Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w BATHER 142 DAYS Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47, NO. 165 WINONA, MINNESOTA. SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 30. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Rainstorms in Path of Bendix Racers Russia Puts Formal 0. K. On 5 Treaties Gains From Axis Nations; Trieste Free Port ratification of pence treaties with five Axis satellites clcved the way today for u, formal ending of hostilities for EulKarlu. Finland. HunKury, Italy and Romanlu. The Moscow radio announced un- expectedly last night that the presidium of the supremo soviet had ratified the five treaties, signed In Parts last February 10. Russia was the last of the four major powers to ratify and a British official sold Andrei V. Vlshlnsky, deputy Soviet foreign minister, had promised that Russia would agree to rcposit the Instruments of ratifica- tion at "an early date." thus com- pleting action and making the treaties effective. Tho Instruments of ratification for the Italian treaty must be deposited at Paris, the others at Moscow. Still to be drafted ore treaties for Austria, Germany and Japan. .UuiM By the terms of tho satellite treat- ies. Russia stands to gain 000 In reparations, the only major power to claim such payments. She sets each from Romania and Finland, from Hungary and from Italy, From Romania. Russia takes the eastern border province of Bessara- bia: and from Finland she takes the northern port and province of Pct- samo and a 50-year lease on Perk- kala-udd for a naval base. Britain and the United States lire required to withdraw their troops from Italy within 90 days Cheer As Legion Parades find Russian troops must pull out of Bulgaria In a like period, but the treaties give Russia the right to keep soldicr.1 In Hungary and Ko- mania so Ions ns is necessary to protect communications to occupied Austria. Relief Felt The reaction in most European capitals was one of relief that now the first part of the peacemaking }ob wan done. Some sources felt, however, fhat Russian coming only a few days after ap- proval was rush-sd through the par- liaments of Romania, Bulgaria and an attempt to facilitate tho admission of raKtmn European countries Into the United Nations, perhaps when the United Nations assembly meets next month. Mario Scclbtt, Italian minister of the ir.tertor, said In Rome that Rus- sia apparently delayed ratification of the Italian treaty In order to keep Italy from wlnnlnlg U.N. mombcr- Isixt week. Premier Alclde de Gasper! expressed hope that now 5 Rail Workers Hurt at Mankato As Engines Crash Mankato, employes of the North Western railroad were injured about 1 p. m, Friday when two slow-moving freight engines crashed head-on near the Hock street crossing here. The crash Involved eastbound and westbound switch engines. All of the injured were in a. caboose. Both engines were badly dam- aged, but neither was derailed and the line was soon cleared for traffic. Treated at a Mankato hospital were James Thlewes, 23 years old; LeRoy Barrett, 55, and Stanley Broughton, 22, all of Wasoca, Minn.; Frank Phelps, 28, of Mankato, and Jack Grornan, 55, of New trim. None was hurt seriously; Parochial Bus Service Case Goes To Supreme Court Washington The Supreme court was asked yesterday to rule that a public school board must A Unit Of The Slit Cavalry, national rides through a shower of paper In the vanguard of the American Legion parade up Fifth avenue at New York today. The demonstration is the high spot of the Legion's 29th annual national convention. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Nw Legion comrades, the graying ex- doughboys and the younger, Jauntier former O.l.'s, paraded up flag-lined Fifth avenue today as hundreds of thousands of spec- tators paid tumultuous tribute to the men of two world wars. Police Commissioner Arthur Wallander estimated that the throngs along the line of march numbered There were an estimated persons marching in the Le- gion's climactic parade, expected to last more than 12 hours ------------------------------------------.over a two and a half mile route 39 blocks long. Mayor William O'Dwyer, a Leglon- naire. himself and wearing his over- seas-cap at a' ahfeleried the parade at the start behind a mount- ed police escort. The. marchers got under way promptly at the sched- uled time of .a. m. Behind the vanguard were all the colorful unite traditional to the Le- flon's big state and Italy U.X. could be approved for the Other results of completed action on the treaties Included: The ending of Allied control com- missions in the five countries. The birth of thr new free terri- tory of Trieste. Conflicting claims by Italy and Yugoslavia for the vital of the Adriatic compromise es- the new free port ter- port ot the head made necessary tablishing ritory. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS for Wlnonn and ally fair tonight and Sunday with moderate temperature. Low tonight 68. high Sunday 85. FORECASTS Minnesota: Generally fair tonight. slightly Sunday cooler southeast portion, increasing cloudiness fol- lowed by showers or thunderstorms west and north portions. Warm In ncrth portions Sunday. Wisconsin: Generally fair tonight and Sunday except scattered thun- drrshowcrs extreme south portion tonight. Cooler toninht and near Lake Michigan Sunday. LOCAL Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Family Food Bill Up 1.4 Per Cent Since Mid-June Washington The family food bill in 56 large cities rose 1.4 per cent between mid-June and mid-July, hitting a new peak for the second consecutive month, the Bureau of Labor statistics said to- day. The bureau's retail foooi price Index for July was PIT cent of the 1935-39 average. This was 16 per cent above n year ngo and IOC per cent above the August, 1930 Index. Higher prices for eggs, dairy products and meats were the chief factors in the rise to July 15. Egg prices Jumped 11 per cent on the average as a result of strong demand, slowing production, and low storage stocks. The increase ranged from five per cent to 16 per cent in the SO cities. Dairy products climbed more than four per cent, reflecting short stocks of butter and seasonally lower milk production. Butter prices were up more than eight .per cent, fresh milk three pet cent and cheese two per cent. The housewife paid one and one- half per cent for meats, fish and poultry as a group on July 15 than on June 15. All beef cuts advanced two to three and one-half per cent. Pork and lamb rose about one per cent and fish two per cent. 3ay for transportation of pupils to Catholic parochial schools. The- court decided last; February that .public funds raised, by taxa- tion may be used for that purpose, but it did not rule whether a school, board could refuse legally to prove such Now it is asked to do so in an appeal by Paul Connell, whose ten year-old daughter attends St. Pat rick's parochial school Jw Kennet Square, Pa., -near Philadelphia. Connell said the township schoo board provides free bus service fo pupils attending public schools bu refused to transport his daughter to the parochial school. School VjJoard Potilillon The school board contended tha using public funds for that purpose would violate the Pennsylvania contitutional provision that "No money raised for support of the public schools shall be used lor support of any sectarian school." The Pennsylvania supreme court armed defense to the security zone. 862 New York Arthur J. Aplenls of Eau Claire, received honorable mention yes- terday for obtaining- 802 new recruits to the 40 et 8 society of the American Legion. Mri. J. J. Jerabek of Koma, Wls., chairman of tha auxiliary committee, presented her com- mittee's annual report to the auxiliary. upheld the school board. In appealing to the TJ..8. Supreme court, Connell said he was denlec rights guaranteed by the federa constitution, including the right of Freedom of religion, and the right to equal protection of law. In a state referendum in Wiscon- sin last year, proposal to permit use of public funds for transporta- tion of parochial school children was defeated. Maximum, 83; minimum. 70; noon, 83; precipitation, none: sun sets to- night at sun rises tomorrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE IMax. Pel. Brmidjl 70 54 Chicago 70 .02 Denver 02 fi.'f .07 Kansas CHy 87 78 Los Angeles 7f> 50 Mpls.. St. Paul B2 C5 Phorntx .........106 75 DAILY KIVKIl H0LLETIN Stiigc 24-Hr. Today Change Krd %Vlnif 2.4 Luke City 6.0 Darn 4. T.W.........4.1 Dam i, TW.........2.C Dam 5A, T.W.......3.3 Wtnonu 5.4 Dam C, Poo! ........10.1 -i-O.l Dum C, T.W.........4.2 (C.P.) 7.5 Dnm 7, Pool 0.4 Dam 7. T.W.........2.0 LJI Cro.v-c........... 4.7 Tributary Streams Chlpptwu ut Durand 2.B -1-0.2 Zumbro Thellman 2.7 Buffalo aoove Almn 2.4 Trrmpenleau at Dodge O.fi -i-0.2 at Calesvllle 2.3 La Crosso at w. Salem 1.4 RIVER FORECAST (From St. Paul to Dam Ten) During the next two days there will br no material change In the M.iu-s '-hrouKhout this district cx- rrpt slight rises the next 24 hours si (jams nine and ten. Among the 56 cities, the family food bill was higher In 49, lower In six, and unchanged in one. The advances ranged from per cent In St. Paul to 2.4 per cent in Mem- phis and 2.6 in Providence, where ti one per cent sales tax became effective July 1. Declines ranged from o.l per cent In Minneapolis and Omaha to one per cent In Los Angeles. Compared with August. 1839, re- tail food price Increases varied from 90 per cent In St. Paul-and 92 per cent in Minneapolis to 134 per cent In Memphis. Yesterday the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that wholesale foreign delegations, army, navy and coast guard units, a crack detach- ment of West Point cadets, about bands and drum and bugle corps, and hundreds of waving flags and banners, O'Dwyer dropped out of the marchers at 42nd street where he joined Governor Thomas E. Dewey in the official reviewing stand at the steps of the public library. Uniforms soon -were whitened by the showers of confetti, the torn telephone books and newspapers always deluged on poraders In this city of big parades. _ Thousands more cheered from (Continued on Pace 8, Column 8.) LEGION 5-4 Ruling The court's five-four ruling last February threw out objections by a New Jersey taxpayer to payments by Bwing township for transport- Ing children to parochial schools in Trenton. In the majority opinion. Justice Black put bus service for pupils in the same category as police and fire protection and other services furnished to all without regard to religion. Justice Rutlcdge, principal dis- senter, said the decision made a new breach in the wall between church and state. The first breach, he said, was the court's 1930 dccl- slon that states may provide premier today by the text books for non-public schools. Articles of Hemispheric Pact 0. K.'ed 19 Americas Pledge Stand Against Aggression QuUandinna, Brazil The United States and 18 other Ameri- can republics meet today to give final approval to a historic treaty of defense, pledging all their armed might against aggression anywhere in the Western hemisphere, from pole to pole and from Qreeland to the Aleutians. Today's plenary session of the in- ter-American conference on peace and security was devoted to accept- ance of the treaty as a whole! The 17 principal articles were ap- proved Individually yesterday and last night, only two weeks after the various foreign ministers and their advisers commenced their mo- mentous conference in the palatial Quitandlnha hotel. Embraces Vandcnberg The final problem of interpreting treaty-defined measures against ag- gression was solved cordially last night. Argentina's delegate, Pas- cual la Rosa, rushed across the room to embrace United States Sen- ator Arthur H. Vandenberg (R.- Mich.) amid applause. He said the U. S. and Argentina were agreed on the problem. Only a few hours before, in the committee on aggression, they had exchanged sharp words over wheth- er collective armed action would be called for if U. S. forces were at- tacked outside the inter-American security zone. One treaty article provided for Cleveland Events Canceled such action in event of .invasion of a region under "effective Juris- diction" of any American state. Ar- gentina asked if this included the U. S. zone of Germany. She offer- ed an amendment to limit joint Seconds After It Lost its starboard wing tank, a P-38 piloted by James Ruble of Houston, Texas, rolls down the runway, listing heavily to port at the start of the Bendix Trophy race from Van to Cleveland today. Note one wheel well off the ground. Ruble got the plane safely into the air. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) Ex-G.I.Held for Taking Photos of A-Bomb Project Frederick. Klvl, a. 27-year-old ex- soldier, was held for arraignment bclore a U. S. commissioner in New York today on charges of taking "highly confidential photo- graps" from the Los Alamos, N. M., atomic installations. J. Edgar Hoover, director of the Federal Bureau of Investiga- tion, announced Kivl was arrested last night in Brooklyn, N. Y., Argentina Withdrawn Subsequent heated debate wound up last night In withdrawal of the Argentine amendment, and. unani- mous adoption of -a. Mexican com- promise proposal under which only consultation would be resorted to in case of Invasion of American- controlled territory elsewhere than n the inter-American zone. The Mexican, amendment was Mn line with Vandcnberg's interpretation. President Truman and Colombian Foreign Minister Domingo Esguer- ra will address the final plenary session next Tuesday and the treaty hen wJH be taken to the Intamara- y palace In Rio de Janeiro, home of Brazil's foreign ministry, and here will be signed In a formal icrcmony, which will be attended ly President Truman. Qavam Re-Elected Iranian Premier Qavam was where Hoover said F.B.I. agents nabbed 37 photographs and ten negatives when they searched Kivi's home. Kivl today consented to remova to New Mexico to plead to the charges. He was held in bail and returned to the federal house of detention to await the trip. Hoover's announcement said Kiyi at first denied having any highly confidential pictures but that he later admitted removing from the Los Alamos project cer- tain classified photographs. Classl fled documents or pictures arc. those usually marked secret, confidential or restricted. prices also continued to rise to new postwar peaks during the week -02 ended August 23. Father of Boy Hit by Ball Sues Baseball Club Minneapolis Charles W. Smith filed suit against the Minne- apolis Baseball club and a former Minneapolis player. Larry HIgglns, Friday In behalf of his son, Ray- mond. 14. Smith seeks dam- ages for injuries he alleges the boy suffered when he was hit by a ball James T. Partridge Succumbs at 35 T. Part- ridge, 35, of Wayzata, vice'-president of the Earl Partridge Company, wholesale dry goods firm, died Thursday in' Northwestern hospital after a short illness. Partridge, who served two years Black's words appeared! to cover the Pennsylvania situation. But some court attaches sai.d a new Iranian parliament. Qavam resigned Wednesday un- der a law.requiring the premier to Quit whenever a new parliament opinion might be given in view of (rnajlis) is .elected. state's specific restriction on the use of school funds. Qavam first was chosen premier January 26, 1946, by a parliamen- tary vote of 52 to 51. He has 4 Congressmen To Join Andiresen Waihlntrton Four members of a House agriculture food study subcommittee will leave Washington Tuesday for a first hand investiga- tion of. western European farm pro- [headed a succession of cabinets. For months he served also as for- eign minister and minister of inter- duction. Scheduled to make the trip by I lor. During his administration, the Iranian government has seen war-' time Soviet occupation troops with- drawn from its territory in the midst of United Nations consideration of their presence there, and has put down revolts among- Qashqal tribes- men of the southwest and the Azerbaijani' in the north. Equipment Shown The F.B.I. director said pictures found in possession showed various phases of atomic research equipment used in connection with the bomb and several pictures of visitors to the atdmic property. The first atomic bomb was as- sembled and tested at JLos Alamos. The project still is a major center for atomic research. Hoover said that. Kivl. when first interviewed, said he had made 500 official photographs of various stages ot development of the o.tomic bomb. He later admitted, the FJ3.I. director said, that he took the classified photographs when he left the army in February, 1946 and that several weeks later, he became "extremely concerned about the pictures nnd burned them." Kivi was in the army from Sep- tember 1, 1942 until February G 1946. After leaving Los Alamos, the F.B.I. said Kivi was employed at the Brookhaven National labora- ;ory of the Atomic Energy commis- sion at Pathoguc, N. Y. He was re- army plane are Representatives Clevenger Poage Hill and Gathings In Germany they expect to meet Representatives Andrescn (R.- Minn.) and Cooley A OUIYCIA If W U V 4.1 V -J as a private first class in the ar-1 members of a special committee tillery in the Pacific area in World War U, had been with the com- pany, founded by his father, about ten years. Wholesale Price Index Increases New York The Associated while watching last May n. the team practice 3 County 4-H Members Take Grand St. county supplied three irand champion! In-4-H competition at the Min- nesota iitate fair. Iliwiell Wlrt of LcwUton wai named rrand chaznplon in the purebred dlvlaJon; Janice WJ1- txe, St. Charln, (rand cham- pion purebred Duroc gilt, and Marlon Campbell, Utlca, frand champion, purebred beef helferj. Tucker Ready to Take Over Plant Chicago The Tucker cor- poration has obtained sufficient funds through stock financing and sale of dealer franchises to take over the Dodge-Chicago plant to manufacture a new automobile, the company said today. Preston Tucker, president of the company, said at a press confer- ence late yesterday that "Chicago Is now assured of Its first full Press composite of 35 wholesale commodity prices stood at 187.82 investigating economic" oondiUons i compared with 187'25 a ibroad week earlier and 145.91 a year ago. Hill told reporters today the In Ule indcx base 1826 lievcd of that job Immediately, Soover added, "as a result of the investigation of the prior theft." Complaint Filed Hoover said that a complaint charging Kivi with the theft was filed before the United States com- .missioncr at Santa Fe, N. M., yesterday. Kivi was the third person this year to be charged with taking gov- ernment documents from an atomic project. Alexander von der Lull, a former army sergeant, was placed on four years' probation August 21 after he had pleaded guilty in Pittsburgh. Ernest D. Wallls, a 34-year-old Chi- cago photographer, also an ex-G.I., has yet to be tried on similar charges. Grandstand Crowd Tops State Fair Records St. Paul The Minnesota, state fair moved toward a new ten- day attendance record today after packing the greatest crowd in the exposition's 84-year history into the grandstand Friday afternoon and evening. The combined afternoon and eve- ning grandstand crowds numbered and grandstad receipts for .he day amounted to more than The afternoon crowd was attracted by a. thrill program. Total fair attendance for the day wns which brought the sevcn- uay total to The record for fen day fair, set in 1941, is With three days still to go, includ- ng another thrill day today and 3cneral Eisenhower's appearance cheduled for Monday fair officials vcre confident a new peak would be achieved. Minnesota editors and members of the legislature were special guests at the fair Friday. The new agriculture-horticulture building will be dedicated on Sunday and another automobile racing pro- gram is scheduled for the grand- stand. War Bride Wants to Go Home misty-eyed war bride, jailed in connection with the holdtip of a taxicab driver, de- clared today she still wanted to go whole of western Europe and sec how fast it is "coming back." "One purpose of the trip is to find out if possible what will bo the effects of European agricul- tural production on the sn.Ie of our own farm he said. Hill said the investigation is ex- pected to take about one month. fledged auto manufacturing com- Taken in Oregon Bank Holdup Sweet Home, Ore. men forced IB persons to the floor in the Bank of Sweet Home yesterday at gunpoint then scooped up nearly in small largest bank robbery on record in Oregon. They jumped into .a black sedan and roared off Into the region of high crags and lava bad lands east of here. Spanish Pay Last Respects to Maiiolete Cordoba, Spain High offi- cials, wealthy sportsmen and humble fans poured into Cordoba today to pay their last respects to Munolcte, the Idol of the bullfighting world, who died yesterday of Injuries suf- fered In the bull ring at Linares. Loss in Los Angeles Fire Lot of the city's most costly fires in years de- stroyed the Bluebird laun- dry last night, and bundles of laundry which company officials tentatively valued at a or another day were registered for industrials food, livestock and textiles. The grains and cotton component de- clined. Individual commodities advanc- ing were cement, hides, turpentine lumber, cocoa, coffee, flour, lard, butter, cattle, lambs, rye, wool and cotton cloth. Declining were rub- ber, linseed oil, hogs, corn, wheat, oats and cotton. 3 Believed Missing Dock at Helsinki Helsinki, Am- erican students and a British artist, missing since August 3 arrived In Helsinki today. They had been in the Russian j zone of Porkkala. I Tlie three were Ann Bluiuenfeld, 22, of San Rafael, Calif.; Robert Starch, 25, ot Newark, N. J., and Gordon Thomas McGill Lawson, 32, from Britain. They left Stockholm for Finland July 26 aboard the 30-foot yacht Sea Shark and had been seen last a week after that in Hango, Fin- land, where they picked up nautical charts. Kilgore Visits Mill City; Hopeful of Party Chances HarJey Kilgore (D.-W. today had con- ferences scheduled only "with my IB-month-old grandson" but he took time out to state that his party's presidential prospects are very good and that "the Democratic party has was Jrom ulc M a platform white the best the Re- ,ane specdlng at morc publicans can offer is to BO back to mllcs an hour yesterday ln a something." back to her native England despite offers of assistance, including one marriage proposal and a job offer. Attractive Mrs. Pearl Baker, 25, who is awaiting arraignment next week, expressed thanks for the of- fers. According to Mrs. Baker and po- lice, the marriage proposal come from Frank Van Patten of New York city. And the job offer from Ernest Dlers of Jamestown, N. Y. Dlcrs said at Jamestown that he phoned the Detroit jail matron and offered to help the blond English girl to get a job in or around James- town. Police quoted Mrs. Baker as say- Ing she took part in the toy gun holdup because of financial needs which arose when she and her hus- band were living apart. Man Shot From Jet Plane Chalfroye, Lynch, 29-year-old worker for the Martin-Baker Aircraft Company, was shot from the cockpit of a jet The senator is visiting with his son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Young, and their 18- month-old son while awaiting1 the marriage Sunday of his son, Rob- ert, and Shirley Schubert, formerly of Halstnd, Minn., now of Wash- ington, D. C. to Be Returned to Hungary Frankfurt, Germany The United States military government announced today that more than worth of Hungarian as- sets held in army custody since the war were being returned to the Hungarian government. 500 test of a new escape apparatus for pilots of high speed planes. The ejection apparatus now standard equipment for Royal Air force Jet planes, never had been tested at such high speed. Lynch was shot from the plane, seat and all, at an altitude of feet. He parachuted to the ground in five minutes. 12 in Contest; Fuel Leak Odom to Withdraw By J. Strebinr Cleveland The 3rst day'a program at the national air races was canceled shortly after 1 p. tn. (EJ5.T.) today because of heavy thunderstorms, Fred C. Crawford, president of the air races, said that tickets held for today will be honored for Sun- day, but must be exchanged for tickets for tomorrow's prograin. The implication was a complete cancellation of the program, but with the prospect that the competi- tive events scheduled lor today would be inserted in the Sunday and Monday program. However, the Bendix race from Van Nuys. Calif., to Cleveland, was already under way and trill completed here if the weather per- mits the planes to land. Otherwise the racers will be directed to an alternate airport. The official spokesman Tor the air races said no alternate alrpon: should be designated, but racers would be requested to try to cross the finish line here, landing their planes elsewhere If they desired. He added that if a "respectable number" of pilots finish, the event will be declared a mco. If less than a "respectable number" finish. said a further announcement would be mndc. Twelve of the nation's hottest pilots roared eastward today at the start of the HUi annu.il Bendix Air race headed for Cleveland, Ohio, miles away from Van Uuys. William P. Odom, who would have been the 13th to take cC. withdrew as the result of a fuel leak and high consumption of gaso- line and oil. He was to have piloted a P-47 sponsored by Milton Rey- nolds who also sponsored his recent record-breaking .73-hour around the world flight in tte Reynolds bombshell August 7-10. Odom had until sundown to take and was studying the possibility of repairing the leak in time. Without serious mishap the other ten men and two women bulletcd into the dawn In what may be the closest contest since the BencUx inaugurated in 1931. The races were not held during the war years. At least side money at stake. Paul Mantz, trtnner of last year's Bendix race, announced he had taken of the Texas oilman Glenn McCarthy had offered to bet on his P-3S. piloted by Jaraes Ruble of Houstoa. Texas. On the takeoff Ruble tost a" tank containing 1C6 gallons of gaso- line but still h.id 1.440 gallons left. Fourteen hundred gallons is consid- ered sufficient for normal fast flying on the trip. First to take off some three hours before the rest of the Seld. was Jane JUavacek of Witaette. XXL, la her P-38, She obtained-permission to leave early In order to partici- pate in the women's division or the Cleveland air races this afternoon. The other woman entry Dianna Cyrus, Santa Paul. Calif., war .widow whose late husband. Captain J. V, Cyrus of Port Worth. Texas, was shot down in Belgium. Mrs, Cyrus piloted an A-26.. the same type plane in which her hus- band was killed. The jets were not in competition with the civilian piloted aircraft. Tsaldaris Heads Shaky Cabinet had a gov- ernment today for the first tirae In a week, but the new cabinet, headed by Constantin Tsaldaris aad almost; solidly Populist seemed doomed to early collapse. The ten ministers were sworn Irt by Archbishop Damaskinos last night at the palace of King Paul I to replace the coalition government of Populist Premier Demerrios Maximos. which fell last Saturday with the resignations of three Cen- trist cabinet members. All except one belonged to the Populist party, led by Tsaldarlt The exception wius ajj independent. Admiral Alexander Sakellariou, minister of supplies and provisional minister of merchant marine. Tsal- daris, becoming premier, kept the foreign minister, which he had held under Moximos. No Paper Monday To permit its to en- joy the holiday, Tha Republi- can-Herald will omit publication Labor day has been 1U cox- torn for many years. Business throughout the nation will be suspended generally Monday. British Tailors Favor Short Skirts London charged into the British tailors long vs. short skirt battle today. They like 'em short. T. R. Hewitt, secretary of the National Federation of Merchant Tailors, cast down the gauntlet to the stylemakcrs of Paris and Xew York, with these ringing words: "English tailors do not propose to make the proposed long skins. They consider that at the present length the skirt is ideal, having regard to the human form." He conceded that one reason for British opposition -a-as "the present desperate shortage of cloth."
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 145+ 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.