Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - August 25, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS VOL. IL NO. 200. SALEM. OHIO, MONDAY AUGUST 25. 1890. TWO CENT WIN Por tlic Decision Council, Which Will Determine Whether Aid S1 'II be Given the Striking Knights of Labor. Lc Exciting Sessions of the as to the Out- come of Their Deliberations. oraer out its men without overriding constitution, it will without ques- tion come to thi- relic; of tho knii-h'ts in other way that hus yot to be do- Hirlson Switchmen at Ubany Go Out, Causing Great Alarm. Fruu'lit lllook'iile on the New York Ton- tril I.rows toss Powilrrly'-. i Ti ind., Aujr. I Council of tho Federation if Kul.viv trot together Sat- j urli.'the prospects for a strike wir.1 d'l'iio-is. It i'..'.- kn r. tbilt rhr from the Union I T.. -e o to a declaration of hostil- t.'iis time; that tho repress 'he conductors wero uncertain of and that at. one of U h ijates from th.o Brotherhood of T-.'inuien hud formed an that 1-tjuire facts and flanres to re- p.ove. .lust as however, as the 'n id been turned in lock, Prev.- dont Grand Master Sargent pro- to iret down to business in his cliiM'-teriatic sledge hammer manner. with tic inception of the trouUe on the Central he went through tbe v.ory in detail, fortifying his mem- ory >vith numerous documents r.r.d re- ;iorib. the majority of which have never 76t been in print. lie rattled on in for two hours, stopping- now and then to reply to questions, and con- cl.i It -1 by submitting tho appeal of the of L.ibor for the assistance and support of the Federation. made no recom-nonditions. preferring-, as be said, to leave the cu'.ncil untrammeled until general dc- biito in order. When he had fin- ished Sweeny, of tho Switchmen's Union. ho has been on the ground in Ni '.v ork, came to the1 front with a re- port v.hi'-h in the main a corrobora- of the facts that had already been presented. this time it was half past one. and a-, nearly all of the delegates had breakfast at a very early hour, it considered advisable to pay some attention to the wants of the inner man The delegates tarried ncarh at thi> dinner table and it not until that they resumed their places around the oak table in tho cl'ib roetn. This tune Delegate Morrissey, of tho Tra.nmon. who had also h.ippenod to lie, in Xeu York at the inception of tho tro-iblp. set the ball rolling with a care- fully prepared statement which was strongly favorable to the knights. After this a general discussion was initiated, It was very quickly developed that a decided difference of opinion was enter- tamed concerning the adrisability of the 1'Ji ration taking- up the cause of the Icmsriits. Everybody present was agreed tl e main question that the cause u: the knights uas a just one; that Fow- Qfirly had throughout pursued a wise and course, and thit Mr. Webb an.i -solely to blame for the situation by hi? persistent re- j to an amicable adjust- of the difficulties, but whether, ail these facts, tho way was f fie Federation to take unarms o. '.'ii1 d if'.u and whether, supposing it ur.ered, the Supreme Council would tud by tho j.iin'i behind it. upon which serious .v e..e expressed by at least four o: i ,i..n delegates. As tho discus- and the portions of the '.'.rons documents already presented rend and re-read the debate as- i a i-ompHcated form. T.-.e kirsrhts, however, were not with- their and oral stirring pro made in which tho coun- s-as urged to display its manhood by star, ling shoulder to shoulder with It was contended with emphasis that even if it rofraineu from entering ring at this time, it was evident, pairing from Webb's attitude, that'it "DP compelled to do so in its own in tho near fuftire. inasmuch as was clear that the Contra! proposed rid of orjranizod labor. Finally t.ir; debate had dragged along for hfi-irs and at least two of the wavor- :.ad bf-on brought around to the decisive action, a committee of appointed to prepare certain as tbo member of tho H that UIUL-, and tVs :s o suggestion wade by llelerate that tho trdejrr.H. h w.'.i ha.o plenty to do to-day. At eight o'clock last night tho sub- committee again went into session to consider the paper prepared by Secre- tary Dobs. In a lengthy interview Cniyf Sargent indorsed the pjsitio.-i in the letter addressed to Mr, but .ide no further statempiit-, bep.ring upon the probable outcome of UK- pvoaeiit nieot- iny. ALII vy v, N. Y., Aug. At Warner's a few trains of general merchandise are st-ill stalled, but one oC was moved out yesterday. At Albany the blockade has certainly been broken. The first week of the strike there was not a clear track evcr-pt the passenger track. Sunday it was found that there wero as many as eight sidetracks com- pletely cleared, while the two freight tracl-s u-ed for freight are both in U-.P. The trains uu through yesterday were the Unrest since the strike began, and that went west had sixty cars, each heavily lade.ii There were also five trains bound south, of equal length. At noon Saturday A -2 K. of L, ordered all its members emplovedat the Green Island yrud, of the ,'i Hudson railroad, as well as those, at work in this city. Tho oi.1'. r was generally obeyed and the Delaware Hudson company finds itself con- fronted with the samo .sv.to of affairs that existed about a week ago, wuen a similar tie-un went into The trouble grous out of the .ui.'.Hnr of Central freight bv the Delaware Hud- son road. The situation hem is mom critical than at any MIICO the strike be- gan. Despite the fact that no action has been taken at Tr-i'-p U-utp. it al- together probable that by to-day noon every railroad running into this city will be tied UP. These roads are, the New York West Shore. Dela- ware Hudson, Boston >fc Albany and Fitchburg road. The Central a.ti'1 Dela- ivarc Hudson are now partially crip- pled. One of the prominent men of District Assembly 210 said night: Fitchburg and oc Alb.ir.y continue to roll Central freight and we shall shut them down. Fitchburg and Boston will be trie central places." Last night Pinkerton dispatched fifty of his men to Rotterdam Junction, where the West Shore and Fitchburg roads connect. Jt is thought there will be trouble at that point. Mr. Hammond, superintendent of the Delaware Hudson, was asked last night if it was true ;h.'.t men brought from Canada ic the sauc- ers' places. 11" said the was false. but in tV% light of fii i-e his answer looked queer. Yesterday ho telephoned to Chief of Police Wil'lard asking for police to-dav, as he oxDUfted to freight trains new men. The strikers say that if tlv qtfen'p: is riale with the v. hols road will tied up. The or.lv freight rnui.ed yc-Dtenlay by the D. was a couple of through trains and some emp- ties. The road is a direct connection for tho north for the Central, West Shore and Pennsylvania railroads. YOP.N. Aug 2" Work- man Powderly. Scrretarv Hayes and John Devlin, of tne Executive Doard of the Knights of Labor, left last night for Albany, where Mr. Powderly .vill address a mass meeting to-night. The board will be joined at Albany by J. .T. Holland and the future movements of the board will be determined. It has been decided, however, to establish headquarters here to Conduct tho opera- tions of the strike. Messrs. Devlin and Hayes said that nothing definite had been heard from Torre Haute. Interest now centers in the meeting of District Assembly 340 to bo held at Albany to- day. It is the general impres-vion that the General Council will a decla- ration indorsing tho strik" of tho Cen- tral employes, bat is no' oxpoctod thata general tie-up i Honors to the Memory of iirk-sson. nsng of the Originator of a Era iu Xaval Warfare Borue to His Native Laud. By s United Ststei Ship poking Ceremony Place Prior to the .Itmr'iey. Xi Aug. remains of Ene.sson, the inventor, were borne 7o their S.vedis'n native- land Saturday lor :Snai The tribute paid to of ;no--t notable and successful t oentury was attended i 'ni' cere-nonies. The United States as a bestowed its honor-.: C.ait-iin Ericsson's own i-ountryuier.. u.any vt'-rans of tho Civil t of foreign govern- ments, secret sorieti-s and public men oi all d-'grees. united in tribute to the me-io'v of the dead. Hear AJiuiril L. Wordcn, the h'H-inr of thr' C'-icsson Moni- tor in the battle of It impton Roads against the Confederate ram Merrimac, March 0. ISOO. was an object of interest to many. The white cruiser Kaltivnore, which was selected to bear Ericsson's ashes to his native land, was anchored northeast of Ellis Island in the harbor. The other naval vessels were anchored on a line west from the Kaltimoro. In the order was first the old monitor Nan- tucket, and as the tug Xina. bearing tho remains, p-issed on her way to tho 15al- timore, minute euns wore fired from a battery on the Xantucket. Colors at the navy yard and on all naval vessels in tho harbor were dis- played at half-mast The flags at Gov- ernor's Island and Forts Hamilton and were lowered. The puns on Cattle illiam. on Governor's Island: Forts Wadsworth and Hamilton and on each of the United States war vessels fired a national saluto of twenty-one guns as the Kaltirnore passed down the bav. Early in the morning tho marines from ail the war vessels in port wero collected from the dilforent ships and taken to tho navy vard. Then with tho marines fro.n the navy yard a hittalion was formed and the men transferred to the foot of East Third street. The bat- talion marched to the rrarblo cometerv in Second street. Here the entire col- umn was to form. Rear Admiral Braine was in general charge of the ceremonies, in co-operation with Maior General O. O. Howard, commanding the Depart- ment of the Atlantic. During the removalof the casket from the vault to the h'-arse the Swedish hymn was sung in the cemetery by the Scandinavian singing society. As the casket was borne to tho hoarse the bat- talion of marines presented arms. Tho casket was decorate.1 with Swedish ami American flags intertwined and hand- some floral wreaths with tho name of Ericsson laid on tho lid. At the Battery the marine battalion formed line and presented arms as the hearse passed. The band played the Swedish national hymn. Commander W. II. Whitney and aids superintended tho embarkation of the body on the navy yard tug. The tugboat preceded by tho of the vi ssels of the lleot in doubh column and followed b" the talna aiid 'joats from all the naval ves- sels in a double column. When the fleet of boats arrived at the Baltimore the line was broken and all returned to thrir respective vessels. The casket was placed on tho c-i tafalquo on tiie Baltimore and tho invited g'insts y. turned to the Whore. Tho Baltimore then voir'ned anchor and steamed the bay. ___________ and llrokrr A Half Iiirii of "the MII.TOX, Pa., Aug. tempera tnre that was up in tho eighties Friday afternoon, with occasional flashes of lightning, changed shortly after mid night and at threo o'clock Saturday morning there was a quarter of an inch of snow on the awnings of the stores in tho business part of tho town. The early freight trains on both tho Phila dolphla Erie and the Philadelphia it Reading roads wore covered with about a half inch of the white article. of a StiitcKTunn. WAMriN-o-rox, Aug. 25. -Tho Senate met Saturday and the session was de- voted to eulogies of the late Senator Beck, of Kentucky. Mr. Blackburn made the opening eloquent tribute to the hijh character, broad statesmanship and domestic virtues ol the dead Senator. Senators Ingalls, Vest. Allison. Evarw and others fol i dresses. th eloquent and feeling ad- Ky.. Aug. Barrett, private bank'-r and bro- i has made an Tr.e as- A Cold Marc. X. Y., Au-. A cold r-a-.-c entered the- upper Hudson -alley Sai-.rliy night and still continues. Al throughout the Catskills the rr.' Ml or-r "hirtj deffrer.s. Ther? and in some section-: V.i" cc: in t-wo. Sh" a shoai of ranee ST. 'jrf-s to "A-arra land and TTTTA. Kar... 5m- i s-jrir at City, which j rc-ctc-5 thrx-e ago at a cost of j night. Ttc ftrc i yards, the old engines of the Switching Association will be restored to thoir respective roads and business will go on just as if nouung h.il happened. Mr Willuuus did not think that tho striKers would endeavor to carry the war beyond .their owu ranks, but that they would resume connection with tho roads for which they worked before tho association was formed. The men say- that the fight will go on. and that tho dissolution of the association will only make a bigger tanglo than over. Pack- ers and their representatives take tho same view of tho matter and do not look forward to immediate relief except through an amicable adjustment. If the strike is not settled to-dar the entire packing industry will probably havo to suspend operations, throwing over men into temporary idleness. JLUOKs SQUALLY. Probability Thnt on the South- ern I'.iclUo Will Go Out on Strlkn. Hofsrox, Tex., Aug. ia every reason to beliovo that a strike will be inaugurated on the Southern Pacific by the Brotherhood of Locomo- tive Engineers. Four engineers wore recently discharged for what tho com- pany considered irood cause and some of them were reinstated. The engi- neers then demanded pay for tho timo they wore laid olf, which was rofused. After full discussion between (ronei al Manager Ivruttschmitt and tho griev- ance committee the company oll'ored to arbitrate the question, but the engi- neers would not sgroe to this and the alfair looks squally. The whole matter has been referred to President Hunting- ton for his decision. Should he sustain the position of tho general manager thu men will go out. CKIMB OF MANIAC. Mother mid FIVJ caiMren Killed by A Crrtzy of tin; Murderer at the H-Mi'ls of Pursuers. Livrxr.-u-ox, Mont., Aug. man who gave his name as Arlington reports to Sheriff Teinpleton that a rancher named Quinn, luinir twelve miles west of Livingston, killed his wife and five children Saturday with an axe. Tho man was crazy and when discovered was sitting in a corner of the room eating from the arm of one of the children. The bodies of all were horribly muti- lated, the arms and legs being severed from their bodies. The eldest, a girl of about fifteen, was cut almost in two. Several men went to the house and tried to caoture him, but, h.o would allow no one to approach him and was killed by one of the iiTjn in self-dufense. Minister Lincoln Will Hwttgn. Aug. T..- -Edward S. Isham, ono of Robert T Lincoln's law partners, was seen yesterday in reference to tho report that upon Secretary of Legation return to England six or eight weeks hence, Robert T. Lincoln, I.'nited St.itos Minister to the Court of St. James, would resign his position. Mr. Isham declined to cither confirm or deny the report It is the general opinion of a number of Mr. Lincoln's friends, however, that he will resign his position before the new year and return to the practice of his profession in Chicago. A T NF.OSHO. Mo., The head of Charles Thomas, colored, who has been missing since last Monday, was found Saturday buried in a field. His and lejrs were found in a thick brush patch near his house and his body in a field, where a fire had been built. Tho murderer or murdorew had tried to burn thn corpse, as all the parts wero liter- ally roasted, fn the ashes were found two nickels and Thomas' knife. Tbomas had two sons and two daughters nearly grown, and these and his wife are sus- pected and havo been arrested. Alleged Hlsliwaym in Arrested. BT-TTF.. Mont., Aug. Charles War- field, a. leading citizen, was arrcsf-d here yesterday by UniV-d States Mar- sha! Furav. charged with tho leader of the cizht masked rr.en who held 'ip the Bntte and Helena stago rn.-i.ch Boulder and J'-fferson. r in NV.v rr.ber. Tho "hold Dot for booty, but to release M-.rp-i- and several of his gang -.'.f-r'l to Ol ;n vAj and on their way Vj Bouii'.r for Fnnntt Aiijf. The Vxlvof ".Villjan H. ljf.fi. who has fro-r. his homo since Thursday ovrr.ine wa-> found Saturday under the dt- r.-rib of the rujnodcar aeV't- Thismoke-j sixth victim and rrave foars are en- -crtainc-d that tho of William Catr.- --irt, a will also be found in the debris. PARK. N. -T.. Aug. Fully 50. WW people assombled at the Tr.ectinirs of the meeting1 at Grove yesterday, tbe ering In Its history. Tbe clergy present erwy SUte in tfaioa, COBUKO EVENTS Which Cnst Their Shmlowj on th 11 f Wx-snixoTox, Aujf. Tariff discus- sion, to the exclusion of almost every thing olso, will again predominate in the Senate this u-eek. In conformity with the mumal agreement of Repub- lican and Democratic leaders in the Senate. Mr. Aldrich will some day dur- ing the week ask that a day be fixed for a final vote on tho bill. The discussion may be Interrupted by tho conference report on tho Sundry "Civil bill, should an agreement be reached this week on tho Irrigation reservoir item. Monday in the llouso will bo given to District of Columbia legislation. Tues- day and Wednesday have already boon set apart for the consideration of tho Buttcrworth bill to prohibit dealings in futures, etc., on which a vote will bo taken on Wednesday. The Committee on Rules will bring in an order setting apart Thursday and Saturd-iy for busi- ness brought up by the Committee on Labor and tins order will probably be agreed to. Friday will hu pmatu bill L'NniSK Till-: JTTAUKY FLAG. IntiTt'stlni; Orouxmj IVriormcd In :i Now shipyard ut Ncu port Thr I'jrst of H New no of XMKI-OI.K. Aug. interest- ing ceremony of christPirinir a steamship and raising over her the of tho United States was performed Saturday at Newport News. The steamship was the San Benito, formerly the ship Kimborley, stranded on the Vir- ginia beach two years ago. She was purchased by Mr. C. P. Iliintington and has been completely rebuilt at the New- port News shipyard at a cost Papers have been issued to her as an American ship. This is tho first achievement of the new shipyard at Newport News. This yard cost about Mr. Huntington says that if the subsidy bill passrs he proposes building several ships to sail under fcho American flag, to run between Hampton Roads and Liverpool. A VITAL QUESTION. Suwfollfi Murder Crtio Will For- ward tin- Mutter Jiu-isdlrtlon. DOVKU, N. n On Wednes- day, September 3, the famous Sawtclle case will come up ayain. when tho grand jury of StralTord County will bo asked to find an indictment against Isaac B. Sawtolle for tho murder of his brother, Hiram. Jt is said that a inass of strong evidence has boon secured to prove that the crime was committed in New Hampshire and not iu Maine. This question of jnrisdir'tmn is conceded to be the most important to bo consid- ered by tho grand jury and its decision will be of vital importance to Sawtollo, since conviction in New Hampshire means death, while in Maine thn ex- treme punishment for murder is life im- prisonment RASR B VLL. Rcoortl of nnii Hroth- Following arc tho scores of Saturday's pames: NATIONAL At Ciilcatjo 3, Brooklyn ten In- At Boston KrcnindK. At PitU'iuivhri PliiliuIclphlnT. Al Now Cincinnati S. Xew Yorlc 7. pr.AVKiis' At HulTnlciO, I3o-.toii 10 At i Uronltlvn (I At IU, T> .li.i'lplolila !'J. At New Clcrvlum! 3, Xcw York ton innings. AvrrtrrAS x'.'.'dfr inoN. CohimliiiKS T.iJ-Uo'J At RiK-hcator U. At St. 1 St 3 At STrarnsp liro'iifl'.n I. 1. Second Bronklvn 'i. Syr.iotiso IU. SUNDAY (.AMI h At Cnlumlius '1. Tol -ilo At St. c, in A 350KUH SALT Cirv. rtati, Aug. The early part of this week a man giving the name of Jacob Stumpf called upon Mar- shal Young, of this city, and confessed that on January 4. ho bad mur- drtrcd and robbed a man of in Nash- ville, Tcnn. Mr. Young with the Nashville authorities and an officer is on his way hero to investigate. On Saturday Stumpf withdrew his con- fession and said ho only made it to ob- tain food. lie Is still held, however. Up H Fcrtllo Country. BAI.TIMOUE, Autf. The Baltimore A Eastern Shore Railroad Company will open Its lino to the public to-day. Tho road was commenced about eighteen months ago and has now its entire line completed as far as Vienna. Dorchester County. This road is destined to bo- coroe one of the most important feeders to tho business of I'.altimorn, and will oonn up a fertile country which has been almost entirely barren of any railroad facilities. Air nrnkn to Work. READING, Pa., Aug. 25. The coroner will report upon tho Mount I'enn gravity railroad accident. The accident was caused by the failure of the brakes to work. A new automatic air brake- had been put on tho ''ar about two weeks ago. and it had working satisfac- torily until th" oar startM on iN fata! journey. Thn injured .irf all doing well except Mrs. ..f Il-adiny, whois uot is> s-irvivo. nn C. Wa'.a-n G. of t freignt in city. report for d-ity ;r lay. an investigation was and ;s Stil] ir. progress. UTS sbort.-ii'1-; 3-. s.-iid to amo-.nt to ar, expert accountant, with __ Snow In Pa.. Awjf. Carrier F.-JSS, 'bo drives the mail betwr.o.n Eastonar.d Saucon, says that on Saturday. through Lower on his way to Eaitos. snow squall prevailed tot ton minutes, tbe (Jakes failing thick fMt LATEST NEV.'S Gat'uTO ill I'r.rU o! A. Six o by nisd iu .iV 1' of tho victims of Tho Moani.ii'i I'-, .-e. .i summer hoto: a: t-oui'i liurned rocenrly ,-7'. guests escaped d. The official ivpor' of vital shov. t 'i.'s persons havo uii'd in L "._ past year of starvation j1 Denny Kellener, the Il.-s li'z'.t- i-, in-- .1 the Twin City u; Mi-.' puto1 a ''.-_-11: leh.er ,a-..l the Inn the othiT 1'nited .st.n.s iii toe stabb 'd i'i i i i "i t i bac.c. Four ane-t-. b -e.i .1 The e1; h-.s Iiei'ji i'u'1'. 10'.I'll i'f f' in 1 M-ii'i-'-ie. d i'1'n of itnpri-oirn.'iu For st ,'li a r'.iii.Miunary to be I'oimoto.i of u 10 .u (lorin tli vc the much attention. [l.iiili- M mi II K.in.. -j', fanner namcnl II. A. Smith wa> Satur- day on his place nuar Mulvaqe by a mad horse. Smith w.is tyinir up '.he. brute when tlio latter turned on him. syizod him by the shoulder and threw him down, .lust then the barn door closed, shutting ofT all of an'.1, the horse viciously attie'.O'd 'he ina'i, pawing and kicking, until Smith seized a club and with it killed tho horse, lie was so badly exhausted, how- ever, that he died shortly afUT being discovered. ll'Ptl. NKW Yoiiiv. Aug. Henry Allison and Jolin MuN-tiiM'-ii Kn- who attempted to "run things" on the liritish steamei n- i i i 'a'.' passage hither, and who broke open tho cargo and stole several do.'ee. h.itfclos of Dublin porter, upon whirh th'iy got drunk, haxo boon n-tuni'-d to I for trial under tlie ni-w c >n treaty between the Uniu-l St I'-.-s and Struck it N. Y.. A John Lake and James Doriev. residents of this city, were struck by a Now York Contr.il train ly wnik' walking a ]u-.t above depot and thrown a disLinrc ot tUii-ty feet. was killed but es- caped with a blight iii-iiiry. iTIonr. Ornln iim! I': oi NEW Y.JItIC, Atlf. ut 1 percent. J'.xchanpp c'.nsrd wp-ik ActTil buMmip; Mi forsiviy divy lulls -fV.1! t'.ii- ilcin.mil Ciovcrnmcnl ticnuls ulosi'il linn nn-uoy at Is, uuuiKiii, at, i': do in'. Ci.EVEr.AND, Aug at Country ;nadi nl. ir.Jri.l.rtfi, Mlnncsi'Lii pnunt ut Mfnnt'H'.ta siutuj.' ui. J. Win AI -No. a ,il il. No r (Joux -Iliyli mixed ut u. i.-n. vllo'i- .il Me. XD 2 inlxfd No a v.ii't- al l.'ic, No. I mixoil at lit; I'.iiu v MTV .'t '1 my it I7c Curl.-'. NI-.V nf'i- ".ii 'it Isi1. >r v I H'I. "H'tU .ii ?i. i. p i h> i, NEW Y'li'.K AIIJ; i purll'io at, Mm I'.si.im i city null at W I-'irni. N'o. 'I nd i ,n do at M I'l d'. !i'. -M.IU'J No. ;it til .Vj'-Jc, (llj I' IIllKT ill "j-> I'.iUK- M ,f ,i Luin- Si'p'i ruin r H i. '.i .1 -'.7 i r.ii '.V' ''.rr] U'rsti'rn :tl .t'.Du. Aiitr. 'it B. pti-rnber nt 1 O rnljf r .11 Orto'i-'r ,il OAT-.-.S r-.' 17' .f r r PORK cii pt. >n "r U -II "I it MU7r> LMIH frj.t'iii'.'r i' it
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.