Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 11, 1948, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER Miiph tflWff Ifintfhl with ThltriiUY prut cfltl. FM IS COMING Be your new radio can H. Full Lea.ed Wire New. Report of The Fret. M.NNEfiOTA. WEDNESDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY II. Member of the Audit Bureau of FIVE CENTS PER COPY VOI.UMF-. 47. NO. 302 MATTER OF FACT Truman Wary on Palestine W It -w __ GrandJury Indicts C.I.O., Murray Hv HtPwiirt Toward the close of last week. thi> chairman of tho Drmfx-ratlc national committee. Brnntor J. Howard MeOrath, and thr committee's executive director, Oiirl Sullivan, called ut the White I louse to reeelvo u significant warning. President Tru- man I'lld his vlsl torn tlm 1'iilestlllP .problem was now M> gritvn that It rould only bo handled on the Thr highest level of making. And hi MeOrath and Hun.v'an'm.t'io'lnterrorn In any way rlthrr by bringing pressure on tUe Whllr liouw iilKrtit ralentlno. or by offering eiiROimige- mrnt to leadrrs'who are pouring Into Washington to link for incident primarily disclose, the change tlmt has been wrough m thr administration, by be o< rctiii7.ivtlf.ri of the danger fit a Pales- [mr catastrophe. The full of this change can only bo taker bv contraKtliiK last week's epjsocU ni the While House with one which shortly before tho rrlrnii pollcy_ AT THAT London. thr nrttish wrrn seeking Arab and Jew I, i.ureernenl tn J'lxlr-MInn com law.' wft Jrwlch ImmlKnitlon. Trnnian N 1" tu-nl mimiiKrr.s. Ird by HoDori Han nruiin Mcdruth's predpcrsiior DrmocrntlP that rommlttpc chairman tho with n nUttemt-nt of his own A draft was prcpiircd. Is-suanc of thn utivtrmrnt watt opposed b Stale department, but the do purtmrnt Pf.ulrt only M-curo pcrmln Son 10 notify thn IJrltl.nh of wha (vfoot.. ITImc- Atlln insunllv rppllrtl lo Iho rrosUlrn promUtnc that lv wtllnment was I iTurht in London, but warning thai Intervention white House ngrppinrnt Impoftstble. NONK on ItannOKan Inslntenrr, Tnmvun liinH-d hid Hluto mpnt that Talrstlno bo open rrt to Jewish Immigrants DTWPV not to be outdone, followe with another Rtuirmrtit asking 10 rvrn largrr (mriilKratl.m, Thn Win rton iiPKoiliitlon.i ciilliitKiod. And tn incKKl of hystcrlii and nouro RlKiut which hus U- to so much subwoiK-nt folly, thnro srt In. In tho earlier case. In short, th President prrrnltlrd American pol cv to be made by his political mar Now. on tho contrnry. he hi confldPd tho wholn task of pollc mnXIng to thp rfprcnrnliitlvcB r Itif MUitp and SPi'Vlc.- ilpparlmPtit who thr iii-wly furmnd Na tlotnil Hi-nirlly council. Nor Is this (hr only pvklenro o rhnnRfi In the I'rrsUU-ut. Them huv brrn of them, If on musi sprok hoiipsily, of a far from ttdmlrntiln ehai'artPf, Onr such Is thr allthcn tlr rpfKirt of (he White Itousu vln of u Ifivdlntt Aturrlfuti wh nskpd for the lifting of the ombarg MI iirmt r.hliniicnls lo Talestln ThP ITi-sUlPiit told Ills visitor, Wit isrpjil hliu-rncw., thut ho would IK tm party to any pit likely to Iru to rvriiliinl dln-ct American Inter vpntioii. Thus fur. whet-hor ho wi riirht or wrong, thr President wi nt Inist wit tun his pn-rriKHllVP. JH IIP l.hrn wont (in tr> lilinni' the Amcr Iriin aKiiln with Kl'i-at. hi trriirw. fur lirrvi-lltlnK a (M'tlli'lllt'ill. n ymr iik-o. The charg.'. If rrnilc! only bo true In thn sonsn Hull (ho 'fn-'ildi-nl yielded Labor Law Two Die in Log Cabin Near Albert Lea Inflation's Back Believed Broken; Prices Continue Downward Trend Routing Reds, Taft States Claims Being Driven Into Canada Gary. Ind. The Taft-Hart- ny law Is driving communists out of American and inlo Canadian unions, Senator Robert A. Taft (R.- Ohio) declared here today. The Ohloan brought his campaign or O..O.P. presidential delegate support to this organized labor stronghold after hearing Illinois au- diences applaud to his demand for a federal tax cut. Declaring that communists had found their easiest road to Uon in unions. Tafl told Gary serv- ice clubs in a prepared address: "Todriy those communist mem- bers are resigning, as one did this week In Washington. My Canadian friends tell me that several mining unions there are being swamped with communists who have left the United States because they no long or can make use of their favorite ire it over to the Edwards family olitical Expenditures Chari Test of Labor Law Provision Seen in Case WMhlnrton A Milwaukee Road Fireman Dead in Sturtevant Crash Hv Tho Pmmi Price's continued down the tobog- gan slide on commodity and secur ty markets for tho second consecutive day and Hi" reaction Is being felt around tho world. Tho Chicago grain pits were flooded with selling orders right nt tho start of trading. Within a few minutes wheat and corn fell the limit of ten cents and eight cents, respectively. Cotton was lower. World Affected The reaction turned world-wide n, week after tho first decisive break in rising prices. Security markets In London, Ma- yydnny and Copenhagen too far to Iho American prrwuro, H In difficult to Imagine H nvirn remarkablo abnogatlon of rric final responsibility that In In- horrnt in tho I'rrsldi-nry. IH'T TIM-; ri'flrctlonn of thesn In- cklcni.i fin the fn-sldpril'd ntaiuro n leader urn far Ir.-w Importanl than the ri-fli-rtlon they eant upon (hr status of (tie J'alestlnc problem. human liven, and human ftiifri-riiiK. and liimwn hdpen nro niiidiiK nlnknn III tho gaiiK-, the fuel in (UffU'iilt tn stall- without m-i-inliiK cnulp. Itul. the crudi- fac.l l.i (hut I'alrstliip has always been doppiy involved In domr.ttio politics, A til-pnrtlsiih effort In now (illlotly coitiK on, (t> get ralentlnn out of politics. Thr I'fer.ktenl'K political managers. MrOriith ami Sullivan, frankly fear that ralestlne will hurt him more In (he coming olocllon (him the phony candidacy of Henry A Wallurr, Kvi-ry leader (if every nortliprn Deniorriillc frnin Uavld 'f.awn-nee In I'nui.-iyl- vmila to Miivor O'Uwyer In New York, has iKltln-isi-d rrnnllo uppcalK in Washington for tho lifting of Iho itrrni rrnharitu and othrr iiteps, on grriiirid.t of pure polltlral expediency, NIPIIO the lets, MrClrnth and Mlllll- viin itnsriitcd t" the i're.sldenl'n In- Uinctuni any fuvthel- lutui'- fcrcnrc, IIPCIUIM- of llielr sense of thf tprrlhlp dariger.i Inherent In this problem, Fur this very reason, R l.i to bo hoped Ilia! (ho effort Id keep r'alen- tliu' nut of iii'lttlcs will be at least partly Mi.-rrN.ifut. AH to What Am- i-rii-un fiilrstliic policy ought to be, It ii pd.-jilblo to argue for weeks and irifiiiih.i. litir on "lie point, there CMII IKI urgiiiiieiil, It In Impowl- lilr to the practice of giving ti> filch fnct.irs nn the dcslr- nbiliiy foi'cstiillliu: Ckivcrnor tJf-wr'y, when great complex and truitlc world problems arc domand- scUleincnt, hides fell in New York commodity markets. Butter was down as much as two and one-holt cents a pound for top grade in tho Now York wholesale market. Tallow and grease prices full a cent 11 pound and arc down nine cunts since mid-January, Hog prices at Chicago were 50 cents to a hundred pounds high- er. Arrivals woro tho smallest for a Wednesday since October 0, 1040. the last woo'k of celling prices. Cattlo and nhccp prices remained steady. tlomo New York nlorokoopiirn termed reports of wholesale rocluc- tltinn misleading, They wild they weri' taking losses by cutting some Items to meet chain store competi- tion. Customers Wary Several retailers reported custom- ers wore becoming extremely wary In making purchases. They said shoppers were buying on a day-to- day basis and waiting for costs to 'cotton prices at New Orleans fell moru than a bale at the opcn- iw, The limit of decline Is .T10, but directors adopted an emergency trmlluK rule tor today only undei which some prices can fluctuate as much as u balo below Monday i close. The New Orleans exchange wai elnsi'il Tuesday because of th ttie wholn liny anyway, llvnry tlmn Trillium wrnt for Ills mornlnjc wulk. he'd tnke ills Along Hut nvnry utrtcl around tho Whlto Holme wa.s llni'il wllli trri's. Tlin Wlilln lloimn nliiff him IIWN work to tin with tlin ilog Koiir. Hut thpy'rti ivfrsilil If Wal- lace In elreteil president, they'll have their hands full with n Krpiil Dunn They've beard he liberal t Pork Chops Sell at 39c a Pound in Minneapolis were as low 39 cents n pound In Minneapolis today. More good for housewives expected Dy the end of the week, grocers said, as n remit of tumbling wholesale prlcei. Htorel today advertised lor out pork chops at 49 cunts pound and imil cuts lit 39 cents. Slab bacon was down to 39 a pound. Various beef cuts were down an average of five cents a pound. Tho ulnuknnril demand for nicut during H10 season also was H price Influence. Other grocery and butcher shop Items wcrts down, too. Flour In ten-pound bags was n. dlmo lower compared with last week; lard was down five to ten cents per pound: Crlsco and Spry were two cents a pound lowrr wholesale. Separate E.R.P. Boss Favored Washington A European recovery boss who won't have to take orders Jrom the State depart- ment appcara a certainty today. The Senate foreign relatlonH com- mittee agreed unanimously Tues- day nlKht to create a J20.000-n-yuui Independent. Marshall plan admin- istrator. Tin would rank equally with the Heerolary of ntal.n and other cabl- nol, members and any dlnptitc woulc bo nettled by the President. The administration has Riven Conprcss an estimate of By Harry T. Montgomery, A. P. General Business Editor New York The postwar nflntlon has had Its buck broken, md the American consumer can sit buck today and sny to himself, "so This is tlie big conclusion to be drawn to date from the spectacular break in commodity prices which Wan lust a week ago. Now there u-u oilier things to think about Is n recession at hand? Will it oc brought on by panic selling? What will check it? How far can these commodity prices plunge and stiU leave us with just a healthy readjustment? The lop business brains ot the country pondered these questions and most analysts viewed the situation with confidence. First It must be recognized that wherever Micro in room tor pnnlc. wherever people net In the mass as they do In the nation's great trad- markets, then anything can After' allowance is made for this however, the economists find plenty of room lo view the situation calmly This is what they sec: The shakedown in commodities was overdue. Now It has come. Bui tho nation's economy 000 for all foreign aid for the month period beginning April 1. Of this In earmarked foi Iho European recovery program. The Stato department has esti- mated China's .slice of the total at But Representative Walter H. Judd express- ed dissatisfaction with that, HL told a Peorla. III., audience Tues- day night that Secretary Marshal Is blocking aid to China." The Mlnnesolim, a former medi- cal missionary to China, wild I hi United Slaleii could iiolve that na- tion's inflation problem by sundlnt her a hi. than wo arc sending to Ens- land. "If China goes Judd add- ed, "I'm utterly convinced '.vu won succeed." Youngdahl Fears Gasoline Shortage St Luther W Youngdahl foresees the possibility of w. serous gasoline shortage thl spring, following In the wake of tin nroHonl fuel oil crlsld. In n radio addreim over neveni MlnnoHOta atuLlons, the govorno warned that such a gasoline short, age, expected when the spring de mand for farm use arrives, would bo "as pronounced In its tnilucncr upon power machines as In now Jcl In relation of healing appliances." The governor reiterated his tippca for utmost conservation of fuel oi for tho balance of tho heating sea son, declaring that "this shoring not only threatens the comfort bu tho continued prosperity of Ihi commonwealth as well." YouiiKdnh! wild he wan deter mined "to do nil that Ilex within tin power of tho .state to avoid human suffering and provide the necessary supplies to afford safety for our In duatrlos und health lor our people. di-vicn of lnflll.ral.lon." Tuft did not otherwise Identify the union olllclal to whom he re But he voiced a new challenge to ;labor leaders seeking repeal of the Tuft-Hartley act. "Out on a Limit The heads of some of the na- Mljwixultec to Racine, which lonal unions got themselves out whole ul too HlroiiK to bu nLainpudBd IIino Into a severe recession pi depression, There are too many Jobs, yet to be done, too t.hinizs thingf his best that people need and won't be able to get lor some time. Tho farmer has seen prices. Pood must be cheaper, now thul tho rest, ol1 the world is begin- ning to take care of Itself. With food cheaper, other retail prices should come clown gradually, or at lenst stop going up. But we still can't get enough sled, or enough of many of the things made of It, Nor enough oil which In recent years has become, the lire blood of our industrial ma- chine. All we. have lo do Is to leave the iiltlniiil.i! consumer with enough money to buy thenit things. Tin speeding Inflation of tho pant six months was draining the consumer of money, Too much, of it would have spelled the disaster of an eco- nomic crash. crash now can be avoided. The world as a whole is far from over-producing and it has U'.n, pur cent more In- habitants thnn H did before the nr. There .should be plenty of worl for everyone. Since wo have all wanted an enc of Inflation, we shouldn't inouri events that arc killing It. What WL want Is slabllli'.ittlon we wan prlocii down when.1 we can tin; record prutiperlly we have bei.'i building up .since Iho war. So fnr the xlLun.llon seems to be In hand. The consumer has his gains, and cnn expect more. Jus what he ultimately from Ihc price healthy stabilizator or some kind of a depend on developments. The ncx1 few days should tell him much. n a limb in their denunciation of he law and now they cannot af- ord to admit the mistake they live he declared. "They still arc threatening to col- cct millions of dollars from labor nlon members and to defeat every enator and congressman who voted or tho law. "The threats now sound empty incl certainly they are in vain." Taft, who expressed himself as satisfied" that he has a chance or ultimate support of Illinois Sb onvention delegates, was expected o sound out Indiana sentiment. nhe latter state's 20 votes may go o House Republican Leader Charles V.' Hallcck as a "favorite son in he early balloting. While Halleck was back of uov- Thomas E. Dewcy of New York four years ago, he has not ommltted himself publicly m tnlti 'car's race. With a midafternoon stop -.ched- uled at Hammond, for a brief alk, Taft planned to hurry back ,o Chicago for further political con.- 'ercnces tonight. To Visit Editor Among those he expects to sec then is Colonel Robert B. McCor- nick, editor and publisher of the ChlcuRO Tribune, who has said Taft H iimonn theme he might be wili- ng i.o support for the nomination Taft is scheduled to make a Lin- coln day address Thursday at St ?auT Minn., home state of Harolcj E Stasscn, who Is opposing him for .ho Republican presidential nom- Stas.scn, in a recorded radio speech from Minneapolis Tuesday night irk'ed a "courteous welcome" for GOP. party leaders who visit Min- nesota and stated: "I specifically trust and urge that when Sena- tor Robert Taft is In St. Paul he jc extended every consideration and In hl's Gary speech. Taft defend- ed the new labor law as providing of rights" for the worklng- Washington Senator W. Lee O'Paniel told thii Semite today that Sec- retary (if Agrlnlilliiri! Clinton T. Anderson "In the real giunbltr" in the wheat market. He said It Is time for Anderson to re- sign. Washington Major Grnenil .lumen K. I'ediot, old time iiriny filer anil fiirinfti' elilef of tho air corps, died today. Ho wan 70 years old. He had been a patient at the Walter Reed army medical center licro lo.it November. lllj.il il.5 Thomas E. Gannon, about or Milwaukee. Valentine said Schwartz and Gan- non composed the crew of a lone .engine, southbound on the main line 11 inn n. Hi- Mild thai no amcindnimil.K "of fundamental Importance" are. need- ed, but he said that a section ban- ning certain political activities by unions "probably requires clariflca- J1U Bloominglon. 111., Tuesday night Mr.s. Martini Tart got tht biggest hand of the evening when ;he told an recelv- a vacuum cleaner as a gift: The administration will quake In Its boots when it sees Bob anc nc comlmt back to Washlngloi tills cleaner." Uon." At ing iad stopped for coal at Sturtevant. He said the engine was halted at coal chute when a northbound freight train. No. 86, from Savan- nah, 111., apparently missed a con- trolling stop signal at the intersec- tion of the Savannah branch and the main line and collided hcadon with the switch engine. Schwartz, Valentine said, was thrown back into the tender of his engine. The impact and the weight of the coal which struck him prob- ably caused his death, the superln- ;cndclit said. Coroner James Hclberlng of Ra- cine county said Gannon was taken to a Racine hospital in serious con- dition. The members of the Dlcsel- engino freight crew were not In- jured, he Helbcrlng said he was informed the freight train, traveling about 60 miles an hour, went through the connecting switch and collided with the switch engine. The impact push- ed the smaller engine a quarter of a mile, he said. Members of the freight engine crew Included Engineer Arthur Boxlcl and Fireman Jerry both of Milwaukee. Two Navy Flyers Killed in Crash Jacksonville, fliers were killed and eight others hurt two critically, In the crash of a navy Martin Mariner about 20 miles south of here, the public information of- fice said early today. The craft, returning with ten aboard from an over-water training night to San Juan, Puerto Rico, was seeking a landing place after wea- ther conditions prevented it from setting down at the naval air base Trie two killed were Lleutenani Morris Cromer of Danville. Ind., anc Lieutenant (J.O.) Harry W. PresSCll of Sharon Hill, Pa. State Probations Pay Dividends, Brustruen Says St. use of probation by judges of the probate and district courts for Juveniles and adults who run afoul of the law Is laying ofl big dividends. Dividends are paid off In more ways than otic, according to Reu- ben Brustrucn. cruilnnnn of the state board of parole, who today revealed facts and In. sup- port of his claims. Revocation of probation has been mvokcd in only three cases or 78 placed under supervision S pafolo board In 1M7, Bnu- truen. pointed out. Adult revocations nre higher but Brustucn said the fact that three of every four offenders manage to comply with probation conditions Is very encouraging. Of iin aver- age cose load of 350 adults on pro- bation, revocations were imposed in 81 cases in During the year 268 were placed on probation cy district courts. "These offenders who arc rehabi- litated through our present parole system have been society s liabili- Brustucn said, "but they arc now bcinit converted to "Holding revocations IV low point means not only the salvaging of human resources generally, but dividends actually result. The costs of probation are lowered and many families become self-supporting through the income of the offend- ers and do not become relief cases. Of 28 district court judges who placed adults on probation to the parole board during 1947, the high- est number came from Judge K. E. Barren of Wadena, with 28. Next was Judge H. Fullcrton of Brato- erd, with 26. Judge H. A. Johnson of Mankato placed 20 on proba- tion: Judge B. R. Wilson, 19: Judge Martin A. Nelson of Austin, 38; Judge J. E. Montague, Crookston, 15- Judge A. B. Anderson, Owaton- rm.'and Judge Vcrnon Gates, Ro- chester, each 13. WUconiin Man Killed in Train-Auto Crash Green Bay. WIs. Markcy Larson 54, of route one, Whitelaw was killed instantly Tuesday near Francis Creek when his car was hit by ft North Western rail- road passenger train. grand Jury today Indicted the C.I.O. and its president, Philip Murray, on charges of violating the Taft-HArt- ley act's political expenditures ban. The law forbids spending of. union funds for political purposes. The indictment charges that Mur- ray published an endorsement for b Maryland congressional last July In the union-flnanced C.I.O. News. Proiecutlon Invited Murray and the C.I.O. have open- ly defied the law and Invited pros- ecution. They contend had no right to enact Jt conflicts with the guarantee of freedom of speech. If the courts should find there M such a conflict, that section of Taf t-Hartlcy act would become void. Attorney General Tom Clark to- sued a statement in connection wltit the Indictment recognizing there is a delicate question. But he sold the Justice depart- ment "will, of course, enforce statute as it Is written." Clark also said the Justice depart- ment is preparing additional prose- cutions under the Taft-Hortley act. It was indicated these, too, concern the act's political expendi- tures ban. The grand Jury sent the Indict- ment to U. S. District Judge Rich- mond B. Kccch. A date for hear- ing the case will be set liter. Murray, bom In Scotland 61 ago, long has been one of the na- tion's best known labor leaden. He was traveling between Cleve- land and Pittsburgh today. TM C.I.O. headquarters staff try- ing to communicate with him. Un- til he Is reached. CJ-O. official! sold, there will be no comment. Candidate Won Murray vrote a signed editorial in tht CJ.O News last July 14 urt- ing Baltimore to support Id- ward Oarmatx. a Democrat. In ft special congressional election.' next day Garmatz won the Contrew scat over his Republican opponent. Tho C.I.O. NCWH In financed br union funds. HO the union made no bones about political spending In. this instance. Its attorneys contend, however. that the Taf t-Kartley net cannot applied without violating the con- stitution's guarantee of freedom of the press. Under the Taft-Hortley act, union or corporation found guilty of political spending can be fined. up to fS.OOO. Its officials can fined up to for year. Many attorneys say the law could be used against any newspaper owned by ft corporation which sides in the 1348 elections. Market Slump May Affect Cutting of Income Taxes Washington Senator Scott W Lucas (D.-H1.) said today that if the commodity market price slump continues it might "eliminate all possibility" of income tax reductions this year. TRADER NAMED nt that time, and maintained with- of Ag- riculture Clinton P. Anderson said today E. T. Mayimrd, a Chicago trader, made several hundred thou- sand dollars profit on the price breaks in wheat and oats. Anderson told the Senate agricul- ture committee that Maynard had no inside information" and that 'no corruption" is involved. "We wish we hud him on our the .secretary said, when ask- ed how Maynard had called the ups and downs of the recent price movements. Anderson Identified Mnynard an u member of the Chicago noiird of Trade who bought and sold more than bushels of wheat this month. The secretary supplied May- nurd's name after Senator Milton R. Young iR.-N. D.I. demanded it be made public. Young said May- nurd hud Hindu profit on market break. Anderson blamed tho "boom and bust" market on mass speculation by small traders. Ho risked the Senate committee approve 11 bill thai, would allow the Agriculture department to fix the amount of margin required for speculative trading. Local exchanges now set the mar- gins, or down payment, required of commodity traders. E. T. Maynard Referring to price breaks on com- modity Anderson said: "Tho typo of market behavior we have witnessed recently is exactly what was feared when 25 per cent margins were first suggested in March. 1946. nt that time, out interruption, the boom and bust market might hove been averted." Maynard Information Came From E- T named by Agriculture Secretary Clinton Anderson an having made several hundred thousand dollars profit on price breaks in wheat and oats, today said "all you had to do to know prices were going down was to read the newspapers." Mnynard mid in ail interview that ho hud no government "Inside- Information and he was merely 80 Greek Killed or Captured Salonika, Greece Fifty- eight members of the (ruerrtlla band which shelled Salonika Tuesdaj have been slain and 22 captured, an official announcement said to- day. The gun which fired the shots, es-mlllimctcr artillery piece, been captured, the report RnJd. Two Injured in ihc pre- dawn artillery attack Tuesdny died today, increasing the death toll in the city to isix. Russia Seeks Production Increase in Germany Berlin Marshal VassllT D. Sokolovsky, Soviet military gov- ernor, declared today Russia will demand a seven to ten per cent production increase In the Soviet zone this year. Ho said there would be no re- duction In Soviet reparations de- mands on Germany. Weather conducting operation. an ordinary trading 'A market position of a million bushels on the short side is not Maynard snld. "It would not have obtained any publicity if, it had not come at a time when the grain, markets were the center of public attention." Maynard would not say what his profit was on his operations, but he questioned Anderson's suggestion that it amounted to to HOO.OOQ. Maynard said "would be nearer correct." Maynard Is secretary of the Santa Fc Elevator Corporation, which he said wns not connected FEDERAL FORECASTS Winona and vicinity late tills afternoon or early tonight, becoming much colder with shirt to strong northwesterly winds; lowest In the city to 15 In rural areas. Thursday, fair and cold: highest 10 to 12. Minnesota: Lffeht snow southeast and fair north and west tonight. Colder south and cast por- tions. Thursday fair and cold. Wisconsin: Snow tonight and In south and cast portions Thursday: much colder west portion tonight and entire suite Thursday. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 34 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 23; minimum. 13: noon, 19; precipitation, .02 (snow- fall, M Inch) sun sets tonight at sun rises tomorrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. MIn. Prec. Bcmidji 11 Chicago DCS Molnes Duluth International Fa .s such margins been Imposed with, tho Santa. railway. t City Angeles Miami Mpls.-St. Pau New Orleans New York Seattle Winnipeg 24 25 13 5 33 no 73 19 SI 23 3S 1 22 21 .22 6 Trace 20 .03 211 71 10 45 15 26 18
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.