Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 20, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma President Truman has found one time that he can get about without having people worrying at him or problems snapping at his heels he gets up really early for morning strolls. WEATHER Partly cloudy tonight and Tues- day, warmer Tuesday. THE ADA EVENING NEWS Average Net April raid Circulation 8131 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43RD 30 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, MAY 20, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Graduating Classes Called To Higher Things in Future Life Canadian Visitor Likes Ada Visiting Adon With Whom She Served in CWAC; Hopes To Get Ton While Here; Indian Town Names 'Too Much' "I have never been this far away from home befure in my life, but I like it down here be- cause it is a beautiful Mrs. Mary J. Murphy of London, Ontario, Canada, said soon after her arrival in Ada to visit Miss Georgena Middleton. Mrs. Murphy received her dis- charge from the Canadian Wo- men's Army Corps (CWAC) and left for Ada on the same day. She served in the CWAC with Miss Middleton. Coming from a city of 90.000 population, the former CWAC reminisced at a homesick mo- ment that homes and almost ev- erything are 'so different', then at another time she said she liked the space between houses and the large lawns in Ada. She hopes to get a tan before returning to Canada about Juno 1. Thc one thing that continues to keep Mrs. Murphy baffled is the complicated Oklahoma names. The word 'Pontoloc' and other In- dian names seem too much of a mouthful for her to say. Move Into Final Week, Graduation Programs Looming College, Horace Mann and Ada high school senior classes Sunday moved down school auditorium aisles in the presence of hundreds of kin and friends- and heard ser- mon messages launching their fi- nal week of school. They, are looking now to their graduation programs which will mark the end of their student re- lationship with their respective schools. Horace Mann high leads off in commencement programs with graduation Wednesday morning al 10, followed by East Central college Thursday morning at 10 and Ada high Thursday night at 8 o'clock. Exam.; -Grade Cards For the other college and public school students this is also the exciting final week, with exam- inations, awards assemblies and, at, the last, receiving of grade cards. Sunday night Dr. Ray Snod- grass, Central Christian church, Calendar Tuesday Horace Mann Junior high school graduation, college audi- torium, 2 p.m. Wednesday Horace Mann high school grad- uation, 10 a.m., college auditor- :um. Thursday East Central college gradua- tion, 10 college auditorium, Dr. M. L, Wardell speaker. Ada Junior high school Awards Assembly, 10 a.m., Junior high school graduation, p.m., Junior high auditorium, Supt. Rex O. Morrison speaker. Friday Grade cards p.m. at Ada high, p.m. at Ada Junior auditorium. Ada high Enid, spoke at the college auditor- ium on "The Priority of Christ." Since the beginning of a new apoch in world affairs in recent years; he there has develop- ed a situation that is. confusing, Mrs. Murphy says that her-fa- inat is. contusing, vorile brand of cigarettes is Buck- complexity everywhere, ingham and compares them with j today s people Jiavmg to Philip Morris. She once tried to smoke a Lucky Strike, but itjiist didn't work out. "A dollar in a dollar to us, even if our dollar is worth 14 cents less in American she said, alter recalling haying made the exchange on leaving Canada. The Ada visitor spent 30 mon- Ihs in the CWAC and Miss Mid- dlclon served 26 months; both worked in thc same office most of thc lime they were in service.. Smith to Take Five 4-H Boys to State Roundup May 27-31 Lester Smith, assistant county agent, will be in charge of a group of five Pontotoc county 4-H boys when they attend the Annual 4- H club Roundup at Stillwatcr May 27-31. Smith and County Agent C. II. Hailcy have been working with thc boys as they made preparation for the Round- up. The five delegates from the boys' division will participate in four events including team dem- onstration, timely topics, health and appropriate dress at the an- nual state affair. Smith said that thc five boys picked to attend Ihe state affair were chosen following the Ponlo- toc county Roundup May 3, when more than 75 boys from almost every 4-H club in thc county par- ticipated. Frank Jared, president of the Southeastern Oklahoma 4-H club district and J. G. Lovelace, vice president of thc Southeastern Oklahoma 4-H district, will be among the delegates attending. Smith said that he had to as- sist some of the boys and work with some of them before he would name the other three dele- gates. More Price Ceilings Up WASHINGTON, May price ceiling boosts of ioui to five per cent for toasters, heating pads, space heaters and other small electric appliances were authorized today by OPA. manufacturers' ceilings, effective immediately. Higher retatil pri- ces may not be charged, OPA said, until dealers have been no- tified by suppliers. The increase is being granted to compensate for higher wage and materials costs. Deadly Weekend In State Has Six Killed, Many Hurt By Associated Press Oklahoma went through anoth- er bloody weekend on the high- ways with six persona killed and more l.han a dozen injured in the three-day period, the highway patrol reported. Two persons died yesterday wilh one death reported Saturday and throe Friday. The latest victims, were Mrs. Lewis E. Harness, Mountain View, and Bill Van Collier, 22, Golden, Texas. Mrs. Harness was killed and her husband seriously injured when they were thrown from their automobile after it hooked bumpers wilh 'another car and ovcrlurncd near El Reno. Har- ness was in an Oklahoma Cily hospital wilh a broken'back. Collier died of injuries receiv- ed Salurday in a two-car colli- sion near Durant. Five other persons, all living in Texas, were injured. and meet the issues. Materialism Cause of Problems The basis of the problems is a materialistic philosophy of life, with greed a dominant passion. Fascism, centering on the state, failed and communism, center- ing on one class, doesn't offer a rounded program; democracy' is still to prove itself as a way of life. Three Fined Over Carnival Indecent Exposure Charges In connection with a carnival that was in Ada recently, three persons were fined arid costs in district court Saturday after _.- _________ ____ they entered a plea of guilty be- They result from a hike in i District Judge Tal Craw- WEATHER cloudy to- night and Tuesday, warmer Tues- day. ford. Carol Landers and Jene George were charged with indecent ex- posure and Sam George was charged with procuring indecent exposure. Cases against the three were scheduled to be heard -in district court Thursday. The trio were, fined on recom- mendation of (he counly attorney. Quebec bridge is one of the longest cantilever spans in the world. It provides rail and road crossings of the St. Lawrence river near Quebec city, Quebec, Canada, and provides sufficient clearance for ocean-going vessels. Democracy, said the speaker, is dependent on the Christian reli- gion, with faith in.the Son of God; His way is the solution for it pro- vides for all; but this requires better men for a better world, peaceful men for a peaceful world, saved men for a saved world, and a change in the nature of men. And as any solutions will be worked out during the- years to come when today's graduates will be taking over, they must effect- ively change conditions from ma- terialism and greed to Christian faith and service or democracy as a way of life must go. under. Success was 'the topic of the Senior Sermon' delivered to the graduating class of Ada High School by Reverend Frank Mc- Connel, pastor of the Nazarene Church, Sunday. Six Rules of Conduct In his talk, McConnel laid down six rules for' helping one to choose a career. "First, I should.make up my mind "what I want. I should count the cost. Third, Is it worth the price? Fourth, when I've gotten it, what will I do it? Fifth, In get- ting it, will I help humanity? Liist, What will happen to Reverend McConnel also gave the recipe for real success. Be a Christian, in head and heart, and have faith in Christ. Life begins with Christ, not any other age. Be dependable. Take everything with a smile. Learn to give and do not demand too many times your own way. It is sometimes better to give in Be on time. Five minutes many' times means the difference between success and failure. Be honest. Work, work, and work. Let it become an obsession with you. His clos- ing remark was, "Life without Christ is worthless." The program was opened by the processional with the Junior choir singing "God of pur Fath- followed with the invocation by Rev. James O. Michael. The girls' glee club of Ada highschool then sans "Beautiful Savior" and "Still, Still With- Thee." Between the two numbej-s, Trice Broad- rick, Ada High Principal, made announcements concerning the week's activities. Then came the sermon, after which Martha Ore- baugh sang "The Lord's Prayer." The junior choir sang the Reces- sional, "Grant Us Thy as the program ended. Seizure Of Coal Mines Seen Likely Government Official Sayt Leaders of Both Sides Hopeless of Contract Now WASHINGTON, May government labor official to- day predicted government -seiz- ure of the soft coal mines as the next step in averting a renewal of the coal strike.. This official, who asked to re- main- anonymous, said John L. Lewis and the soft coal, operators now feel that further efforts to negotiate a contract would be fruitless. Seizure action depends how- ever, he said on the willingness of both sides to cooperate in run- ning the mines eventually work- ing out a contract with govern- ment help. The mines are now working under a truce which ex- pires May 25. The labor official expressed be- lief that if seizure is ordered, it probably would not occur until after the railroad controversy has been solved. The government took over operation of the rail- roads Friday and the Brother- hoods of Trainmen and Engineers subsequently postponed their threatened strike until 4 p.m Thursday. If no settlement has been reached in the rail dispute before that time, the reaction of the rail workers to government operation would be-watched for its possible effect on the miners, this official said. Before leaving for Kansas City yesterday, President Truman cDeferred with Lewis and Charles O'Neill, chief spokesman for the operators, at separate meetings. Mr. Lewis, it was understood, declined to commit the miners to working under government seiz- ure until the United Mine Work- ers' 250-man policy committee las had an opportunity to pass, on the question, Lewis is believed to- be planning to assemble the committee iater this1 week, but the union .headquarters would not confirm.-this. Expiring Truces in Coal And Rail Strikes Double Crisis Truman Faces Tough Week World's Food Supply to Be Short in '47 District (ourt Launches Criminal Trial Docket Today Judge Bob Howell, Jrl, of Hol- denville is presiding at the first case of a district court criminal .trial docket that got underway Monday morning and court offi- cials are hoping that the docket can be disposed of by Friday af- ternoon. The first case oh the docket and the one being heard by Judge Howell is embezzlement charges against Harvey Hawkins. The trial started soon after 10 a.m. with the district court room more than half filled. Court officially started as scheduled with a'jury being im- panelled immediately on the con- vening of the court. Jurors not impaneled on the first case were dismissed by Dis- trict Judge Tal Crawford about 11 a.m. Monday. He told the jur- ors that they need not report back until 10 a.m. Wednesday, After the first case is disposed of, Judge Crawford will hear the remainder of the cases on the docket. All of the cases scheduled to be heard in this session of district court will be criminal cases. The schedule for Monday in- cluded Harvey Hawkins charged with embezzelerr.ent, Howard Kirkpatrick charged with assault with intent to kill, p. B. Smith charged with two cases of assault with intent to kill, Clarence Lyda charged with grand larceny and Lewis D. Dyda charged with for- gery in second degree. Cases scheduled for Tuesday in- clude five charges of burglary in second degree against Eddie Al- ford, Leroy Blankenship charged with attempted robbery in first degree and Boley Miller and El- Prospective "Shortage Chal- lenges International Food Meet Now Opening WASHINGTON, May Truman informed the international food conference today that the remaining weeks before the 1946 grain harvest will be especially critical- in famine areas. He said the United States and other countries in a position to help "must continue arid heighten their efforts." Most Miners on Job But Some Balky; Steel Output Is Cut Mr. Truman's statement was made in a welcoming talk read By Thc Associated Press The second week of truce min- ing was under way today with the majority of soft coal diggers swinging their picks in all 25 bituminous producing states ex- cept Pennsylvania. Only about a fourth of Penn- sylvania's soft coal work- ers were on the job. The rest in- dicated they would stick to their traditional "no contract, no work" policy. In central Pennsylvania, miners were idle as AFL United Mine Worker reinstated their to work. In the Pittsburgh area, of miners showed up for work Sat- urday as roving pickets shut down 13 additional pits. Brighter In Some Areas The outlook was much brighter I elsewhere. West Virginia, the na- i' t tion's top coal producer, reported but of its miners by Secretary of Agriculture An- at work. derson before an opening meet- Tne minors m Illinois ing of the food and agriculture working nnd a organization of the United Na- I number in Alabama were tions, called to map a broad fight nnn In of thc to- tal were in thc pits. One thousand remained idle in two" Ohio diggings, while 550 were not working in the Chattanooga, DETROIT, May lice stopped two boys wheeling a baby carriage at a.m. today. Two pink blankets covered what looked like a pretty large baby. It was a 50-pound safe, stolen, officers said, from a shoe store. in first degree. Gromyko Plans To Boycott Session By MAX HARRELSON NEW YORK, May Soviet Delegate Andrei A. Grom- yko indicated today that he would boycott Wednesday's session of the United Nations security coun- cil which has been called to take up again the, controversial Iranian question. Gromyko, who already has walked out on one of council and "boycotted another, said in response to a question as to whether he would attend: "I made myself quite clear on that some time ago." He apparently was referring to his statement of April 23 that he would not take part in any fur- -ther discussions of the Iranian question. This development came as the council approached another dead- line in the Iranian case, still without any assurances from ei- ther Russia or Iran that all Soviet troeps had been withdrawn from Iranian soil. on long-term famine conditions. "In meeting at this critical per- the president's message said, "You have heavy responsi- bilities and great opportunities." Hoover For Revised Setup Herbert Hoover, addressing the session, urged the creation by Sepl. 1 of a broad international food administration to spur pro- duction and guide distribution of supplies. He declared there is need for drastic reorganization of the world fight on famine. WASHINGTON, May 20, An eclimate that the world may fall a third short on food again next year challenged experts of 18 nations and five international organizations as they met today to 'combat famine. The estimate came from the United Nations food and agricul- ture organization metric tons of wheat needed in shortage areas, and to tons available from surplus countries. And from the director general of FAO, Sir John Orr, the dele- gates, heard a warning that: No Reserves In Sight "The position seems to be that following the 1946 harvest the world will be as badly off for food as it was at the time of the 1945 harvest because this time we will have no, great reserves' of food carried over from the previous year to fall back on." A message from President Tru- man and an address by former President Herbert Hoover, just returned from a world survey of famine conditions, were the first items on the conference program. Must Reach Decisions Sir John said in a. statement prepared for the delegates that there must be decisions without delay on: 1. How the 1946 harvest can be husbanded to cover the period until the next harvest. 2. How to get maximum pro- duction in the'1947 harvest 3. Arrangements to keep the whole problem under continuous review so that any adverse devel- opment can be met immediately. 4. Creation of an international organization to deal with the "whole anticipated period of the food shortage." Want UNRRA Extended With that agenda before conference will be asked to look into the possibility also of ex- tending the life of UNRRA be- yond 1946 to help famine areas until they get back on their UNRRA r.ow supplies food to some of the war-devastated but it is scheduled to go out of business December- 31, except for relief to China. The conference also will con- sider whether a broadened inter- national agency is needed to sup- ervise allocation of surplus foods among shortage areas. A Brit- ish-Canadian-American combined food board makes allocations now. Some American authorities favor Argentina, Australia- and France, and perhaps other countries. The food board also is marked for expiration December 31. WATER TO BE CUT OFF SHORT TIME Water will be cut off in the southeastern part of Ada tonight (Monday) from 9 until 12 o'clock, according to Gene Klepper, water superintendent. During that period city work- men will make a' tie-in on the main line at the corner of Fifteenth and Stonewall where a water line is being moved from under where paving will soon be poured. Carriers Call Meet Success Term., area because of water in the mines. Meanwhile at Cleveland, the magazine Steel said coal output during the truce has not improv- ed the outlook fer the steel in- dustry and that no gain is ex- pected in steelmaking until the coal situation is definitely settled. Pig- Iron Shortage Hurts Pig iron shortage, a result of banking many blast furnaces, has caused founderies to curtail oper- ations and in some cases to close until conditions become more nor- mal. Under the circumstances, the magazine said, it will take at least a the fuel sup- ply is bring the pig iron output to a point where a reasonable rate of shipments can be expected. U. S. Steel Corp., which had only one of its 15 "captive" (com- pany-owned) mines in the Pitts- burgh area operating last week, disclosed its steel production rale this week would continue un- changed at ]2 percent of capacity. U. S. Steel has lost tons of ingot production in its Pittsburgh district plants be- cause of the coal strike and its workers are idle, a spokes- man said. Counlian Buys Peebly Stock J. H. Possmore Acquires Three from Famous Herd Of Jerseys Saturday Letter Carriers End Con- vention After Reelecting Montgomery President One of the most successful meetings of the Oklahoma State Association of the National As- sociation of Letter Carriers and j R. L. Peebly and Son registered J. H. Passmore of Oil Center was the only Pontotoc county purchaser of animals from the SPRINGFIELD, Mo., May W. Benton, 52, promin- ent Sprinfield lawyer and assist- ant state attorney general, died at his home here last night fol- lowing a heart attack. He was the son of the late Con- gressman M. E. Benton and a brother of Thomas. Hart Benton, famed Missouri artist. Ladies Auxiliary was completed Sunday afternoon following an election where M. A. Montgomery was retained as president of th.2 organization. R'oy Smith of Oklahoma City was retained as vice president, Clifton Rowe of Ponca City WHS elected secretary and Paul Steele of Tulsa collected enough votes to be treasurer for the coming year. Frank Johnson of Shawnee was elected delegate at large to at- tend the national convention of the organization. Ben While- head of Ada was elected alter- nate. Those elected to serve on the executive board include Vernon Ogra of Vinita chairman of the board and members are Loy H. Staff of Waurika, D. J. Thatcher of McAlester and Clyde Marcus of Enid, The meeting as a whole was said by many to be the best in its history. It was the forty-third annual meeting of the organiza- tion ar.d the eighteenth conven- tion for the Ladies Auxiliary. A total of 152 persons from 21 Oklahoma cities were registered and attended the meetings. Truman Receives Honorary Degree At William Jewell Mo., May President Harry S. Truman came to the hill top campus of William Jewel college todaj' to receive an' honorary doctor of'laws degree in ceremonies once postponed be- cause of the pressure of. White House business. On his route to this historic campus, he passed through the downtown section of Liberty, where he delivered the final speech on his vice-presidential campaign in 1944. The presiden- tial party arrived at a.m. (Central Standard The president was accompanied here by Dr. Walter Pope Binns, president of the college which to- day ic completing its 97th year. Dr. Pope met the president this morning at Kansas City, w'here Mr. Truman spent the night after a Sunday afternoon flight from Washington. Immediately after this arrival the president was escorted to the' library where he donned his robe and then joined the graduating procession. The procession was headed by a color guard of two of the tallest of the 174 World War II veterans on the campus. They were Bryan Smith, Cameron, Mo., and David Gregg, Liberty, both six feet, six inches tall. Jersey farm near Oklahoma City at a dispersion sale of one of the top Jersey herds in Oklahoma, Jersey breeders, hundreds of them, from almost every section of the stale and from a dozen surrounding states were there -'O bid on 58 registered Jersey ani- mals. Mr. Passmore purchased two cows and a bred heifer. County Agent C. H. Hailey.said'that-the animals purchased 'by Passmore are good individuals and will make a Rood showing at any kind of dairy show if he wants to show them. The county agent also as- serted that the cows would put lots of milk in thc pail whether they are shown or not. According to local authorities, Mr. Passmore by his purchases at the Peebly sale has started one of the top small Jersey herds in Oklahoma. Several other county breeders attended the sale, but did not make any purchases. The Cham- ber of Commerce committee for purchasing dairy animals f o i Pontotoc county 4-H and FFA farm youth went to the sale, but did not buy any animals because the prices were too high. The committee reported that the stock at the Peebly sale wjs good -enough, but the price was too high for the dairy program in this county. After 40 years of winning blue ribbons with his famed Jersey caMJe, Peebly had decided to break up the herd and retire. He sold all except a few bull- calves and Clenida Fashionable Felice, a 14 year old dam which had Riven Peebly some of his top CLEVELAND. May A 15-year-old Boy Scout, Doug- las Holt Jr., who was spending the week-end at Cee-Vee-Cee Scout camp near here, drowned yesterday in the Arkansas river where he was swimming. Palestine had acres of oranges and 6600 acres, of grape- fruit and lemons just prior to the Warm Sunshine Is Due Over State By Thc Auoclolcd Pton Welcome showers fell in the northwestern Oklahoma wheat belt overnight, the federal weath- er bureau reported today. Warm sunshine is expected to follow the rain. Beaver reported the heaviest wheat area fall of .25 inches, Alva had .11, Enid .08, and Gage .22. Other rainfall reports included El Reno .04, Elk City .07, Guthrie .02, Oklahoma City .01, Waynoka .12, Bai-tlesville .03, Newkirk .07, Ponca City .10 and.Idabel .97. STRODE IS 6UT TULSA, Okla., May Paul Schoolcraft, Gushing, new state commander of the disabled American veterans, today declar- vacant the office of state adjutant and added that W. Elmer Strode, Tulsa, would not be reappointed. Schoolcraft, elevated from sen- ior vice commander to succeed Lewis L. Perry, Tulsa, at yester- day's executive committee meet- ing, said Strode automatically went out of office with Perry. Dan Edwards, Enid, succeeded Schoolcraft as senior vice com- mander. The amount of fuel used to heat buildings in Illinois, New York, Ohio, and Pennsylvania is greater than all. that required to heat the 28 states west of the Mississippi. Railroads Already Taken Over by Government, Mine Seizure May Follow WASHINGTON, May leaders reported "we're making progress" today in government talks looking toward settlement of the rail labor dis- pute before- Thursday's strike deadline. Alvanley Johnston, president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, brought reporters this word from an hour and a half conference with John R. Steel- man, presidential labor advisor. A. F, Whitney, head of the train- men, also participated. Johnston declined further com- ment on reports a settlement of thc rail wage issue was imminent. WASHINGTON, May presidential advisers cqn- linued separate conferences wilh lenders of railroad brotherhoods and carriers today with thc hope of "bringing llietsi together very soon" in direct negotiations. In making this announcement, however, Eben Ayers, assistant press secretary for President Truman, said he did not think joint conferences designed to reach a settlement prior to Thurs- day's strike deadline, could be resumed today. Reconversion Director John W. Snyder and John R. Steelman, presidential labor adviser, are conferring with the disputants in- dividually. The Engineer and Trainmen Brotherhoods are sacking wage and working rule changes which the carriers so far have declined to accept. Not Talking Seizure Yet Snyder, Steeiman and Secre- tary of Labor Schwcllenbach arc meeting today on the soft coal dispute, Ayers soid in reply to questions, Ayres said: "As far as I know they arc not talking about seizure." Principals on both sides have said privately they looked for the government to take over the mines by the middle of the week. The truce under which most of striking United Mine Workers are again digging coal expires next week-end, while the nation-wide strike of Railroad Trainmen and Engineers hns been postponed only until 4 p.m. local standard time, on Thursday. No Compromise Indicated There was no indication from Ayers that the railroads or thc brotherhoods had agreed to any: compromises so far. "Mr. Snyder and Mr. Sleelman are conferring along the lines of he said, "with a view to resuming negotiations. They have hopes of bringing them to- gether very soon." Mr. Truman, who first cancell- ed but then reinstated his week- end flight to Missouri, planned to hurry back to the capital today after receiving an honorary de- gree from William Jewell col- lege Rail Conference To Meet Presidents A. F. Whitney of the trainmen and Alvanley Johnston of the Engineers Brotherhoods came back to town yesterday as part of the presidenlially-inspir- ed truce agreement, but there was no immediate resumption di- rectly of the negotiations Mr. Truman said he was confident would result in "further prog- ress" toward a settlement. Whitney and Johnston con- ferred wilh Presidential Assist- ant John R. Steelman during the day, and thc latter called in re- conversion Director John W. Snyder for a later session with carrier representatives. "Right now we are talking to each side independently, can- vassing the entire Steelman told a reporter. "The conversations are almost on an hour-to-hour basis. The two sides will be brought together at the most advantageous time." TH' PESSIMIST Bob Th' reason most photo- graphs don't look th' subjects try f look pleas- ant. It may be bad etiquette walk between your wife an" a store broth- er, it's smart
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.