Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ironwood Daily Globe (Newspaper) - February 26, 1966, Ironwood, Michigan TEMPERATURES: 24 hr. period to 11 a.m.: 26; -7. Previous 24 hr. period: 31; 14. Year ago: High 15; Low -1 Season’s Snow 107 in. Snow year ago 122.3 in. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE FORECASTS - Fair tonight, lows 14 to 20. Partly cloudy and warmer Sunday, highs 34 to 40. Monday’s outlook—rain or snow and little temperature change. 47th YEAR, NUMBER 83. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE NEWS SERVICE IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 26, 1966. TEN PAGES SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS. First Apollo Moonship Is Launched Atmosphere in Jakarta Said To Be Tense Roads to Sukarno's Palace Are Blocked By JOHN CANTWELL SINGAPORE (AP) - Indonesian tanks, armored cars and troops blocked all roads to President Sukarno's palace today and helicopters kept watch against student demonstrations, reliable sources said. The atmosphere in Jakarta was “tense — almost explosive” in the wake of Sukarno’s crackdown on student rallies, the sources said. The anti-Communist, proarmy Indonesian Student Action Front — KAMI — banned by Sukarno Friday, received a pledge of support from the 150,000-member Moslem Students Union, the informants added. But it was not known if the army would continue to give tacit support for the students, who have demonstrated to pro-; test Sukarno's ouster of Gen.! Abdul Harris Nasution as defense minister. it it it Sukarno outlawed KAMI after three days of massive demonstrations, Radio Jakarta said Friday. He banned all demonstrations and imposed a curfew on the capital, the radio added. A broadcast today indicated that the curfew now extends 2Ms hours longer. Radio Jakarta said it would be in effect from 9:30 p.m. to 6 a.m. KAMI led a five-mile-long funeral parade of 10,000 students through Jakarta Friday in connection with protests over Sukarno’s Cabinet shakeup. Marines and police with machine-guns watched the march but the army sympathized with the students, reports in Singapore said. The funeral parade was organized after it was reported that three students — one a girl —- were shot dead by guards during another KAMI demonstration outside Sukarno’s palace Thursday. The students were demonstrating against the ouster of Nasution, an anti-communist who led a purge of Communists after the Oct. 1 coup attempt. ★ ★ ★ Sources in Singapore reported that three KAMI students were killed Thursday and two wounded the day before in demonstrations outside the palace. The Malaysian government radio said at least five students were killed, five seriously wounded and 14 slightly injured during protests last week. Nasution has disappeared from Jakarta. His wife, reached by telephone in the capital, said she did not know where he had gone. The Voice of Free Indonesia, a hidden radio station in Java, said Nasution won a promise of support from Maj. Gen. Ibrahim Aji, commander of the Siliwangi Division which has been stationed in central Java. Diplomatic travelers reported earlier this week that some Siliwangi units were ordered to Jakarta to protect Nasution. The clandestine radio said Aji told Nasution he was ready to act “the second Nasution gives the signal.” The broadcast did not say where the two generals met. 1 Students Spend Three Days ' Talking Back to Teacher' By GEOFFREY GOULD j uncomplimentary, but It was! AP Education Writer mixed with praise and apprecia- WASHINGTON (AP) - High tion. school students from every state The 102 students — girls and in the nation have spent the last boys, white and Negro — were three days here “talking back to promised anonymity in what-teacher.” ever future use might be made They were encouraged to let °f their transcribed panel ses-flv on what they think is good or sions. So they felt free and bad about their schools. No sounded like it. holds were barred. The picture “Our faculty is backward and that emerged was often highly stupid, but our administrators are great,” one girl said. U.S. Rejects Soviet Charge TOO YOUNG TO KNOW— Kelly, 4, and Theresa Pierce, 5, the children of Staff Sgt. Larry S. Pierce play on the White House floor as President Johnson presents the Medal of Honor and accompanying citation to the sergeant's widow, Mrs. Verlin Pierce of Wasco, Calif. The Army sergeant threw himself on a mine in Viet Nam to save other squad members. Surrounding President Johnson and Mrs. Pierce are members of the family and military escorts. (AP Wirephoto) “Our superintendent thinks he’s God’s gift to earth or something,” a boy said. “He's untouchable.” it it it The meeting was the brainchild of Dr. B. Frank Brown, principal of the Melbourne, MOSCOW (AP) — The U.S. Fla., high school, who is nation-Embassy announced today it ally known for his new tech-has rejected as “without any niques in education, foundation” Soviet charges of Brown said the students were American violations of the par- selected by state officials, and tial nuclear test ban treaty. he asked for a mix of those who The Soviet charges grew out are college-bound, average and of the crash in Spain last month “bright but about to drop out.” of an American bomber carry- Here are some of the things ing nuclear weapons. the teen-agers said. Are older or The American Embassy also younger teachers better, for rejected a Soviet demand that instance? the United States end flights Boy: “Some teachers mellow over foreign territories by with age. They say there are bombers carrying nuclear two things that get better with The embassy said Mighty Saturn Rocket Hurls Craft Skyward Ships, Planes Set To Retrieve Cabin CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The first unmanned Apollo moonship successfully rocketed over a blistering 5,300-mile ballistic course today and parachuted to a landing in the south Atlantic Ocean. Recovery craft raced to retrieve it. TREE-POINT LANDING - John Barrett, 31, of Hamburg, N.Y., climbed down with only minor cuts after his small plane crash landed in a tree shortly after taking off from the Hamburg Airport. (AP Wirephoto) Marines Fight Off Viet Cong Attack Bv THOMAS A. REEDY gon. U.S. spokesmen said the its contents weapons, these flights were made necessary by the Soviet nuclear threat to Western security. Davis E. Boster, counselor for political affairs, delivered the embassy reply Friday to the Soviet foreign ministry. The Russians accepted the reply but not South Viet age — wine and women. It's a shame they have to retire at the age of 70. On the other hand, some teachers are senile at 45. We had one who used to fall asleep in class. Finally they got rid of him.” Girl: “I don’t think I ever had a bad teacher who was young. Tests Will Be Given By Selective Service WASHINGTON (AP) — One Draft deferment tests were million draft-eligible students last used during the Korean Another girl: “I had a young are expected to take the Selec- war. CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) —■ The mightiest rocket ever built by the United States, a Saturn IB, thundered skyward today in an attempt to hurl the first unmanned Apollo moonship over a blazing re - entry The launching was the first of a long series of Apollo shots aimed at landing American astronauts on the moon in this decade. If there are no major problems, the historic adventure could be achieved on the 12th launching, early in 1968. The huge Saturn IB, 22 stories tall and weighing 650 tons on liftoff, blazed away from Cape Kennedy at 11:11 a.m. (EST) on the tremendous 1.0 million pounds of thrust generated by its first stage powerplant, a massive cluster of eight engines. it it it A tail of flame the length of a football field fanned out behind the rocket as it climbed up- N a m Reds fired 16 morUir rounds, The Soviet <; h arges *^eon- teacher and she was one of the five Service college qualifies- College students and high war d. tilting over on a south-it nff hut meimltipc u/pta lioht taint'd in 3 r eD. lb memOraO- t u „ ^ \i a )» . ... . • i i a. i it___. At- . ! ° SAIGON, (AP) - U.S. Marines fought off but casualties were light. a Feb. 16 raemoran- „ oret , e ver had. We all got A's tion tests this spring . .The ex- school students graduating this east heading a determined Viet Cong attack The Viet Cong were also ac- hut we dldn * ,ea rn anything. It___u^_ .____^ ^ I™, „,ni k* _ h.,t thpvi ThP rneket near Chu Lai today and U.S. tive in the northern part of the artillery duelled with enemy Mekong Delta, attacking a gov- u.s. continued to step up their offen- southwest ot Saigon. A spokes- bomber * four hydrogen bombs, g 0 y. “They act like a friend. I oeiecuve service announced ?t ~ :—r.~ r tanks sive. man said the 60-man defense each of which surpassed in pow- Some of thenl t |ik d - t Friday that the test wouId ho l ° The postponement announce- Today’s attack by about too force suffered heavy casualties, er hundreds of times over the colmt , j ( d lm) given on May 14, May 2 and general aptitude teste. About 50 *„.* wa smad™bv NASA at Red troops on a 51, "man Marine . For the, fourth straight day, i Everything they sa? is in a June . 3 _ at 1.200 locations P£ gtUtSX S!S a m. ?EST) * ams will help draft boards de- year will be eligible — but they The rocket was launched aft- termine whether the students must apply to take the test by er | he sbot one time wa * mav stav in school or be draft- A P ril 23 - The test is °P tional postponed t o day because of rrac h in <jnain nf n jT c Rco 1 -.....» “I 8 * 111 s**- 0001 or oe UIdu c ( .j pnrp Rpspnrch Associates problems associated with pres- crash in Spain of a U.S. B52 good teacher? e d. t Ke ^ art . n .■Associates J .. . f . . F f . Selective Service announced of Chica ?° will administer the sunzing the first stage fuel Kohler from Soviet Foreign was d *g r ~ ce fuT. Minister Andrei A. Gromyko. ★ ★ ★ It said that as a result of the what kind of person makes a unit marked the second time in air attacks over North Viet and Nagasaki, fell on the tern- ( condescending manner, two days that the Viet Cong Nam were hampered by poor tor y ot -pain ari j., coastal struck at U.S. emplacements. weather. An Air Force spokes- wat ^ s the Mediterranean force of 160 Leathernecks man said all the bombing Fri- june .> ai i.zuu locauuns r-- ■ - . - -,- - , 10;45 m (EST) Ten minu tes throughout the continental Um - <" d ' ln £* • Lantitefive later, as newsmen were about A hurled back a Viet Cong attack day was by radar. Friday night at Phu Bai, killing Air Force pilots flying F105 three Communists, spokesmen Thunderchief jets smashed at said. Marine losses were report- an ammunition depot and stored light. age area five miles from the Today’s target for the Viet city of Vinh. Other Air Force Cong was Phu Loi, an artillery targets included the Vinh Loc base area 15 miles north of Sai- bridge and highway complex. Navy Skyraiders and F4 Phantoms from the Ranger hit a mountain pass Fri day 37 miles southwest of Vinh. ★ ★ ★ Giant B52 bombers hit suspected Viet Cong targets in “D” zone about 30 miles northeast of Saigon, a U.S. spokesman said. At least in one of these r hanre*> bombs the detonator blew up and radioactive substances were released. There is risk of radioactive contamination also from uiucovcuuiiig iiiaiiuei . rrv _ pr rpn f nunntitativp Are school administrators and ed States, Hawaii, Alaska, Puer- reason j^g to leave the Cape Kennedy press The three-hour test will cover s ^ e * control center an- four areas: reading comprehen- n<> un ced that a further look at school boards afraid to take a “That’s it,” came a chorus in one panel. Boy: “They’re afraid to try the hydrogen bomb lying at the f i *° ?° bottom of the Mediterranean.” ‘JiTA?, '?* of garb ? ge ]ust to go on this trip. They re so concerned with their prestige, so to Rico and the Canal Zone. Humphrey Cites Limit on Power Bv HOLLI WEST The American reply termed this sheer propaganda, saying: “The government of the United States rejects the allegations car ^!5f made by the Soviet government in its aide memoire of Feb. 16, 1966. The government of the U.S.S.R. must be aware — or could easily have ascertained— that no nuclear weapon test, no concerned with what the community is going to think of them.” Pay Raise Is Favored sion: verbal relations; arithme- data showed that the trouble had tic reasoning; and data inter- been corrected, pretation Earlier, at 9:03 a.m., the a opipptivp Sprvirp ^nnkps- count w&s hnltod j List four sec- man nid the test has be™ so onds before liftoff when an dec LANSING (AP) — The gover- constructed that no special ad- troni c trouble - sensing device xr'c cnppioi nnmmiccipn /*n vflntapp will he given to anv noted the low pressure and au- NEW YORK (AP)—Vice Pres- 1 been hit many times by previ- fortunate accident over the coast of Spain...” Flags at Half Mast for Hero lous pay.” Workers at Holland Favor UAW Union HOLLAND (AP)—Workers at Bohn Aluminum and Brass Co. in Holland voted 117-95 Friday for representation by the United Auto Workers union. The union has lost in two previous representation elections. ident Hubert H. Humphrey says ous raids. that use of America's almost th * ^ound war fhe Viet .. .. , ...^ Cong attack on the U.S. Marine unlimited military power in a position be g a n with a barrage of “measured, limited degree” is mortars and recoilless rifles, the “most difficult act of self- The main attack came at dawn discipline this nation has had to when Viet Cong fighters man- ^ ac ®- . , aged to cut their way through The vice president made this the outer triple apron of wire, statement Friday night at a din- As they clawed through the ner marking the 25th anniver- single inner wire strand the as- inc LUNAS NM (AP) — and" Crisis .f our Christi a nit y m halted by concentrat- All acrots New Mexico flags fly j The 525 persons attending lis- support Rom 'the*" 'embatUed 3t half Staff tocta ^\ the tened in silence, giving Hum- »££« embattled mourning is greatest in this ru- ^ a " d ^ .. The latest i»>dy. count said hero ZToZXmeto the Usl Humphrey said he known America’s commitment , n , _ A —-------------------------- to the triumph of self-govern- dez : Last wee , k '. th f 21 -ycor-old ment during his recent mne-na tion torn of Southeast Asia. Q ne ^ ^ exploding grenade"hi Viet dismissal, has been suspended nor s special commission on vantage will be given to any noiea me low pressure legislative compensation report- type of major course students tomatically ordered a stop, ed Friday it will recommend are pursuing. The countdown was recycled . . ., some kind of pay raise for leg- In announcing a return to the t0 15 minutes and held there There was the positive side viators. Korean war procedure, Lt. Gen. whde technicians adjusted a toa: . T) r j mes Pollock commis- Lewis B Hershey, director of pressure regulator in ground hp?nff ? h 3 sion chairman and a University Selective Service, said the tests the being young at heart. My best * ]vii c hiean Dolitical science provide local boards with The launching was the first -------------------- - -----“ w - m l ninth . « rade | professor said the final com- more data on students when [or the Saturn IEk which may nuclear explosion of any kind, sci cnce teacher. He was mtense, m j ss j 0 n report will be presented they consider college deferment he the most powerful rocket and his mtenseness came to the Legislature and Gov. requests next autumn. ever launched. However, Soviet bis George Romney in mid-April. I Under the new deferment pro- secrecy on the size of their Pollock did not say how much 1 cedures, local draft boards will rockets prevents comparison, increase would be recommend- seek information on class stand- vjaturn IB is forerunner of the ed. Legislators now draw $10,- ing of students to be considered Saturn 5, which will be the moon 000 a year plus $2,500 in ex- with the examinations in deter- booster, penses. mining student deferments. ★ ★ ★ Romney appointed the com- The use of class standings has The rocket was to propel the mission to make the study after been assailed by some college unmanned three - seat Apollo some lawmakers called for a administrators as being unfair, ship 310 miles into space and pay hike. Any increase voted Some said they may refuse to then drive it back through the and no radioactive pollution of The guerrilla stronghold has the sea were involved in the un- across - He enjoyed knowledge and this enjoyment, it kind of communicated with you.” One boy summed up this way: “The worst thing of all is the pay. The nation’s brainpower is entrusted to people who are paid less than a garbage collector. I would never become a teacher because of the ridicu- this year could not become ef- cooperate with draft boards. earth s atmosphere at more fective until 1967. , that 18 Viet Cong bodies were time found together with four subma- j His name was Daniel Fernan- Priest Is Suspended After Urging Formation of Union LOS ANGELES (AP) — A “If my appeal ... is denied young priest, in trouble with his 0 r ignored,” he said, “no other . hand grenades. Marine casual- Army specialist fourth class car dinal since 1964 when he Dr. John Weaver, vice presi- than 18,000 miles an hour to dedent for instruction at Ohio tcrmine how well it survives State University, called the use jolting forces and searing heat, of class ranking “a dangerous The control center reported way to go about” deferment. He about three minutes after said a student low-ranked at a launching that the second stage top school might stand far high- engine had ignited as planned er at one where standards are at an altitude of about 40 miles, less demanding. On the downward plunge, a Dean John U. Monro of Har- spacecraft motor was to ignite vard University said he would t w i ce in the first flight test of a Avoid First of The Month Blues The Low-Cost Way If you have a lot of bills coming in and not too much ready cash, look around the house, in the attic, basement and garage for “Don’t Wants” you can sell to raise extra cash. Use a Daily Globe Want-Ad to sell them. The cost is small, the results are big. On The Range and in The Ontonagon Country It's The IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE Want Ads Get the Quick Action Results Phone 932-2211 for Miss Ad Taker “I have come away from Asia and the Pacific convinced that the spiritual and material resources of America are essential ingredients in winning this struggle,” he said. “We seek no conquest,” he ties were light. del&ratelVThrew himself over asked the Pope for the prelate's avenue he left open to me com piy if students request that propulsion unit that will steer ^ t - . . j :!. °x) I dismissal, has been s.isnendod exce P l to seek redress through he wit hhold academic data from Apollo astronauts to the moon was a stretcher bearer was captured. An armored troop carrier patrol from the mechanized 5th Infantry, 25th Division, surprised a Viet Cong platoon <at- Nam. ,„ , , , . He died. But his buddies lived, that priests form a union. “Greater lo7e than this no one , Roman Catholic Ardi-has, that one lay down his life dl< J? ese °f Hos Angeles said the t . . . . xxx QPtinn n»DC toL’on hoponco nf for his friends. With that simple passage added. “We seek to impose no tempting to mine a bridge near from the Gospel of St. John, the Cu Chi Friday, and killed 15 of Rev. Francis Schuler will begin the enemy, a U.S. spokesman his sermon at a Requiem High sa i d - Mass for Fernandez, held, not in * * * a church, but in a school gym- conditions upon others.” Humphrey said President Johnson and the American people are determined to pursue the course of halting Communist aggression. Hans J. Morgenthau. political science professor at the University of Chicago and a critic of American policy in Viet Nam, said he could not remember any controversy in American history as profound as the current one over the country’s role in Viet Nam. Dr. John C. Bennett, president of Union Theological Seminary and editor of “Christianity and Crisis,” said the journal’s next issue will contain a “rare joint editorial ’ questioning the suppositions of American policy in Viet Nam. the magazine has U.S. 1st Infantry Division forces continued to make only light contact in Operational Mastiff in the Boi Loi Woods 35 nasium so that more of the youth's friends might be able to attend from the priesthood after urging the civil courts.” their draft boards. bring them home. In 1964 Father DuBay asked About 1.8 million college stu- Nearly 40 minutes after Pope Paul VI to remove Cardi- dents now hold deferments. At launching, the 11,000-pound cab-nal McIntyre as archbishop on present draft boards grant such in section of the craft was to grounds of “gross malfeasance deferments on the basis of as- P ai achute to a landing in the in office.” He said the cardinal surances from schools that stu- south Atlantic Ocean 5,300 miles failed “to exercise moral lead- dents are enrolled full time and southeast of Cape Kennedy, action was taken because of “irreverence and disobedience.” But said the Rev. William H. DuBay: “I could not allow myself to be muzzled.” Father DuBay, 31, said his ership” in racial discrimination.' are doing satisfactory work. The cardinal did not reply, | - but issued a statement several suspension was ordered by months later on “the serious f nf fl QB pf c James Francis Cardinal Mein- moral obligation of all persons 111 * tyre, archbishop of Los Angeles, to avoid racial discrimination He said the cardinal ordered and segregation.” After thp Mass the hndv uill him to P romise to the Father DuBay, then assistant miles northwest of Saigon. The be taken to Santa Fe. about % P°J' C n ie * 1 ^ paSt0r -° f 3 m0sU - y Negr0 p3nS " division-sized operation had dis- miles north, for burial. 1 speaking to Born Today near Ascension Island. A recovery fleet of ships and planes, headed by the aircraft carrier Boser, was stationed in the area to retrieve the cone-shaped cabin. news- covered a claymore mine facto- An eight-man rifie'squad will men I submil *" fat T Stat , e ' t < ran f errea8 wm , t ? p 8r f>' n tri'todiv rv. Viet Cone hnsnitak contain- fir,. . ,1,2“a " ments and writings to the cardi- Anahe.m, Calif., and later to St. « 8 ' l <wa> EAST LONDON, South Africa was (AP)— An African woman gave in suburban Compton, — , , transferred to a white parish in birth to quintuplets in a hospi- ry, Viet Cong hospitals contain- fire a graveside salute and a ing antibiotics, and thousands of bugler will sound Taps, pounds of rice. Lt. Gov. Mack Easley, acting The division took light casual- in the absence of Gov/jack M. ties when they attempted to dis- Campbell, issued orders that pose of a booby-trapped rice flags in the state dip in tribute cache. to the young hero today. Elements of t he 1st Brigade, Representing the governor at 101st Airborne Division, am- the burial services will be Maj. bushed a small Viet Cong patrol Gen. John P. Jolly, the state’s P riday north of Tuy Hoa and adjutant general. , . , . , _ killed three of the enemy, the Fernandez had been decorat- U?e V °fiBhtine there spokesman said ed with the Purple Heart'“suspension will be in effect me tigntmg there. The 1st Cavalry, Airmobile, and Air Medal for Doctor, 13, Convicted BELOIT, Wis. (AP) -A jury of eight men and four women nal, go on a retreat and take an John’s Hospital. First reports said the mother, indefinite leave of absence. This week the priest proposed Mcs. Nogesi Gquzulu and all the The priest said he asked for a' unionizing the nation’s 58,000 quints were well, day to “think the matter Roman Catholic priests. The hospital said the babies, convicted Di. Alboit b Ottow, through.” “We need an American feder- three boys and two girls, ranged .73, on three counts of criminal “I returned to the chancery,” ation of priests just as teachers hi weight from 4 pounds 2 ounc- abortion Friday, he said, “and informed the car- need their American Federation es to 5 pounds 2 ounces and add- Sentencing was set for March dinal that I could not allow mv- of Teachers — because priests, ed that all had been placed in 4. self to he muzzled. The cardinal like teachers, are employes. incubators, their births having The jury deliberated six hour* “Employers — the bishop and occurred a month prematurely, before returning its verdict. Dr. his chancery officials — have The mother, about 37, and the Ottow was accused of perform then declared that I was suspended from the priesthood.” The archdiocese said the vice^presfden t °a s *h e lef n he r\v^ nlin^hriprf 0 contact ’ tan ' servicp . as a helicopter door drawn by‘the ordinary of the public relations" and finance erside Church where the dinnpr Lnan nf 3 n n 0 ^ Runncr ,n Vlct ^ am - He was diocese (Cardinal McIntyre).” while the professional worker’! was held Snn^e rarripH sicJne I T i ire , e Rod s spnt 1 ho l ne to recovcr from Father DuBay said he has service centers directly on the uuur. «m« u„i„ <111 u.r uuu^ that read “HHW tt v 1,^'rfi " , ? ^ let i on § hroke con- wounds hut volunteered to re- appealed to the Pope for an ec- needs of persons,” Father Du- babies were reported m good caster mat HHH-Ex-Liberal. tact and escaped. iturn in January. |clesiastical trial. j Bay said. ‘condition. |$3U,00C previous until its provisions are with- interests distinct from those of father, Tafeni Gquzulu, 41, were priests on the firing line. The married by tribal custom 10 administrator’s job is mainly years ago in the District of Ken- tani, in Transkei native territory. ing abortions on three Madison women in 1962 and 1963. Maximum sentence on each count is three years imprisonment and a $5,000 fine. Circuit Five hours after birth all the Judge Richard W Orton of Lan- released Dr. Ottow on 000 bond pending sentencmg.
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.