also, and an abrogated film contract with plentiful ciphers stood today as proof .of her intentions Miss Day, whose marriage to the tuuculate baseball man has been beset by many adverse influences from without, announced that ' she has cancelled h.er six-year contract With R K-O studio so that she can be with Durocher, newly-reinstated manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers [luring the coming major league baseball season The oeauleous actiess aid not disclose how much the contract would have netted her. One movie columnist net the figure arbitrarily it a million dcllais, and the way film salaiies rjn. that Jocsn t seem much out. of line. "I'll follow the Dodgers as long is Leo is with them," reporters weic told by Miss Day, who until her romance with Durocher, pro- I'es'ccl not the slightest interest in baseball She said hei plans included accompanying Durocher to the Deducts spung training camp about March 1 'Thcic'll bo no pictures during the baseball season." said the actress, adding that she might accept sonic Him commitments Juiing t he \\inlei She drclosed that she and Du- tochci plan to be marued again Tan 22 Lhe dny afte: hei jlvotce from Airport Executive Ray Hendricks becomes 'final Her marriage to Durocher after a supplementary Mexican divorce incurred i Los Angeles judge s ire arid led to a certain amount of judicial censure, and the ultimatum lhat they'd better not live togeher in California until the local decree was final. Leo arrived here early -yesterday from New York, and Miss Day greeted him at the airport. Durocher, -under suspension for the 1947 season, said he was feel* ing very good over his reappointment and that he thought he is "going to manage the best baseball team in the business." Most of the helium for,industry and medicine is obtained from certain natural gas wells. 297 and 1,260,000. Ginnings to Dec. 1 this year and last, respectively, by states included Arkansas 1,067,015 and 996,289; Missouri 261,165 and 216,310. Truman Heads Back to Washington Key West, Fla., Dec. 8 —(/Pi- President Truman • ended a five day Florida vacation today and de- p'arted' at 10:30 A, M. (E. S. T.) (9:30 a. m. CST) for Washington aboard his official plane to complete a message to Congress on plans for long-range European recovery Refreshed and suntanned by five days of relaxation at his "little White House" here, Mr. Truman appeared in excellent physical condition. He had shaken off the weari ness displayed upon his arrival last Wednesday. He swam in the warm waters of the Gulf of 'Mexico, sunbathed On the beach, and drove an automobile at a rapid clip from Everglades City to Naples, Fla., after a speech dedicating the Everglades National Park. He departed from the Boca Chica naval air station aboard his DC-4, the "Sacred Cow," with Lt. Col. Henry T. (Hank) Meyers of the army air forces at the controls. Adm. Wiliam D. Leahy, chief Of staff, and other Whilte House aides accompanied the chief executive. MISERIES OF Baby's Cold ft ••• • A Now ... here's wonderful home- proved medication that works 2 ways at once to relieve distress of child's cold-even while he sleeps I Bub throat, chest and back with Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. Instantly VapoRub starts to relieve coughing spasms, muscular soreness or tightness, and invite restful sleep. Often by morning, most of the misery is gone. For baby's sake, try VapoRub when colds strike. It must be good, because when colds strike it 'is whati/iCSCS i most mothers use. W VAPoRuU \—. ^ ygzjg.&mwzjf*.. V ^Va Cg» t£3* S V^sOiiv ' MEN ONLY WEDNESDAY NIGHT, DEC. 10th We are keeping our store'opehto'enoble frhe men of this area fro do frheir Christmas Shopping. We will gift wrap your packages. Special merchandise has been purchased for this annual event. U it ty *p ¥ U y i ¥ ^ il RAYON HOUSECOATS RAYON NIGHTGOWNS RAYON SLIPS RAYON PANTIES CHENILLE ROBES NEW DRESSES WEDNESDAY NIGHT 6:30 to 8:30 DECEMBER 10th Come and Shop — NYLON HOSE NEW SPRING COATS NEW SPRING SUITS LADIES PURSES CANDY BLANKETS Our clerks will aid you in your gift problems FREE COKES — Monday, December 8, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between ( Social Calendar Monday, December 8 The Hernpstead County Cancer Clinic will meet at seven thirty Monday night at Hope City Haii 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Monday, December 8 W.M.U. of First Baptist church will meet Monday afternoon at the Educational building for their Royal Service Program. All mem- •bcrs are urged to attend. Circle No. 6 will be in charge of the program. The Hernpstead County Practical Nurses will meet Monday night at seven thirty at the City Hall. Tuesday, December 9 The Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. 0. Wingfield for a pot luck luncheon and Christmas party. Hostess with Mrs. Wingfield will be: Mrs. C. M. Afiee, Mrs. Leo .Robins and Mrs. Arch Moore. tj») Tuesday, December 9 The Jett B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist church will hold its annual Christmas dmnei at the Lions club Tuesday night at seven o'clock. Tuesday, December 9 The Willing Workers Class of j the Hope Gospel Tabei'iaclc will r hold its icguldi month'y business and social meeting and Christmai party on Tuesday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. W. W. White. members are urged to attend. - - . Wednesday, December 10 The Wesleyan Service Guild and Ciicie No 5 WSCS of the Fust Methodist church will hold a joint dinner meeting and Chribtma; party at the Lions club Weclnes- uay night at seven o'clock. Each member is asked to bring a gift wrapped toy. The John Cain Chapter D.A.R. will meet Wednesday at 12:30 noon , a , a t Hotel Barlow for a luncheon '•'meeting. Hostesses will be: Mrs Gus Haynco, Mis L'ninn.tt Wil liams oi Lewisvilla and Miss Mamie Twitchell. Mrs. W.K. Poisons of Lewisville will present the program. Tuesday, December 9 'Ihu JOY Sunday School cl iss, of the First Baptist church will meet Tuesday ni;jht at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Basil York on East 14th street for its annual Christmas paity Each mcmbci is, ic v*»quested to bring a gift. Coming and Goinq Mrs. E. O. Wingfield has returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs Harry Crow in Little Rock. 'INSTANTLY starts In Upper Bronchial Tract, Throat At first sign of a cold—rub Musterola on chest, throat and back. It instantly starts to relieve coughing and helps break up painful congestion in the upper bronchial tract, noso and throat. Musterole has ALL the advantages of a warming, stimulating mustard piaster yet is so much easier to apply. Just rub it on for mighty fast relief! In 3 strengths. Mrs. E. J. Bowers and little son, Jo of Little Kock arrived Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Bowers mother, Mrs. N. K. Garrett here. Personal Mention Sherman, Tex. —Miss Jcannette Sutton oi Hope, Ark. was runner- up m the annual student body cioction at Austin Coiiegc here for student girl "favorite". The top honor went to Marjory Eobb ol Dallas. Miss Sutton is a senior o'.nd was princess oi her class last year. She is a physical education major and active in many Austin Coiiegc affairs. She is student instructor in girls physical education. She is also runner-up 1'or senior "favorite". She is the daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs. P. H. Sutton of Hope. Friends of Dr. and Mrs. Payton Cobb ot Searcy will sympatmze with them in their less oi twui sons at Searcy Hospital on I'ri- duy, December 5. Conway, Ark. —J. T. Luck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Luck, oi Hope, has been elected vice- president ot Gamma Lambda Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, at nendrix College, national honorary music fraternity. Kleven pledges were taken into full mem- Dcrsmp in ceremonial ritual neid Tuesday. Decernbr 2. Nevada County Couple Wins Farm Contest <IEHKTMMni^^MaiMiM^»MaaM»aBin ••»••••» •«!• •^•^•••••••i mf • « ^»»^»^ i.-^—•• DOROTHY DIX Over - Worked Woman DEAR DOROTHY DIX: We have* two children of our own and have taken two other.small children to Births jMi and Mrs. Charles Patterson announce the arrival of a son, diaries William Patterson, Ji , bctn Monday, December 1 at Uouider C;ty, Colorado. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. John B. Harts- fieHt, Hope, announce the arrival ot a son, December 7. Admitted: Martin Timmons, Rt. 4, Hope Mrs. John liartsiield, Hope. Bessie Ann Ward, Hope. Iroy Smead, Ozan. Mrs. Iroy bmead, Ozan. Lenore Haliield, Hope. J'. I. Peyton, Kt. 4, Hope. H. A. Whatley, Rt. 1, Hope, 'icdiiy Jones, Jr., Hope. Josephine Admitted: Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Allen, Garland City, announce the arrival of a daughter on December 7. Admitted Mrs. W. A. Anderson, Patmos. Baby Richard Powell, Rt. 1, Hope Mrs. J. A. Porter, Patmos. Eabby Faulkner, Rt. 4, Hope-. Mrs. Hugo Elkins, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Gilbert Elledge and little daughter, Patmos. S 1 of Hope Dies in Atlanta, Texas Mrs. Z. S. Ross, aged 48, a resident of Hope for 15 years, died yesterday at an Atlanta, Texas hospital. She is survived by her husband, i sons, Thomas, Cecil, Floyd of Hope, Harry of Taylor, Ark., harles of U. S. Army, R. C. Deaney and Robert of Heber Springs, Texas; 2 daughters, Mrs. John Harper, Goldpnna, La., Mary Lou of Heber Springs, Texas; her mother, Mrs. Lucinda Combs of Bates- ille; three sisters, Mrs. Katie Wade of Heavener, Okla., Mrs. Edgar Hall and Mrs. Edgar Mundy of Batesville. Funeral services are incomplete. Dramatic Dynamite.. . and TUESDAY FEATURES 2:00 - 3:56 5:34 - 7:20 - 9:16 So HUE and HUMAN! The Greatest HACE-HGIANCE Sin so Cafherin® McLEOD RoscosKARNS-JohnRIDGELY Kitty IRISH Pictured above left to right are- Mrs. Irvin Sisk, Mrs. Marvin C. Garner, Mrs. Douglas Dougan, Marvin C. Garner, Douglas JJQU- gan, Irvin Sisk, Miss Betty Woodard, Lawrence Woociard, first place winners in 1947 Arkansas Balanced Farming Competition sponsored by the Arkansas Press Association. On the extreme right is G, Hamilton Moses, president, Arkansas Power and Light Company, donor, who presented cnecks of $5U to $100 each to eight—first, second and tmrcl place winners. Mr. and Mrs. i.uih\,i 4 V YT W -WI>t*W* ;"•»»**«» V.1111V11 CIl HJ ooard. My husband and I love each other clearly-and'have been very happy together, but lately 1 have gotten very nervous. 1 have never been able to take a little kidding. 1 get mad over the least little tnmg and find'myself crying and quarreling. Everything seems bad and wrong and miserable to me. 1 don't like to make the excuse that ii is the extra two children, one of whom is two and a half years old and a baby three months, but at times i leei line 1 am going crazy. I am a highly strung person, to begin with, but now i seem to have lost all the sense I ever nact and 1 imagine tnat my husband is getting dissatisfied with me and tired oi me. 1 know he really isn't, but I let the thought make me mad; Can you help me? WIFE AND MOTHER ANSWER: What you need, lady, is to meet your problem with a little common sense and apply a good old-fashioned, home-made remedy that never tails to work, What yoa should have is rest and relaxation and a little change. Over-Worked You have gotten into this morbid condition by overdoing. Doing your own cooking and housework and taking care of four small children, one of whom is a baby and tne other a toddler, would shatter any woman's nerves and run her crazy, unless she was made of chilled steel or some other unbreakable material. So get 'rid of your boarders at once. Farm your ovn two small kids out to someone you can trust and go. off somewhere, anywhere, and you will come back soothed iim-u piace winners, ivir. ana Mrs. a " u J uu wul come oacs sootnea bisk, wynne, placed lirat in Land- and comforted and full of pep. ovvnci uivi&ion, tne awaid $<iuu And I h °Pe you will have piotited M " and Mrs. Garner, Bono, took enough by your lesson not to make iirst place honors in tne Home improvement division, the award ipbu; Air. and Mrs. uougan, .fres- cou, were awaraed JjizDU as winners in the Tenant division; illness Kepi mrs. Vvooaard irom attending the meeting neld at the Hotel Hernpstead 4-H Club Award Winner Returns Home Geneva Smith, Hommtfinri iS^l^^n^^^S: £SS»«* .*•? C .¥> *»'. .whT-nl , ccoinyameo. ner lavntr to icarn mey nua won nrst place and m ihc Plantation division Nearly wives— Instead of Mrs. Wiggan's Cabbage Patch, this is Mrs. Douglas Dougan's "Turnip Patch", located near Prescott, and many other vegetables came from that garden in 1947—15 different vegetables in all. Look at one corner of Mr. and Mrs. Dougan's smokehouse. . . that pictures just about one-fourth of the food story. And they have •wu 'larmers and their county winners; county i ana nome demonstration agems; i'liA supervisors and newspaper men ana women attended tne nrst j annual ArKansas Balanced Farming banquet and lorum. The Ar----------- , Kaiiss Pie&s Association piesentcd their own watermelons, canta- 'Certificates oi Honor' to all loupes, peanuts, popcorn and pe- county winners. sa Dousan are f nln " m the an division nf tv A i " ws l anced Farmint rn m r," 338 Ba1 ' lu ' ms anced * aiming competition pear THE STORY: It al started after I had been in Hollywood three months, writing the movie script for one ot my own mystery books—and trying to get over Oscar Craig. I was iiaving dinner with attractive Jeff Haverson, my director, and talking over our picture Jeff said that young Jimmy Peters was to play the detective and that Avis Vaughn, our glamour star, had insisted on Art Cleves playing the male lead. I was curious to know why Avis, almost a has-been, could get her own way about this. But Jeff gave me no sat- isiactior. After he took me home, i discovered my beauli- iul Persian cat lying mangled and half dead in the driveway. I put her to sleep with a bit of the poison I always kept on hand in case 1 ever started remembering too much. Next day at the studio, I asked Ra- veila, head make-up woman, to concoct one of her famous lipsticks for me. Ravella said I could pick up the lipstick later at her shop downtown. V I went over to the big, squat, winclowlcss stucco building labeled "Set Three" where my story was being filmed. The doorman recognized me when I opened the door and allowed me to slip through. Inside I picked my way across trailing I ropes and wires and cable to the | far corner of the huge dark room | where the Kleig lights were beat- I ing down upon the brilliant colors i of a technicolor set. I With some surprise I saw that i the stage was arranged as the li: brary where the murder is discovered in my story. I knew, of course that pictures are never filmed in sequence, but somehow I hadn't expected this crucial scene to be first. Avis Vaughn and Art Cleves, the two stars of the picture, were on stage. Avis looking like a cream puff creation in a low-cut evening gown which exposed most of her famous sex appeal. The body of the murdered man (Avis' husband in the picture) lay face downward on the floor with the back oi' a head of thinning hair showing toward the camera and a knife handle protruding realist! and us member weekly ana daily i- newspapei s, and those agencies, '.- lirms 'ana industries throughout this the state for their foresight and interest in sponsoring such a •^worthy program. Dr. Bennett said, "It is not only the farmers' joB! to build and save the soil—it is the job of every man, woman and child. To do otherwise, we ar§ Violating a duty to om coun- tiy " The above named first place winners and the second and third cally from between blades. his houlder innocence of the suspicious lover. | At Ihe point where I came .with, in hearing, Avis was going through the lines where she protests her murder to her ...... 'But I wouldn't have used a knife. Yor. know that — [ have a horror of knives!" I didn't see Jeff .at all until his voice cut sarcastically through the blonde star's lines. He was silting on a camp chair in the shadow of the big mounted camera. "Hold it Avis," Jeff said sourly through his megaphone. "You're >viiiiivio aim uiu secona and tnird re discovering that you're in a good P lac ; e winners will go to Memphis soot to be snsnpptpH nf i ha »,-,,,,. on December 19 to attend thn nn. spot to be suspected" of the" mtu" on December 19 to attend the an der of your husband. There's plen- n " al Plant-to-Prosper banquet ty of motive for you to be suspect- l wliere th( 2y will receive checks in ed You've been liymg to get a ? llc samc amount piesented them divorce, you've been unfaithtul to' in . Lmle Rock. Tne first, second, him. Doesn't that mean anything i thlr " and fourth place winners in to you? No—I guess it wouldn't | the Ne gi'° Live-ai-Home competi- Let's put it this way—suppose you tlon alt °nded the Commercial had just lound a run in your last A PP ca l banquet in Memphis on pair of nylons your last pair! •December 4. How would you feel?" Jeff's needling worked. They rehearsed the scene again and this time Avis' voice held a note of suppressed fury that passed very wil for hysteria. Jeff nodded his head in satisfaction. tiut all ne said was, "Now, this time it's a take. Pick it up at the beginning," he directed carefully, "and go through without a break to where the secretary comes thr ough the door back of you and finds you two with the body. Ready, Narney?" He raised his voice on the last words and looked toward the gloom Farming on an uncharted course for several years, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Dougan, Prescott, RFD, became interested in keeping records ol their efforts. As Mr. Dougan stated the Plant-to-Prosper program, and now the Arkansas Balanced Farming program sponsored by our newspapers, reminds us of many things we can do to improve our farming by building up the soil to get greater production from less acreage, developing- good pasture, better care of our woodlots and doing everything it tho ciHn , «? -ivT ...... •«"-(,•«-•;• uui woocuots and doingevei at the side ol the set. But his that helps to live-'it°home answer didn't come from there. It j n 194a the Doucans' wer Cl f S ' aUd X 1 "'"' «ssful to ° 8 ed to see a girl .half-running from the outside door toward the stage. "Yes—Mr. Haverson." Her voice was breathless. Jeff was angry. "Where the dickens have you been? "I—i was only gone a few min- Doucans' were sue I 1 "'"' «ssful to S ecu?°ng 8 a loan from the Farmers Home Administration to purchase a team, tools and furnishings, and in securing' u lease on the farm they are still renting. Since that time the homo on the tarm and their furnishings have been consumed by fire; medical I?" It wasn't until days later that I remembered she hadn't answered Jeff's question. And when 1 did remember I had to guess where she had been. It .meant the dif- ferenc btwen life and dath to me that I happened to guess correctly. "Everybody ready?" Jeff's voice had tensed. He motioned to the technicians and the red warning lights for silence flashed on. "All right." It was the final signal. The camera and the sound truck began to move following Avis as she walked across the stage to stand staring down at the body on the floor. She looked at Art. Met the accusation in his face. Cried out her denial of guilt again. Art Cleves picked up his cue. His eyes focused probingly on Avis. Ht wanted to believe her and yet some tumbling inner doubt turned his words to mockery; "No, 1 guess you wouldn't use a knife. > ^ . • .. . 1 lid ' operations hospltalizatlon have cost in excess of $2,000 yet the Dougans are debt free. They have steadily increased their net worth and today have considerable more stock, implements und household inventory than the loan permitted them to start with, and before January 1 will pay off the balance ot the loan—years ahead of schedule. When the Balanced Farming Competition judges visited the Uougan farm tney found it consisted of 160 acres; 49 acres wood- an orphan asylum of yourself a- gam. Take this tip, also, lady: Just remember that when you get; so that your husband's JOKOS get on your neives and you can't take a little kidding and you fly off the handle and get mad when no offense is intended, you need a little separation from your husband. You will come back all in love with him again and thinking he is a Fairy Prince. There wouldn't; be so many broken-up homes and half orphaned children if more wives would take a trip, instead of rushing to the divorce court, DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I intend to give my sweetheart an engagement ring within the nekt lew weeks. Should I ask her parents' permission to do so? She is a 17- year-old high school student who will graduate in June. I am 22 and have steady employment! after serving three years in the Seabees, and I have known her since she was 15 years old. We intend to wait two years until she is 19 before we marry. In the meantime we poth work and put aside for the iuture. Are our plans sensible? EX-SEABEE ANSWER: : Eminently sensible as plans, and I only hope that you vill have the courage to put them nto execution, instead of rushing nto a boy and girl marriage. The ;wo years between 17 and 19 will ae the guarantee of a happy and 1 Successful marriage if you spend Ihem in really getting acquainted with each other and finding out if what you feel for each other, is mature love or. just a childish fancy. If more youpg people would make their engagement a preview as it weie, of marfi«|^ it would save a lot of bitter regrets. I don't think it is the fashion nowadays for young men to ask their fiancees' father for permission to give their sweethearts engagement rings. But I think it was a very lovely custom and it . ... scholarship in the National Garden Contest, returned to Hope Saturday from Chicago where she attended the National 4-H Club Congress. While there she took part in two broadcasts and reported that the spirits of 4-H Club members from all other the United States, was grand. All the states, except California, and ten foreign countries were represented at the National meeting. is a pity it has bcett. ' s » gesture ot respect ton father 'that he s is sure to *f - < • SOOTNINB COMFORTINQ DMSIMt FOR EXTRA QUALITY-MRITV (HI roit lUHNJ MIMII.CUT1 CH«FI > icurts air NOSTIIll ' -numo nm lit MI IOC OEAR MISS ttrifc I artt &t ried woman, mother o£ twd ldv« girls-one 11. and dhe 16 ye»tt*\ age. 1 also have d good.hust but I am in love with a fn &n . who is a neighbor; the father of two boys a,, u has fallen very much in love me. He doesn't want 16 d his wife because he doesn't u 11Jc J lUd , ren to have an childhood, as he had. * ^ What shall we do? I have neveH done anything underhaiided befotef and this bothers me considerab' ANSWER: Well, I hope ii continue to bother you 'so jimut that it will dnVe yoa Into behavint yourself. If your .conscience is ».' < glvo va a dig when yoU .think about bf Sal ing up two homes and half-orphan ing four Children. • • •- (Released by The Bell Syndic PREFERRED BY MILLIONS SO PURE, SO FAST, SO DO^NDABU StJoseph ASPIRIN ST.JOStM *srt«»' FORCHILOIW, Just Received' A' CHRISTMAS TREES f 3 tn 10 Feet ^ ^ B & B Grocery & Market : Free Delivery, Phone 801 % "Your Birdseye Dealer"' 'K MADAM VONGER LICENSED PALMIST > / * i, tells you exacHy what you> called to fuel cut. •>' No Questions Asked v •-; Located 3 miles east of Texarkana on highway 67. Look for sign, Located in house. NOT A TRAILOR. Everyone Welcome '0 Poison is woman's weapon—a beautiful woman's weapon.' The door behind them opened then ''und the secretary walked onto the scene. There was the tense moment while she stood there, slowly taking in the meaning of lot; 32 acres in cultivation; 65 acres -in pasture and 14 acres in meadow. The major earnings oi the farm were from cotton, livestock, cotton seed, truck crops, peanuts, sweet potatoes and pecans. Ihey consumed over $121)0 worth oi food during the year but purchased only jp26^ worth, the balance was Irom their own garden, fruit and nut trees and raised, butchered and canned their own meats. There are six in the family. A cropping plan, over the past •••' years, putting a cover crop lew on a row crop every third year, soil testing and fertilizing, is producing more on less acreage. farm and home improvements this year include—newly papered siowiy taking m the meaning ol loom5i electric ty and appliances, what, shu saw Incredibly at iirst. | I1CW window sch ^ c , and new bed- ... ..^ „„„ „,^.„.„,., „. *„„,., : i, uw . vvmdow shades and new oed- then with dark comprehension for- j djng . Recovered the barn, moved £u i L ln KJ? c , 1 :, " 1Uld ' mllTonn = u -!t'ie chicken house to better loca- sell on her face. . I had my iirst good look at the actress who was playing the secretary—Madge Narney. Jeif had said her name was. She ws young and beautiful, although i didn't no--.„- —- Kicsajfiiunc:. j uu »e tice that until later. What caught not telling your cook what you i my attention at the moment wus want for dinner." i the tense earnestness she was put- Avis looked out over the flood j ling into her part. 1 know ainbi matter? 1 had the right words." "The right words!" Jeff mimicked- her tone. "But—couldn't you put a little feeling into them'.'" He tried again. "Look Avis, you- lion, relocated garden Irom which they were still getting 10 fresh vegetables on November 3rd. 'ihey had canned over 600 jars of vegetables and fruits. One hoa butchered and three more ready for butchering. They have their own milk, butter, eggs, plenty lights in his direction. "What's the tion when I see it. This girl was f, hnl'plni L ' e lo ° k matter? 1 had the right words." playing her hdari out. \vnoiesale grocery. playing her hdari out. 1 had the instant feeling, too, that 1 had seen her somewhere before. (To Be Continued) - to eat. In lad, their house looks more like a Lemon trees were introduced into Spain by the Arabs ill Uie 12th and 13lh Centuries. ! Chas A. Haynes Half Price DRESS SALE STARTS TUESDAY 9 A. M. All dresses go in this sole. Nothing reserved. We guarantee every dress to be this fall's styles. No carry-overs from any other season, Be here early for the best selections. A bargain you can't afford to miss. Junior sizes 9-15, Regular sizes 10-44. PRICE All Sales Final - No Exchanges - No Refunds (OATS and SUITS REDUCED For this sole, every garment in our stock MARKED-DOWN , for quick clearance. New fall styles in the newest fall shades. CHILDRENS COATS REDUCED 5.00 10.00 15.00 ALL WOOL Ladies SKIRTS 2.00 ALL WOOL Tish-U-Knit SWEATERS 2,98 .A !$ Co. Second & Main

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