Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 14, 1926, Ironwood, Michigan IT ALMOST BREAKS A OIRL'S HKART If SHE IS UNABLE TO BREAK SOME .MAN'S. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE ftW WOMIN SHOW DISCRETION IN THE OF THINGS TO BE LEFT UNSAID. VOLUME 7, NUMBER 175. ASSOCIATED FREES LEASED Wine NEWS SERVICE MICfflGAN, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 10 PAGES SINGLE COPY 6 CENTS Ten As Are Known To Be Dead Result of Damaging Storms In Midwest. BRIDGES WASHED AWAY Chicago, June spring atormi In the midwest have brought floods and high water and drought relief. Ten are known to be dead and thousands of dollars In property damage has resulter from the series of storms since 'Friday, the last sweeping over the section Sunday night. 111., early today was ex- periencing worst flood In 38 years with hundreds of homes flood-bpund. Many persons were forced to flee from their homes While others took refuse in upstairs rooms; N'o one was drowned as far as lian been learned. A number of bridges Were washed away. Rainfall during an hour and a half late Sunday a- hiounted to 4.41 Inches. Damage was at several hundred thou- sand dollars. Rainstorm Sweeps Chicago. A heavy rainstorm, accompanied by a severe electrical disturbance, swept Chicago. Basements were flooded and water in the streets'Interrupted automobile and street car traffic. Two men were killed, one when struck by Ilshtnlng and the other when he at- tempted to move a fallen live wire. Iowa, Minnesota, "Wisconsin and Ne- braska reported heavy rainfall, which In some sections did damage to crops which four days ago was threatened by drought. Rorkford bore the brunt of the latest storm, which broke there lato Sun- day al'lernoon. Water from Keith pi-eok inundated a large part of the southeast area of the city. In a num- her of streets the water reached a depth of ,olgtH feet. Hundreds of families on the second floor of their homes early today awaited rescue by city firemen and volunteers who manned boats and rafts. Others were in need of food supplies. Two automobiles carrying seven persons narrowly escaped drowning when a bridge on the Rockford.Beloit highway went out. dropping the cars into thn stream. Other motorists res- cued the passengers and the cars were carried downstream. Rock River Is Rising. The Rock river was reported rapid- ly rlslns early today. Air mall service out Vf Chicago was suspended because of-unfavorable con. dltlons. Thirty flree, attributed to lightn- ing, were reported here in half an hour. Firemen also received more than SCO calls to pump water out of base- ment apartments. At a south side theatre water flow- ed In the front entrance, wet the feet of persons In the audience and ran in a steady stream into the musicians pit. They continued to play with the water almost to their knees. Of the ten deaths attributed to the storms since Friday, five were in Illinois and a like number In Iowa. 8HOWERS WERE HEAVY, Milwaukee. June fogs hi the vicinity of Lake Michigan and intermittent rains over a large section of thd state continued today, with little, prospect of clearing weath- er. At some points the showers were especially heavy. Traffic in Milwaukee was slowed up materially because of tlic low vlsabtl- lly. and air mull pilots were forced to remain because of inability to penetrate tho fog bank. Many minor traffic accidents over Sunday were attributed to tho weath- er condition. MANY MORE PEOPLE BLESSED BY CARDINAL Pope's Personal Envoy To Eucharistic Congress New York. June third of a million Xew Yorkers Sunday re- ceived the blessing of Cardinal Bon- cano, the pope's personal envoy to the Eucharistic congress, extended 1n what was regarded as the most spec- tacular and colorful religious parade in the city's history. The parade, consisting of sol- diers, cadets from parochial schools and members o( Catholic organiza- tions, was reviewed by Cardinal Hayes and six visiting cardinals from the lawn of the arch-Episcopal residence in the rear of St. Patrick's cathedral. Cardinal Faiuhaber of Munich, who is In thk- city, was unable to take part In the service because of a slight 111- JH'SP. As the procession neared the end ii? march the reviewing cardinals Jolneii in a'nd escorted the papal legate to his throne within the cathedral With the cardinals In red, bishops in purple, and priests, monks nccolytes and pages In vari- ous habitanvnts, (t was a scene of rare pageantry. Within the cathedral, where only a few thousand could witness the cere- monies, vtho legate was welcomed by Cardinal Hayes and Martin Conby, the latter representing the Catholic laity. The train which will carry ths cor- dlnals to Chicago on Wednesday, known as the Cardinals' train, arrived here Sunday night. The seven cars making up the train have been spe- cially built for the occasion and each Is painted In red body, chassis and wheels. DENY PETITIONS Springfield, III., June titions for change of venue and ha- beas corpus filed by Russell P. Scott were denied by the supreme court here this morning. Scott is under sentence of death for murder of Jo- seph Maurer, fn Cook county jail pending a sanity (NEA Service, London Bureau) Krim Gives Up Abi E! Krlm, famous Rifflan clilef- ain, who for seven years waged war igalnst France and Spain for the in- dependence of the Moroccan tribes, shown at Taza after surrendering to General Boichut, French Commander. EXPECT SEME Graduates Hear Inspiring Ad- dress At Baccalaureate Service. "This world owes you nothinfr; you o'tve tho woi'Ul declared the Rev. S. T. Bottrell, pastor of the Newport Met'nortist Episcopal church, in his address to the Wright High school graduates at the annual baccalaureate services held last eve- ning In tthe auditorium of'the-Iron- wood Memorial building and attended by a, large gathering of friends and relatives of the senior class. "You are heavily in continu- ed Mr. Bottrell, driving home his point of service that is required of men and women today. "Think for the minute of the educational advantages you have enjoyed these past years. These privileges were made possible by oth- ers, Your parents did their share but their contribution .was we consider tho total expenditure to bring you to this graduating hour. 1C you go away 1'roin this service deeply con- scious of your indebtedness, your life will not be devoted to exploitation. Beyond a question of. a. doubt It will he devoted to serviceable ends." Union Choir Sings. One of the features of last night's service was the music provided .by the union choir of 50 voices under the di- rection of Boyd Bohlke with Orville Collick accompanying at the piano. The chorus sang two songs, "Festival Te Deuni" and "Hark, Hark, O My Soul." .The Rev. TV. C. Seltz, rector of the Church of the Transfiguration presided. Captain Floyd Root of the local Salvation Army post opened the services with a prayer and the bene- diction was pronounced by the Rev. Henning Martin, pastor of the Swed- ish Mission church. Ecclesiastcs H.2. Text, "A Time to Plant." "There are times for everything un- der the sun. A time to plant and a time to it is useless to plant before the planting season. No wise forester will try to shift shrubs! or put them in his garden except n lato autumn-or early spring. He knows that every plant is controlled by tho law of seasons. Generally speakins the same law applies to the physical, intellectual, and spiritual kingdoms. There is a season for the planting of physical, educational, and spiritual seed: that season Is youth. There are some things we can only get when we are young; such as a sound education, business habits, con- centration, and self control. Must Plant Religion Early. "Religion, too, must be planted in early life. Do you know that the church spends SO per cent of her time and money on the adult? Yet statis- tics tell us that only con- versions take place after the age of twenty. From 18 to 23 years of age our young people, for the most part, settle- main outline of their char- acter, and thereby determine their hlstry. TVhat enters into the first of life enters into the whole of life. "What I want to do now is to you young people that you are in the planting time of your life. For one thins you have r.o next to none. You start with a Clean slate, and there is before you the possibility of molding your characters into beau- ty.purity, integrity, and life is flexible and plastic, can make It or mar it. "You are the Masters, of your fate, "The Captains of your soul. "You are not only the clay, but the (Continued on Requested With View of Clear ing Up Much Controverted Issue In Bill. SENATE TAKES" UP ISSUE Washington, supple- mental report on' the Illinois river improvement project was aaked of M-aJ Gen. Taylor, chief of army engineers today by the Senate commerce commit- tee, which is considering the House rivers and harbors bill. The report was requested with a view of clarifying recommendations of the engineers on this subject, one of the most controverted in the bill. It was declared the new report probably would disouss diversion of water from Lake Michigan, around which the fight revolves. Chairman Jones said that the en- gineers had up to this time avoided any reference which could be Inter- preted by the courts as Its view on the diversion question, and members of the committee said it was not expect- ed that the chief of engineers, would say anything which would be material for either side In the controversy now pending In the supreme courtj Great Lakes Interests fighting the di- version of water .trom Lake Michigan delivered an attack against the Illinois river project today before the commit- tee. Another Purpose Representative Burton, Republican, of Ohio, one of the leaders in the fight over the subject in the House, as- serted the plan was for the purpose of obtaining permission from Con- grass for the diversion of water from one watershed to another under the pretext of diversion for navigation purposes. He said that the divwrsion up to the present had been solely for sanitary lurposes, and that injuries to merce would be-Irrepai.-able. Of the fall in the lake. levels in re- cent years he attributed six inches to diversion and the remainder to lack of normal rainfall. This lowering of levels, he said, had caused an annual loss of to .he lake Chipping Interests and had cost the shipper at least an- nually In increased freight rates by railroad. Wouldn't Remedy Condition He insisted that the regulatory work n the St. Claire river or elsewhere would not remedy the condition. .Representative-Burton was contra- dieted by Chairman Jones and Senator 'opeland. Democrat, New Tork, when he w.ld the House provision would commit Congress to the present diver- sion of cubic feet per-second. Declaring; It would take three years or Chicago to complete its part of he Illinois river Improvement, Burton rgued that there was no need for maty legislation, and urged that Con- gress permit the whole matter to go ver until the supreme court had ren- lered Its decision in the two Chicago Inversion cases now pending. Rrepresentative Burton said the Illi- ois project woufd constitute "a rightful Injury on a locality that com- pares with any on the globe from an ndustrial and commercial standpoint." Milwaukee. Detroit. Buffalo and oth- r lake communities are menaced just a much as Cleveland, he added, and he hen placed Adam E. Cornelius, repre- entlng Buffalo shippers and ship own- rs on the stand to add the opposition f those groups. Baker ii Douttful Former Secretary of War Newton D. Saker, appearing as general counsel or the Lake Carriers' association, pecial associate of the Ohio attor- ey general, expressed doubt that the ecretary of war is empowered to au- horize substantial diversions from Lake Michigan. He said that Chicago had adopted ts system of sewage disposal solely ecause it was the cheapest method, nd added that the Chicago river, nee the most beautiful In the coun- had been transformed into "an pen sewer and a foul stench for 160 miles south of Chicago. Recently he aw every one of a catch of fish n the river had been rejected because f boils and other evidences of dis- ose." _. "Would not the secretary prefer to ave the boils or. the fish rather than n the citizens of asked Copeland. "The citizens of Chicago "have de- eryed it more by their Baker replied. NOVICE RACE DRIVER IS KILLED IN A TRIAL SPiN Milwaukee, June Schmidt, Milwaukee, a novice race driver, was killed Saturday when he took a car for a trial spin on the state fair track here. Schmidt crashed into the fence, tore out about 75 feet and crashed into a tree. A splinter of board pierced his body and he died before reaching, a hospital. SUZANNE CHAMPION Paris, June Leng- len, paired with Jacques Brusnon, captured the International h.ird court tennis championship in the mixed dotiblen today, Mine. Le- besnerals and Jan Borotra, 6-4, 6-3- She's One of the Family- Girls who are handy about the house do not have to look very far for pleasant work. They can quickly find a nice home by scanning the Classified Columns of this newspaper. Even though you've never done housework for a living, you may want to start now. Turn to the Classified Ads for ad- dresses. Pick your own section of town. Phone 1100 For An Ad Taker. Seven Men Lose Their Lives In Explosion in Coke Oven Undaunted Max Kesler, IB-year-old Boy Scout of Salt Lake City, is so crippled that 10 can't walk without crutches. But has Just passed, the strenuous Eagle Scout test, and is shown here receiving the award that usually goes only to those who are nearly perfect physically. THREE HELD Ironwood Youths, Just Re- turned From Detroit, Ar- rested in Hurley. Three Ironwood Johnson, "Wilfred Anderson and 'Tony Rysischak are being held, at the county Jail in lurley for flashing guns in the saloon if Roger Severini on Silver treet In Hurley late Sunday night and a fourth man, George McMullen, made ila escape. An Investigation probably will be nade to determine the exact nature of he gun play in the -saloon. The cry vent up last night that the tbree men irere trying up the place and hat .one of the three men "made a ireak" for the cash register but lost his lerve. The story told by the young men is lulte different. They were foolish in the words of Johnson, to ake pistols with them when they went o Hurley and after having a quantity if liquor the guns were brought into ilay. One of their party was threat- ined, he said, and the guns were whipped into action. But they were 't fired. Gordon Paynter, Hurley policeman, hot twice at one bf the men as they ried to escape frtim the police and one f the men stumbled and fell, which nded-the chase as far as he was con- erned. .The three young men are expected o be arraigned in county court to- morrow morning, depending on whe ler circuit court is entered so that le district attorney may appear as rosecutor. They recently returned ere from Detroit where they were the Fisher automobile bo- y plant and deny that they sought to old up the place, saying they had lenty of funds. EXPECT TO SPLIT OK Debated Question Is Whether Members Should Wear But- tons On Clothing Watertown, N. Y., June chism along the Mennonites loomed 'day as delegates assembled in an- ual conference at Kirchnerviile, Lew- county hamlet The moot point is one of hether adherents to the faith, first rmulated in Holland in 1864. shall ear buttons upon their clothing or hether they shall continue to depend pon the hook and eye, time-honored ractice of those plain dressed folk of mple faith. The controversy has divided the ct into hostile camps. One, the odernist young generation, favors bolition of the hooks and eyes. The her, the fundamentalist wing, stands the old'custom. Both are equally rtain of the Tightness of their cause, ther points at issue, which the con- rence will attempt to smooth out, are ewspaper reading and automobile ding. Both are banned now as sin- I along with war and education, he sect considers that guns are tools violence, avoids litigation, and ever attends the theater. Life, according to the Mennonite reed, ought to be a simple formula bus. the men are garbed in conven- onal black suits with broad brimmed ack hats and clean shaven faces side from short whiskers on the chin. he women wear flowing Quaker pes with black hoods over unbobbed air In the winter and sun bonnets in e summer. Flowers, ribbons and athers as ornaments are banned. The delegates, from Canada as well s the United States, are largely from wa. Illinois and Pennsylvania, but mailer groups claim other etates as elr homes. The conference will be session until controversial, matters re settled. Mil [ME IS TOLD Notification of This Step Cre- ates Consternation in League Circles. WOULD PACIFY NATIONS vOeneva, June hM n. signed from the League of Nations. Notification of this atop, received by cable today from Foreign Minister Pacheco at Rio Janeiro, created con- sternation in League circles. The- withdrawal follows Brazil's earlier act in resigning from the Lea- gue council because of the refusal of the powers to grant 'her a permanent seat simultaneously with Germany, who was promised one at the Locarno conference. officials, basing their opinion on Ambassador Mello Franco's speech in which he said he would await the final report of the council reorganisa- tion commission, had been confident that the. Rio government would not take the final step until the European chancellories' had the opportunity to try diplomatic negotiations. Would Pacify Nations. The powers planned to pacify Bra- zil and Spain by promising them sup- port for regular reelection as non- permanent council members, thus giv- ing them, in effect If not in name, per- manent membership. League still doggedly hope that the entrance of the new Brazilian president. Washington Luis, this fall may bring a. change in the Rio govern- ment's League policy as carried on by President Bernardes and his foreign minister, Senof Pacheco. Although she has resigned, Brazil remains a member, by virtue of the covenant, for two years from the time the message was sent. It is dated Saturday, June 12, p. m. Brazil now is in the same position as Costa'Rica, who gave notice of her resignation in December. 1924, and who'thus Is entitled to withdraw legal- ]y next December. 63 States Members. departure of, Costa ".inn. Brazil reduces membership to 58 "states, this number including Argentina, who, although she has not yet ratified the covenant, pays dues and is represented both the dis- armament and the council reorgan- ization commissions. It is thought by some that Argen- tina will now play a leading role in Geneva, in place of Brazil. Never- theless, the Brazilians move comes as a big blow. It is feared this may be followed by a similar action by Spain, as both nations have been in the same boat, with Spain announcing categorically that she refuses to be classified as a secondary power, which non-promotion to a permanent would signify, in her eyes. EVERYTHING IS READY FOR CONCERT TONIGHT Auditorium To Accomodate All Wishing To Attend. is In readiness for th-s John C. Watson testimonial concert to given at o'clock this evening in the auditorium of the Ironwood Memorial, building. The committee In charge of the event reported this noon that the tic- ket sale had been tremendous but the members confidently expected that the auditorium would be able to accom- modate all who care to attend. The program, as announced Satur- day, will be carried out this evening without a change. WILL NOT TELL WHO WAS TO PAY DEBTS Committee Runs Into Blind trail In Investigation. Washington, June Sen- ate campaign funds committee ran Into a blind trail today when'it tried to discover who was expected ulti- mately to pay th'e bills incurred by the "Republican citizens' -committee' in Its support of the Pepper-Fisher ticket this year In Pennsylvania. William H. Folwell, treasurer of the committee, said that he and Jo- seph R. Grundy had signed a joint note for to make up a deficit, but could not from whom they expected to get their money back. Questioned at great length, he testi- fied that "citizens of the state" were expected to pay and again that "man- ufacturers" were looked to to make up the amount, but he steadfastly refused to mention any names. Asked directly whether be had any member of the Mellon family in mind as a possible source of help, the wit- ness replied in the negative. The note was signed by Grundy and Tolwell after Grundy had made a long succession of advances amounting to for which he received "re- ceipts." and Folwell said that he was confident if all othe.r sources failed rrundy could make good the also. NEW LOW RECORD Paris, June French franc todax tumbled to a new low record for all time, reaohinff J8.57 to the dollar and 173.25 to the pound sterling. KENT WILL LE1D SOCIKT Milwaukee Man Receives No- mination For Governor At State Convention. Milwaukee, June O. Kent of Milwaukee was nominated aa the socialist candidate for gover- nor at the state convention which closed here Sunday. Other candidates nominated for state offices are: for lieutenant-gover- nor, Leo Krzyckl, Milwaukee; state secretary, George Green Bay, state treasurer, Mrs. Ada Burow, Horlcon, and attorney general, Herbert S. Humke, Sheboygan. After a number of persons who had been placed in nomination as the- so- cialist candidate tor United" States senator had declined to serve, on mo- tion of Mayor Daniel W. Hoan of Mil- waukee, the state executive committee of the party was empowered to select the candidate at a later date. s Adopt Platform. The platform adopted fitvorn: Gradual repeal of personal' property taxes; public ownership of waterpow- ers; single state system for the pro- duction and transmission of cloctrica energy; removal from the railroad commission of all power to regulate public utilities and co-operatives amendment of the state constitution through favorable action at one legls lature and a vote of the people. A plank was adopted favoring gov eminent control- of the sale of Ugh wines and beer. Leo Krzyckl of Milwaukee, nation ally known labor organizer, declared "The trades union movement canno afford much longer to tight for labor by using antiquated methods and the old method of forcing; the issue. For the past few years the general tend- ency has been to fight through labor unions. Today the most powerful ant most perfect labor union finds itself helpless before the power of the cap- italists. The unions are gradually sinking to lower levels through the introduction of automatic labor saving devices which replace men. The Unit- ed Mine Workers of America was the most powerful and perfect union. Now it finds itself powerless. Most Powerful Weapon. "Capital has learned that the wea- pon of governmental influence is b> far the most powerful one. Labor has neglected this all-Important weapon Machines are replacing skilled work- ers. To organize ourselves Just mere- ly Into trade unions will not suffice Political actfvlty is indispensable." THE WEATHER UPPER LAKES: Strong northwest and north winds and probably gales on Michigan and Huron, except south- west shifting to northerly on extreme southern Huron, and fresh to strong northeast on Superior; mostly cloudy onight and Tuesday, rain on Huron and extreme eastern Superior ami tonight on Michigan. UPPER MICHIGAN: Mostly cloudy .onight and Tuesday, possibly rain In extreme east" portion; continued cool. WISCONSIN: Cloudy tonight and Tuesday; preceded by rain tonight In iast portion, rain by Tuesday night n west portion; continued cool; 'resh to strong northerly winds this ifternoon and tonight. TEMPERATURE: Maximum for 24 hours ending at 12 o'clock noon today, 12; minmium for the same period, 4 Claims He Was Stripped of Clothes and Left in Woods That they stripped a man of all bia clothing, and left him In the woods near Vato Buskirk to tbe mercy of mosquitoes, is the charge made against Walter Kalliomaa, Will Kalliomna and Emll Gronlund who are at tbe county Jail at Hurley. The man, of Polish descentt, was found by Chairman Prank Anderson of the: town of Oma. who provided him with clothing. According to the story told the off- icers of Iron county, which remains to be verified, the three men took their victim for a ride in an automobile and then took all his clothing away from him and turned h'im loose in the woods This happened Saturday night. The town chairman came to his rescue and a complaint was made to Sheriff Ers- pamer with result that the urrest followed. Alex Miller of Mercer is also held at the county jail in Hurley. Bruce Shields complained that he was struck In the face with a beer bottle by Mill- er during an argument. Shields expected to arrive in Hurley today to make appearance against Miller in county court. THINK IS DI TO MS Seventy-five Others Injured When Brick Building Is Wrecked By Blast. EXPLOSIOlTlTARTS FIRE Gary, Ind., June men lost their lives, four of them instantly killed, in aa explosion 1n the coke oven department of the By- products planl of the Gary works of the Illinois Steel company today. Two Negro workers died of their Injuries In the company hospital. EXPLOSION DUE TO GAS Gary, InH, June men were killed, four of them Instantly, by an explosion believed to dua> to gas, In a coke oven of the By- Products plant of the Illinois Steel company here early today, Seventy live others were injured, a dozen of them seriously, when the two-etory brick building was) wrecked by the blast. Nearly all of tbe hundred or more men employed at the coke oven plant were injured by the terrific force of the explosion, which hurled then-, against the walls, breaking arms and legs. The work of rescue was diffi- cult because the building was shat- tered, burying the victims In heaps of debris. Two hours after the blast, still were searching the wreckage for other victims. The explosion occur- red at m-, and was heard for miles. More than a score of the in- jured were reported In a serious con- dition In the steel company's own hospital, known ss the Gary hospital. Many of tho others suffered only minor injuries. Without any warning, the blew off the ronf and tore open the brick walls of the coke oven plurit. Even workmen nearby were tmablo to explain what they had seen. The explosion was generally iitU'l' buted to gen. At noon firemen wor" urarvh ing the emmpled moss of brick and steel for other vIctimK. Five .of the Injured men were not expected In recover. The dead are Leslio ''K. Klrhardsnn, a foreman, and four Negroen. The more seriously injured of Hie victims were suffering chiefly from burns and broken JIOIIOK. 4 INSTANTLY KILLED Gary, Ind, June men were Instantly killed, ion probably fatally Injured, and 60 to 7G seriously hurt when a cokn oven blew up early today at tho By-Pro- ducts plant of Illinois Steel com- pany- here. The explosion was be- lieved to have been caused by gaw. The explosion started a flrc in nearby buildings of tho plant and nil available apparatus at Gary, nearby towns and manufacturing plants summoned, as well as all available ambulances and doctors. The (Ire was not considered serious. Injured mid were -being brought to the Illinois Steel company hospital. More than an hour after the blast occurred the work of res- cuing the victims was still going on and It was impossible to make check of the number of men killed and Virtually Wrecked. The coke ove.i department, a two story brick structure, was virtually wrecked, eye witnesses said, by the blast. Bodies of the dead and the Injured were removed with difficulty. All ambulances in the city of Gary were called out and the. Injured re- moved, chiefly to the company's own emergency hospital. First that about 50 men were killed were greatly exaggerated, it was learned when the bodies were actually reach- ed In the ruined coke oven plant. ARMY SPECIALISTS ORGANIZE CIVIL BODY Incorporated Under The Laws of State of Illinois. Chicago, rped. ulists of the Sixth corps area, rant, prising the states of Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin, huve organized n manent civil body, Just incorporated under the laws of the state of Illinois. Col. Julius Reynolds Kline, of go, who was an aide to Gen. n army organization work during that World war, was chosen chief of Ion, and MaJ.. Frank O. Detroit. MaJ. James H. McNeel, oit. Wig., and MaJ. Frank H. Collins, Chicago, assistants to the chief. Col. Kline's advisory staff Is com- posed of Col. Royal P. Davidson, 0O- lerintendent Northwestern Military academy at Lake Geneva, WIs., Lieut. Col. John G. Oglesby, EJkhart. lit, Maj. W. A. Curley. Chicago, Ca.pt. Douglas W. gwlggeu. editorial of the Milwaukee Journal, and Capt. Charles A. Weissert. editor of the Kal- imazoo, Mich., Gazette. MAY BE DEVELOPED. Madison, Wit, June prnent of natural 'fish beds along the fkwisslppl river, especially In the VInneshiek is contemplated m an extensive scale as a result of n emergency appropriation for that urpose. Elmer 8. Hall, state conserJ commissioner, announced to- day. lEWSPAPERI lEWSPAPERl
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.