Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Everything has been said before about hash on the day following Thanksgiving, but considering the oppropriateness of both the hash and the comments, it's all right to say them again. Arerxfe Net October Paid Circulation 8601 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 192 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER FIVE CENTS THE COPY Soviet Troops in Large-Scale Redeployment Moves Within Occupation Zone of Germany Americans Believe They're Moving Some Back to Russia By RICHARD KASISCHKE BERLIN. Nov. 2D, American and informed German sources here said today that Soviet troops are engaged in large-scale redeployment move- ments in the Russian occupation zone of Germany. Maj. Gen. Frank A. Keating acting American deputy militar governor, said Marshal Vassil. D. Sokolovsky, Russian comman per in chief in Germany, ha informed American commondor the troop movements were o suc.n a scale as to utilize mos of the Soviet zone's transpoi facilities. There was no authoritative in formation available on the num her of Russian troops involve in the movement. "We" believe that the Russian are moving some of their troop back to Russia as Marshal Soko lovsky informed Gen. Joseph 1 McNarney." Keating said. McNarney told reporters at n recent press conference tha Sokolovsky had informed him the trooo movement would con for some weeks and tha because of demands upon trans port, it would be impossible foi the Russians to admit any Amer- ican correspondents for a tour their zone until the New Tear. A German correspondent re- cently returned from Thuringia said the Soviet troop movement there was "something terrific1." "However." he added, "the Russians haven't announced any- thing officially so nobody knows just what the new dispolitionf will be." There was no authoritative In- formation hiTf on whether Run- Man redeployment or riornoboli- ?ation of any considerable ex- tent was occurring in territories east of Germany. However, some Russian-con- trolled newspapers here today ran on their front pages a Soviet agency dispatch from Belgrade, reporting that Premier Marshal Tito had ordered a sizable de- mobilization of Yugoslav forces. An American intelligence of- ficer said that "despite all sorts of rumors and reports" from un- official sources there has not yet been anv visible evidence of re- duction of the Soviet forces in Berlin. Boots from Steer's Hide To Bring Each MILWAUKEE. Nov. 20. A Milwaukee tannery is going to get a lot of big pair of cowboy processing the hide of a prize steer and the financial kickback is going to add up to or for each pair. The hide from the late T. O. Pride, prize hcrcford sold by an Iowa farm boy at the American Royal Livestock show for 375. was bought by the Acme Boot Co. of Clarksvillc, Tenn., for S4.100. That's about 80 times the cost of a hide from a run-of- the-mine cow. The hide is at the Albert Tros- tel Sons Tannery here and the tanning job is going to get the personal supervision of Presi- dent Albert O. Trostcl, Jr. Even at the initial cost of 100. Trostel said, the Acme com- pany will make plenty on the hide. He said he'll get six pair of those boots out of the hide and has requests for many E. W. Wil- Champ CROOKED EARTH This un- usual photo shows one of the jreat fissures opened when an earthquake struck recently near Conchucos, Peru. More than 500 persons are estimated to have died in the ruins of wrecked buil- dings. Sulphur Man Dies When Hit by Car Lale Thursday Death struck quickly in a highway accident at Sulphur late Thursday afternoon, taking the life of Robert Elmer S'tdut, 66, owner and operator of a grocery store in Sulphur, According to highway patrol- men who investigated the acci- dent, Stout about o'clock started nuc. to cross Oklahoma ave- Hc stopped on the shoulder of the street and waited until three uitomobiles passed going west. Then he walked behind the third car and into the pa'.h of a car Iriven by Jimmy L. Frazier of Sulphur, who was driving at a speed estimated at 30 to 35 miles per hour. Stout suffered compound frac- ures of both legs, a skull frac- urp and internal injuries and is believed to have been killed in- tan 11.y. He leaves n widow, two sons ml a daughter. Patrolmen Clark and Camp- jell investigated the accident. Mrs. league Is At Washington Meet Byng Teacher at Meeting Of One Group of NEA WASHINGTON, Nov. Mrs. ertha league, Route 3, Ada, is T Washington attending a meet- ig of the legislative committee, cpatimcnt of Classroom Teach- Traffic Accidents Cost Dozens Of Lives on Thursday By The Associated Prcsi Traffic accidents cost the lives of at least 63 than the toll estimated by the nation- al safety the nation observed the Thanksgiving holi- day yesterday. Violent deaths from miscellaneous 'causes total- ed 13. The safety council, which re- ported traffic fatalities in October and a total of for the first 10 months pf 1946, had estimated 50 persons would die in motor mishaps on the holi- day. It said, however, that nor- mally 110 persons are killed in traffic on a November Thursday, including deaths occuring later from injuries suffered that day. California, Illinois and Michi- ban each reported five traffic deaths yesterday while lour fa- talities each were 'reported in Arizona, Florida, Georgia, New York and Ohio; three each in Indiana and Pennsyvlania; two each in Colorado, Connecticut, Missouri and North Carolina, and one each in Iowa, Maine, Mary- land, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi, North Dakota, Okla- homa, Oregon, Tennessee, Texas Virginia and Washington. The safety council said that the traffic toll for the first 10 mon- ths this year was 25 percent higher than for the same period in 1945 and estimated that the fatalities for the entire year would approximate In October 221 reporting cities had perfect records. The largest city was Hartford, Conn.; New Haven, Conn., was second and DCS Moincs, was third. For the 10 month period per- fect records were maintained by 37 .cities. New Britain, Conn., was the largest; Passaic, N. J., wa.i second and Hamtramck, Mich., was third. Russia Warns Third World War Threatens Asks U.N. To Scrap Atom Bomb Policy, Urges General Disarming By LARRY HATJCK LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Nov. V. Kiselcv, for- eign minister of White Russia, I told the United 'Nations today there now is a warning of a third world war with "atomic factories working at full power" and add- Trial Ordered For Lewis On Charges Of Contempt, Judge Overruling Motion By Lewis ed: "The monopolistic possession of the atom bomb cannot last for- ever." He was joined in the Russian effort to scrap the atom bomb by Andrei Yishinsky, deputy foreign minister of the Soviet Union, who said: "The atom bomb is a sword of Damocles suspended by a thin of the National ssociation. Educational more. At Kansas City. liams. meat company president bought T. O. on the hoof, is in line for two pairs of the boots That was part of the bargain, lip said, cet one of the plans to walk gingerly in the others. His wife will pairs and he around WEATHER OKLAHOMA: Fair tonight and Saturday; little change in tem- peratures except slightly wann- er Panhandle tonight. Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska Light snow nor- ihcrn Nebraska, light scattered showers Missouri Sunday; scat- tered showers western portions Kansas and Oklahoma, Monday and portions Kansas, Ok- lahoma and most of Missouri me! Missouri, 5-10 degrees above Tuesday; temperatures near nor- Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska Saturday; cooler Nebraska, little change in temperature Missouri; warmer Kansas and Oklahoma Monday: warmer Tuesday and Sunday; cooler entire 'district Wednesday: temperatures will average 5-10 degrees above nor- rr.al. The legislative committee is de- veloping a program regarding lo- cal and national legislation affect- ing teachers. Mrs. Teague is ac- tive in the development of a quiz blank, "My Political cle- signocl to help teachers identify types of political activity. The over-all army malaria rate during World War II was 19 per thousand per year. Among over- seas troops, the rate was 49 per thousand per year. OKLAHOMA HAS THREE FATALITIES THUS FAR Hy The Amoclated Prem Two persons were killed in Thanksgiving Day traffic acci- dents and another fatality was recorded early today -to lift the state's 1946 road toll to 464, the highway patrol reported. Dead were: Robert Elmer Stout, 66, Sul- phur grocer, struck by a car on a Sulphur street Thursday night. Otho R. Witchor, 46, Garvin county farmer, found dead under his overturned truck near Fox Thursday. James McNeil, 29, Muskogee negro cab driver, killed by a hit- and-run driver while fixing a flat on U. S. Highway 62, near Muskogee early today. menace can we establish secur- ity." Vishinsky added that the U.N. must guard against failure to generally disarm in all countries and on all weapons "starting with the most dangerous." "Why not prohibit the manu- facture of the atom bomb if you don't plan to use Vishinsky declared, stressing that point as the principal Soviet objection to the American atomic energy plan. He then turned to the veto and said that foreign minister V. M. Molotov had clearly stated that any control system would operate within the framework of the se- curity council and thus be sub- ject to the big power veto. Strongly supporting the Soviet Union's arms reduction proposal with its attendant agreement to international inspections, Kiselev emphasized the failure to reach agreement between United States and Russian plans over control o: the atom bomb. i Kiselev took the floor aftei Sen. Tom Connally .de- manded that the U.N. take action on .an arms reduction plan at the current session of the genera! assembly and cautioned againsi any move to sidetrack the atomic energy, commission. Coal Strike Effect Widens Economic Report Says 90- Day Strike Would Be "Ca- tastrophic" to U. S. By HAROLD W. WARD WASHINGTON, Nov. attorneys pressing a contempt charge against John L. Lewis armed themselves today with an economic report saying strike would be to the United Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. Pie Suppers LIGHTNING RIDGE Date of the pie supper at Lightning Ridge has been chang- ed to Monday night, December 2; bad weather made a change from the earlier date. Col. Vir- gil Wallgren will be auctioneer. PLEASANT HILL Pleasant Hill's Pie supper provided about for the Christinas prog.'.im and John Wilmoth, principal, is shopping now for the "best and nicest" for the Christmas program. The program will have "The Birth of Christ" by the upper grades and drills and a pageant by the primary grades; the rhythm band will play. The program includes school children, their families includ- ing pre-schoolers; cooperation of the people of the district makes possible the community partici- pation. Oklahoma Drilling Marks Up 43 Wells TULSA, Okla., Nov. Oklahoma drilling operators com- pleted work this week on 43 pro- ducing oil wells that flowed an initial crude output of bar- rels daily, but 41 other wells when finished proved dry. Five new gas wells in the state also were recorded for an initial production of cubic feet daily. Drilling activities still main- tained their brisk pace of the past few months despite bad weather conditions early in the week and the coal stoppage which may ev- entually curtail drilling for lack of steel pipe. Cotton county kept its place as Oklahoma's current drilling king- pin, with Carter, Lin- coln, Scminole and Oklahoma counties also active oil areas. The week's top well, finally re- ported as a completion by oil ob- servers, was the Carter Oil Com- pany's No. 1 McAlester, a 1280- barrel a day deep producer in SE SE SE of 8-7n-3w of McClain county. The well struck pay at -foot. In Carter county the Samedan Oil Company finished its No. 9 Dolman "C" in SW NW NE of 7- 5s-1w for 358 barrels at 4316 feet. Cotton county's several new strikes included the S. F. Hutch- cson No. 5 Galloway in SW SW SE of 4-35-11 w, a 350-bnrrel well; and W. H. Peckham's No. 5 and 6 Enright in 4-es-llw, good for 850 and 504 barrels respectively. The Anderson-Prichard Oil Company's No. 1 Litton in NW NW NE of 30-4n-2w of Garvin county was reported a 528-barrel producer; and the Davon Oil Company had a 190-barrel well in its No. 3 Sporledcr at NW NE SE of 33-15n-5e, of Lincoln county. Two good Stephens county pro- ducers were GulE Oil Corp. No. I Doma, SW SW SW of ll-ls-5w, an old well which, when plugged back to 5153 feet produced 490 barrels a day; and the Amerada Petroleum Corp. No. 6 Sledge in NE SE SE of 19-15-T2 which was completed at' 4478 feet for 422 barrels. Russian Zone May Be Divided Into Five Separate States Would Tend to Solve Argument Over Strong Cen- tral German Setup By .WES GALLAGHER BERLIN, Nov. 29, spokesman of the German cen- tral administration of the Rus- sian occupation zone said today the Soviet zone of Germany was being split into five states with separate provincial governments for each. The policy of splitting the Rus- sian zone into with a government, represents a sharp change in Soviet policy for Ger- many and was interpreted in some quarters as indicating Mos- cow has swung over to the western view Germany should have a government on "federal- state" lines instead of a strong central administration. Until now the Russians have strongly opposed the view put forth by Secretary of State Byr- nes that the future German gov- ernment should be along federal lines, with powers divided among the statas on one hand and a central machinery on the other. The official spokesman said the fact of the establishment of the five states "would have to speak for itself." a 90-day coal "catastrophic" States. As trial day arrived for the bulky, miners' leader, an official acquainted with the government's preparations said a corps.of eco- nomists had compiled data on the ominous probably impact of the strike on post war recovery. The "catastrophic" prediction was in this material, but it may ac next week before it is brought out in a trial which may extend for days, or even weeks. Repercussions were widespread as the strike went into its sev- enth day: More than workers in coal-burning industries already were idle and jobs of additional were jeopardized as coal stocks shrank. Steel Cutting: Back The steel industry reported 45 of its 227 blast furnaces banked and future cutbacks were sche- duled. Railroads began furloughing men. Some schools and colleges, ex- tended, the Thanksgiving recess to conserve coal. Agriculture department offi- cials said a'prolonged-coal'strike, crippling transportation and food processing plants, would endan- ger the food supplies, particularly for big cities. In the 4B hours before opening of the trial, rumors were rife of behind-t h e-scenes maneuvers looking toward an agreement be- tween Lewis and" the mine own- ers which would end the strike and return the mines from gov- ernment to private operation. There was nothing tangible to support these rumors and some of those named in the rumor mill, as principals in the maneuvers ARABS PREPARE for trouble: Until recently split into 1wo ri- val factions, the Najada and Futuwa, Palestine's "illegal" Arab army is combining under the absentee leadership of Haj Aminuel Husseini, former Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Exclusive photo above shows Kamel Areikat, left, Futuwa commander, with aides during recent "council of war" in a Haifa suburb. Behind him, right, is Kazem Sclali Husseini, cousin ot the Grand Mufti. Big Four Ministers Take Up Reparations, Hopeful They Can Complete Their Task in Week Turkey Day Spent Quietly by Adans; Several Burglaries Thanksgiving Day in Ada was fheemd they kneW anytning about tended football Men close to President Truman :aid they had no hand in any such negotiations. They said that 'or the .present the government's only action is pressing the case against Lewis. Compromiies Believed Near On Major Issues, German Treaty Action Due By JOHN M, IHGHTOWER NEW YORK, Nov. 29. Cheered by the possibility of completing their peacemaking here in another week, the Big- _ .---7- Four foreign ministers reached a generally celebrated quietly, but, showdown "today on Russia's de- police records show that burglars were lit work and the sheriff's of- fice reported that charges have been filed against two men who are alleged to have five pints of whiskey in their possession. Hundreds of Ada residents at- Riot in Muskogee After Negro Game Has One Fatality MUSKOGEE, Okla., Nov. f) Muskogee authorities can- celled a negro dance and ordered all beer taverns in the city closed ast night as a precaution against disturbances after a football game !ight in which one negro was dlled, two others were injured and two white policemen hurt. Chief of Police R. E. Davis said Dliver Davis was shot fatally :hrough the heart. Jack Cato was n a critical condition from a bul- et wound and Eugene Gaines If the Russian switch is fully suffered knife wounds and carried out it would tend to solve one of the most difficult of the German questions. The French, .British and Americans have all been opposed to a strong central German regime. Indications of the new policy came to light in .a speech and press conferences by Jacob Kais- 3r, Christian social democrat leader in Berlin and the Russian zone, during a tour of: Bavaria this week. Kaiser said he had information that the authorities Russian planned occupation to divide Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. their zone into Saxony, Thurin- gia, Mecklenburg (including the jart of Pomeranian not annexed 3y Poland) and two states in what was formerly Prussia. This reversal in policy was al-' so evidently borne out in a let- ter published in the Russian zone press from Marshal Vassily So- kolovsky. Soviet military gover- nor, officially approving the re- cent decision of Saxony officials to form a provincial government with a premier and stale secre- taries. The letter said "I con- gratulate you on the formation of a provincial government." LONDON, Nov. King George VI will make his tradit- ional Christmas broadcast to the nation and empire from Sandring- ham at 10 a.m. EST Christmas Day, Buckingham Palace announ- ced today. bruises. All three were Tulsa negroes. The fight began during a foot- ball game between two negro high schools, Davis said, and Po- liceman Bill Swanson and Carol Huggins, white officers, were hurt slightly in attempting to quell the disturbance, and re- treated. Two negro officers whom Davis identified as Mack Cobb and O. C. Patterson of Taft, Okla., came to their assistance, and told the police chief they each fired once. Patterson told Davis he fired his gun into the air. Several hundred white persons attended the game, but none were involved in the fight, Davis said. He ordered all Muskogee police put for special duty and began an investigation. visiting and relatives out of town. Others w_ere in Oklahoma City Thursday night seeing the stage- show "Oklahoma! Ada as n quieter than whole Sunday us many _____ Adans welcomed an opportunity to spend the day in restful fash- ion. Bill Holt's service station, Tenth _ and Constant, reported that his station was burglarized Thursday. McCarty's Cabins, located west of the city, was robbed of a num- ber of pieces of bed clothing. The Kingcry Service station, 701 South Mississippi, reported the theft .of .two truck tires in addition to other tires, tubes and rims. George Lemon reported to fhe police that several articles of clothing were taken from his automobile while it was parked at the Silver Dollar. City police records show that three persons were arrested for drunkenness and one reckless driver was arrested during the one-day holiday. Ray Goodwin and Ed Dyson, deputy sheriffs, raided a place Thursday and are alleged to have found five pints of tax paid liquor. Both of the men are out of county jail on bond after a charge of possession of intoxica- Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada Newi Want Ada. Elderly Man Falls, Is Not Serious Rev. F. M. Smith, around 85 years old, fell, unconscious on the street in front of the 500 Cab Co. office Friday morning. He was taken inside and an ambu- lance was called to take him to his home at 213 West Sixth, The attending physician re- ported that the retired Baptist minister's condition was not ser- ious, and that he hud only suf- fered an attack of acute indiges- tion. He is reported to have been subject to fainting spells for. quita some time. ting liquor them. was filed against T. G. Kelly Suffers Stroke Thursday Local Manager Reported Seriously III T. G. Kelly, manager of the Oklahoma Gas and Electric com- pany's office here for the past 16 years, suffered a stroke about p. m. Thursday. He was taken to Valley View hospital and his condition Friday was reported to be serious. Two sons, T. G. Kelly, Jr., of Okmulgee and Howard Kelly of Fort Ark., are here. A daughter. Mrs. Ed Martin, lives in Ada. Kelly has been long active in civic affairs, here and is a for- mer president of the Ada Cham- ber of Commerce. Horses can sleep standing up because their legs are provided with rrtiscular mechanism which them to lock, making a stand as if he were on stilts, mand tli.it Yugoslavia be given a greater .share than Greece in war reparation? to be paid by Italy nnd Bulgaria. The council was moving along at lop speed. Some diplomats spcculnU'd it might wind up the final satellite peace treaty drafts and agree on a German peace sludy by a week hence. A final compromise on the issue between Russia and the western powers over free navi- gation or. I In; Danube river seem- ed to be almost in hand. A committee of deputies was assigned to summarize the rela- tively few open questions re- maining in the Italian peace treaty. Among these unsettled points the dispute over repara- tions ranked first. It was given priority for today's Big Four ses- sion (3 p.m. C. S. TO. The issue is difficult because it involved the old contest between Russia and Britain for position in southeast- ern Europe. Italy, according to recommend- ations of the Paris peace confer- ence, is' supposed to pay a total of in reparations to Ethiopia and each to Russia, Yugoslav- ia and Greece. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, champion of Yugoslav- ia's cause, has repeatedly attack- ed the idea thai Greece, back by British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, should' receive u payment equal to that of Yugoslavia. Hii> contention is thai Yugoslavia de- serves to receive more because of her war record and experiences. In the case of Bulgaria, Greece and Yugoslavia are supposed to divide equally Molo- tov's argument here is for a re- duclion in the total amount, with Yugoslavia to Met Uvice as much as Groeci.1, Diplomats looked to today's meeting, however, for fresh evi- dcncos of Ihe new spirit of con- ciliation and on the part of has marked llii< several i.ossions held since Molotov and Secretary of Slate James F. Byrnes con- ferred privately early this week. Fair Weather To Continue Saturday Ity Tin'iAssodnlrd Oklahoma's fair, moderate weather is due to continue at least through Saturday, federal forecasts indicated today. Fair skies, with little change in temperature, are indicated for tonight, and Saturday. Tonight's stale low js expected lo be around 40. Tha mercury dipped lo 31 at Guymon early today for the stale's only overnight below- reading. Thursday's stale high was 73 at Waynoka. Read The News Classified Adi. Trial Opens Later in Day Judge Upholds Court's Right to Enjoin Walkout In Soft Coal Mines WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (IP) L. Lewis today entered a formal plea of "not guilty" as Federal Judge T. Alan Goldsbor- ough resumed the contempt of court action against him. The United Mine Workers' pres- ident also waived any right to an advisory jury, leaving the dis- trict court judge sole arbiter of the case. In ordering Lewis to trial for disobeying a court order not to cancel his soft coal contract with the government, Goldsborough upheld the court's right to issue such an order despite federal an- laws. Colll.sson First Witness The government immediately presented Navy Capt. Norman H. Collisson, federal coal mines ad- ministrator, as first witness against the leader of strik- ing minors. One of Lewis' lawyers imme- diately objected to Cnllisson's testimony on the ground that the whole proceeding was illegal. Overruling Lewis' motion for dismissal nf the contempt action brought by the government, Goldsborough declared: "The Norris-La Guardiri net did not and dues not apply nnd thrr court has ,lhe same rights ax it had prior to passage of the Nor- ris-La Gum-din Act." Good Of Public Involved Goldsborough said his court had the right to enjoin "a labor union which was about to do something against the good of the public md the union itself." Lewis anil his United Mine Workers contended that the Nor- Guardia Act, curbing the use of restraining orders and in- junctions in labor disputes, nul- ificd Goklsborough's restraining for dismissal nf the whole eon- order of Nov. ]li nnd was grounds tempt of court notion, saying Le- wis hnd the right to ignore it. Government attorneys on the other hand contended the law did not apply where the government itself was acting as operator of the soft coal mines seized during another crippling strike last spring. Cuts Arguments Short Goldsbnrnugli's ruling cut short ti diiy and a half of argument by attorneys for Lewis that the court lacked authority to restrain the UMW from terminating its gov- ernment contract. This notice by Lewis was followed by a walkout of miners. "The court Goldsbor- ough said, "that this proceeding was for the sole purpose of main- taining the status quo in this dis- pute." Before handing down his decis- ion, the judge had remarked that Lewis in effect had "pleaded guil- ty" to contempt by refusing to obey the court's order to keep the coal contract in force. This was promptly challenged ay one of Lewis' lawyers, T. C. Townscnd, who said: "He hasn't entered any plea of [uiity, your honor." After some argument over legal technicalities, Iho judge ruled: "The motion to discharge and vacate the motion is overruled." He then called a five minute re- cess. Chief government counsel John F. Sonnetl announced that lie government was ready to pre- sent its first witness against Le- yis Navy Captain N. H. Col- isson, federal coal mines admin- istrator. After (he recess, court was ad- journed until p.m., CST. Santa Lucia, one of the British Windward Islands, is known is "Helen of the West Indies." TH' PESSIMIST ii T n oh tm. .Vho recollects when you had some use around th' home for n sugar bowl? As long as motorists keep tlic'r cars runnin', pcdostriaM will too.
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.