Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Bradford Era (Newspaper) - April 1, 1929, Bradford, Pennsylvania ;D NET PAID fflON OVEF 8�M -abileattoD and largest ^nj newspaper o�b-,p County. WEAT ..Western Pennsylvania: Bain Monday; colder Monday afternoon, much colder Monday night; Tuesday generally fair and colder. THE ONLY PAPER IN M'KEAN COUNTY RECEIVING THE UNRIVALED NEWS SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 14 PAGES (EST A BUSHED BRADFORD, PA., MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 1, 1929. PRICE 2 CENTS. -��1- ONGREGA TION CA TES CROSS SAMUEL A. KEEN May Succeed Long It Donor Emblem 4* JWED BY JOWES pastor Who Served Field H^t Years y___from Aurora, . IY., for March Busy Month For Fire Fighters I ' Metbottt _ high up on Ito *tadow falls on at the rear of the as a congrega-iiifcpreciation to a who spent eight of the church Ste alfcr ctoji, presented to toe i by Ifta. E. J. Jones la recog-qf the aerrice rendered by Rev. transferred last Fall after here, to East Aurora, was by an Impressive ceremony of Rev, Keen, at the In the church last Use ceremony followed pre-of the Easter cantata, "The JQirxfebt of Love," by the church TONE OF QUIET I Conviction of Leaders Is! That Measure Will Pro-1 pose Federal Farm Board with Powers Broad Enough to Deal with All Phases of Proble: (By The Associated Press) Washington, March 31-With the I | time at hand for the senate and; house agriculture commitees to'begin I the actual drafting of the new farm relief bill, there remains little doub* I among leaders that the measure wll? NEAR A CRISIS MYRON T. HERRICK 17. S AMBASSA PARIS UITE )ENLY Proposed Levy Increase Is to Be Brought Up This Week TO BE BVSYWEEK\Statement j^ows wi Bill Carrying Penny Increase for One Year in Addition to Present Three-Cent Tax! re Sympathy Herrick, Jr. Expected to Be Reported\DEATH to House This Evening. REGRETTED (By The Associated Press) Washington, March 31.-Expressing his grief "for the passing of a � President Dr. Paul N. Cyr, of Jeanerette. La., will become next governor of Louisiana in event Governor Huey (By The Associated Press) , Harrisburg, March 31.-The___, . ,, ;line tax situation neared its crisis'splendid publlc ^fT?* ^ tonight as members of the legislature!hoover today paid high -tribute to arrived here to take up the subject T .Herric* whose death he I f the proposed increase in the levy! 5*^ wou3d .caus.s sorrow ^ ati P. Long is found guilty of im- -V1 - � -.--jclosely follow the principles laid.down peachment charges brought Day UbSGrVed III Capita! Un the Republican platform and by during the week. A bill carrying a one-cent increase -"or one year in addition to the! home and abroad. "I have heard with profound regret of the death of Myron. T. With Traditional Sincerity CHURCHESCROWDED &tm Often Forget IMng. are often prone to praise the U and forget the living," said Rev. Frederick Ksgrove, pastor* of (By The Associated Press) jfc'Ybuxth, m }t|g remarks preceding Washington, . March 31 - Easter -dedication of the cross. "But in Sunday in the nation's capital, in the * ' he continued, "it is churches, at the White House and ^torKnlng to have the praise come along the avenues thronged with present three-cent tax is expected j Herrick, our ambassador in Paris," | said the President's statement. *'Few C^py while the recipient lives to enjoy promenaders, had a tone of quiet. The r^^Tte Cross is not only a fitting day was 1 gray and a wintry breeze to Brother Keen, but it tinged the atmosphere but neither devil! constantly keep before us terred the .traditionally whole-hearted emblem of the Christian observance of Easter. The President and Mrs. Hoover at-VfWjlnlation of the cross was made tended. services at the .Small Friends* " wlJ.'Jcroei He told of the prayer meeting house which they visit every (the bonrd be authorized faith Sunday. Every seat was taken. Else- action to remedy situations It may President Hoover in his campaign speeches. . Their conviction Is that the new bill will propose a federal farm board with powers broad enough to deal jwith all phases of the agricultural problem and to operate through commodity councils to be set up for each crop in need of attention. A' revolving fund of $300,000,000 or more would be at the disposal of the board for use as loans to stabilization corporations; which would be set up to regulate crop surpluses so as to maintain comparatively steady price levels on the! domestic market The main work of the committees seems to be choosing among several proposals regarding the scope of the farm board's power. Some desire that to initiate against him in state legislature. -� he reported to the house of repre-; � Slight Bronchial Attack h Said to Have Caused Heart Collapse ALL FRANCE GRIEVES isentatives upon the reconvening oflmen ^ American public life havej [the general assembly tomorrow night. #ven. during many years, such un-j At the same time attention of the ^ su�h valuable service to j legislators' will be drawn to the an- thelr country. From 1903 to 1906 Mr. thracite tax repeal with the Jcnes "errick served most successfully ast bin wiping out the impost set for a governor of Ohio. He was appointed special order of business. ambassador to France in February, These two taxation subjects 1912- until November, 1914. promised to hold the center of!DurlnS the first ^ ot ^e war he Keen, of his the building of the new where throughout the city churches i foresee in any commodity without efifiee, of his untiring efforts 0f all denominations also were crowd-and uplifting work. in ed. In the afternoon thousands partlci- and of his'ever willini �to. Wp others to bear their pated in the customary fashion pa-Ifc declared that the new rades. both Connecticut avenue and as a monument to Rev, sixteenth.street-being centres of at- his courage and his ^ - has been prepared to whatever place' to m-tbrchurch for memorials, with the Inscription refard- cr the vWrtiV-by Starch U rtcog- tractlon. So many. automobiles were abroad that numerous traffic tie-ups occurred. This was especially true around-the large basin of water m back of the White House, which is awaiting the call of the growers and marketing agencies for �Id. Others would have the board act only upon appeal by the Interests affected when a crop shows evidence of price decline through an excessive surplus. Ameant to Be Fixed The amount of the. revolving fund also to yet to be decided. Those whe favdr^a'fund in excess of $300,000,000 have argued, that the money placed in Eastern Field Activities in March Decrease from February * � � LOCAL STATISTICS \ Both wells completed and production of oil in the Eastern fields during March decreased from the February estimates, according to statistics Just released. In the Bradford field completions decreased while production showed a gain. In the Eastern fields in March 345 ipletions were -reported,; 12 fewer attraction for the week, the . third 'from the last of the present session. To speed up progress on these as well as other pieces of legislation, jthe assembly will meet on Thursday for the first time this week, giving! the assembly four working days. Rounding Up Votes Administration leaders were engaged tonight in rounding up votes in favor of the proposal to raise thej - - ^ j ^ - . ^ , gasoline tax for one year to finance j Hooker continued, "but realized that the road building program which LOG CABIN won the admiration and affection of France by remaining at his post In Paris when the government and the diplomatic corps moved to _ # Bordeaux. He was reappointed Gains SuCCCSS OS Banker, bassador in April 1921, since which n * MM J time he has been an admirable oUStUCSS Irian fllla representative of his country." French Admired Him "The French loved him for his sympathetic 'understanding," Mr. \ passed the lower branch of the during his long service in Paris he! never lost any of his love for his' Diplomat RECENTLY QUITE tfcan the 357 reported for the pre- U^te in the. house on Tuesday. The ceding month. Production figures | committee will meet early Monday assembly last" week. Under present ;ow? , country and therefore never plans, either the Sterling or Talbot'* " * bill will be re-reported tomorrow night by the house ways and means committee, with the - four-cent amendment, and, as both have already passed second readings, the selected one will come up for a final partially- -br^re t famousil&e hsbds,of.,the stabilisation corpor- -went * flood of the choir, Iwd besn un- is the cross light, "The Old In hfc MpeflK, Rev. Keen had difficulty to expressing his feelings. Be' thanked toe entire congregation *r the eoraitioa of love and grati-ttoe tor jerrice and then in a remin- xr he reviewed the days ton the church was being reared. Be,ttas bunched into the true mean- f tag of toe Cross. It is the heart-of God for those in sorrow and tehearttseak of God for those in j ' drop "in ml, tst said. Tim dedicatory prayer was made to Bev. W. X). Allen. Following the Rev. and Mre. Keen were the tt of many greetings from of the congregation. J*5*K&e &&tts -fiiossom trees. After religious services, Mr. -and 1 Mrs. Hoover returned to the White Bouse and dined. The president then enjoyed himself reading for a while, and later he and Mrs. Hoover took a short automobile ride, a regular feature of their sabbath. Death Ads Sad Touch A sad touch was given to the president's Easter by the death in Paris of Ambassador Myron T. Herrick. He immediately telegraphed the sympathy atlons ultimately would be lost and last month were 1,665 barrels, � 447 fewer tharTthe"2U12 estimated- for February. Twenty-six dry wells were some. Including Senator Brookhart, \ encountered, three fewer than the Republican. Iowa, have sought as much as $1,500,000,000. Many others believe' that' the smaller figure would be adequate because the stabilization 29 in February; and 55 gas wells were reported last month, 12 more | than the preceding' month when 43 corporations would buy up surpluses on a falling market and dispose of them gradually as prices recovered. One other problem which the committees must decide Is whether there shall be specific authority to deal in j some way with the problem of produc-of himself and Mrs. Hoover to the tlon. Many farm leaders contend that ambassador's son in Cleveland. any attempt by the government to Mr. and Mrs. Hoover made no plans curtail production would be unconsti-for the remainder of the day and the tutional while many others believe evening. On Sunday the president that a program of education coupled with a patriotic appeal to individual farmers would go a long way to curb the . planting * of * a crop in which a surplus already existed or was threat- fOUNO DEAD IN WOOUS ____, Pa.,; March 31. UP)- Mttres and friends .of Thomas Hay* k dtt, 45, school director and school [� treasurer of the Borough of Swoyers-\ �He, today found his body in the near Mount Pocono. where he had gone to recuperate from influenza. Marks on the wet leaves indicated that he had slipped while walking through the woods and bad fallen twenty feet over a ledge of rocks, landing on his head. FIND VET NEARLY STARTED * Buffalo, N. Y, March 31. Buffalo police received worn *n�*^* rests as much as possible and all activities of an official or formally social nature are abandoned. It was expected, however, that a few friends for Sunday evening j ened. supper, as is a custom. A group of Flans of Ambitious Scope neighbors from the vicinity of the! A plan of somewhat ambitious scope president's old "S" street residence! has been suggested by Carl Vrooman, have a standing invitation which was former secretary of agriculture, by were listed. In the local territory March completions are given as 154. There were 162 in February, a decrease during the last month of eight. Production, on the other hand, rose from 266 barrels in February to 297 barrels last month, an increase of 31 barrels. No dry or gas wells were encountered in the local field in either March or the preceding month. Summary of work under way in the Eastern field during March shows an increase In both rigs standing and wells drilling. One hundred twenty seven rigs were reported up yesterday as compared to 115 at the close of night to decide,.Which of -the-twoi shall carry the amendment. By Tuesday the proponents of the administration's road program hope to have a majority of the house members lined up for passage of the bill. These leaders professed confidence that the proposed increase would pass the house on Tuesday while those opposed to the measure, with State Treasurer. Samuel S. Lewis at their head, still hope for sufficient strength to defeat the bill. At one time earlier in the session failed in his representative capacity. I grieve the death of a man and for the passing of a splendid public ! servant." On behalf of himself and Mrs. Hoover, the President earlier had telegraphed an expression of sympathy to Parmely Herrick, ion. of the dead diplomat, at Cleveland. William R. Castle, - jr., - assistant (By The Associated Press) Cleveland, O., March 31-Ambassa- (By the Associated Press) Paris, March 31.-United. States Ambassador Myron T. Herrick, "who vron the heart i of the French people by his refusal to leave Paris whea other diplomats fled iho threatened German invasion in 1914, died peacefully at 4:10 p. m. today. He was 75 years of age. From a humble business career among the farmers of Ohio, he became Governor of that state, was offered Cabinet posts, and was selected by two president as ambassador to France. Herrick had not been in robust health for some time but was net seriously 111 until 24 hours before his. death. A slight bronchial attack, such as those from which he had frequently suffered, caused a heart collapse. His daughter-in-law, Mrs. Parmely Herrick, was with him. His son was in Cleveland, Ohio. /w i , Conscious until half an hour before !� I* he died, the ambassador was cheerful, chatty, and solicitous about engagements ahead. Then he suddenly collapsed. He never rallied. I Herrick -on Tuesday had walked dor Myron T. Herrick. who died in,. . . . . Paris today, was known in Cleveland 1 breaded tojfcejtoch . in aitege from Notre Dame Cathedral to> Les Invalides, three hours in damp foggy air relieved by occasional bursts of sunshine. In evening dress, be sat secretary of state, who had known country's shrewdest statesmen. Herrick for more than 20 years, His last visit to his home here was said his death-"brings such personal i^t November. At that time he con-i. sorrow that I can not think of him a mfld ease 0I influenza which � SS^^f 1 twT only as a great ambassador." momentarily struck fear for his life ^Z6!!*!? ^L^mph t^^l "He was that, however," Castle tato his famiily arid friends, but he ll^L^ rS ! continued, "because he gained the doggedly shook off the attack andiwouW not bave hs 1131131 round of affection and confidence- of France characteristically insisted on rising withcut giving up a single trait * of (from bed before his doctor wished it. he was surprised that he had no cold. That afternoon fce defeated his sound Americanism. In his death the government has lost one of its Interested in Law Fir In Cleveland, Herrick was interest- golf and remained at home. The ambassador had a disturbed night on Thursday. His daughter-in-law telephoned Friday morning for Doctor most Wul and courageous repre-i * in a law firm, was a bank director | ^^S^t^T^tV^ sentatives. But with his other friends the opponents of any- increase claim- j1 shaU always remember him pri- ed they had sufficient votes pledged to block passage "provided the administration does not bring pressure (to bear." - � Holds Statement Pledge While Governor Fisher has always insisted that the question of increased gasoline taxation rested entirely with the legislature, it became marily as a wise and affectionate and was a partner in a brokerage opinions, he sumoned Professor Vaquez and Dr. P. Ferrey-F-olles, two-bronchial and lung specialists. Ono February, an increase of 12. Wells known tonight that the governor notable as his success as a servant of his government." Speculation Informal Word of Herrick's death came at ^illness of his father. the 361 estimated at the end of February. With 12 more rigs up and not affected by Mr. Hoover's elevation which crop production curtailment I nine more wells drilling, the March increase in total operations is 21. In the Bradford territory a decrease of one is noted in total operations, to the presidency to be present for the! councils would be set up in all states Sunday night meal. ; where over production promised to The White House was a gay profu-i create a surplus and these councils! sion of flowers bodav, many received | would work from the governor of the with three fewer rigs up and two state down through small local bodies more wells drilling. Comparative fig-in direct contact with the individual I ures show 27 rigs up at the close of (Continued on Page Ten) Steabenvitte Baker Shoots and Kills Wife, Her Sister and Self Steubenville, O., March 31 (fl3) - Peter Ghilanos, 29, baker of Donora. Pa., last night shot and killed his wife, Thea'no, 21. and her sister, Mrs. Soultani Synadlnos, 29, and then fatally wounding himself. The shooting was said to have climaxed six farmer. Others have suggested a national land utilization survey to de- last month and 30 at the end of February, decrease of three; and. 97 a time when it was difficult to reach drilling at the close of last month (considers his statement in his|high officials and such speculation his chair and^ !^ke f�rc th^eae. h0lP! Colonel Mott, an Ultimate friend or were reported as 370, nine more than|address to the legislature on January)as to his successor as was obtainable of failings and progress made hy(Herrickf carried news cf the death 1 concerning improved roads as aj^as very informal There was no ,f^,,J~~t*,T T.n^ to Premier Raymond Poincare. The pledge to the state. Friends of ttie I Prospect that President Hoover] (Continued on Page Ten) governor said he feels that unless j would take that question up for * ^ the road program and its enabling!day or so as Secretary Stimson T\fEDERALS CONTINUE revenue proposal is approved he will! Al . , be breaking his promise. � i (Continued on Page Only one angle of the question of] termine what crops farm lands best! wells drilling March 3lst with 95 f drilling at the close of the previous (Continued on Page Twelve) MAN CHARGED WITH DRIVING DEATH CAR FORGETS ACCIDENT month-increase o� two. The summary for the Eastern fields j before the end of the week, and details of local operations follow EASTERN FIELDS tbaWohn_M�tockT�, Tw^rld^ar !months of martial difficulties. Greenville; S.C., March 31. OF) i James Southern, 45, was Summary of Wells Completed j Fields' Comp Prod Dry Gas charse^;^ Icy a coroners 'Jur?yeiterdayTlS!^JT:,- * ^^jnissing from his hcaT Cpi"*The women were shot as they step-1 the death of Mrs. Ellen Davis/ 61. i^";0 c"anon ha" 1---'-� - lped from Mrs. Synadinos' home. Mrs.)of Johnstown. Pa., who was fatally j ^strong Ghilanos' 18-months-old baby, which)hurt in an automobile oollisbn near)- w p_ 44 297 27 46 0 0 0 highway revenue will remain unsettled by the time the legislature convenes tomorrow night. That will concern the amount of. registration 1 fees to be charged for the licensing' of the lighter type pneumatic-tired motor trucks. It should be decided! Cleveland, O.. March 31. ! Funeral arrangements for Ambassador Will Defer Funeral Arrangements Until Governments Move OFFENSIVE ON TWO Premier was greatly moved and said in a shaking voice, "I, as well as. France, have lost a great friend. I am so very, very sorry. I had come 'to love him. I respected his great FRONTS IN MEXICO \ S But above 311 ^ hsart Mcl character. WD1 Bo Anything. The Premier asked for all details Any- Mesdco City, March 31. (/TV-The federal armies continued offensive'of the Illness. Then, he said, operations on two fronts today as j thing that the French government the revoluticn entered its fifth week.jean do shall be done. Ambassador On the northern front In the state; Herrick's family may ask anything of Chihuahua the insurgents under j they please and if it is feasible it 0 0! Feo Increase In Code j Myron T. Herrick will not be made j Generals Escobar and Urbalejo had; shall be dene." The fee increase is included in the by his family until they have learn- been forced out of the town of| Colonel Mott then .called at the new motor code on which a public ;ed the wishes of the French and Corralitrs and were reported to be;Elysee Palace and informed President hearing will "be held by the senate ? American governments, it was an- retreating toward San:a Rosalia, | Gaston Doumergue. The President roads committee Tuesday. As|nounced today at the home of the!north of Jimenez. immediately sent Admiral Vedel ot originally drafted and passed by the!statesman's son. Parmely Herrick. Federal cavalry of the army of;his household to the American em-! house, the code raises the license \ Parmely Herrick probably will net General Juan Alamzen was close on;bassy to convey the condolences of fees for all types of trucks and [go to Paris, it wes said, because helthsir heels seeking to fcrce another |France. l ^"^^ p~jT together for some time. Six months [and said he recalled nothing uh^ " als March. 34&~. 166 357 2112 26 29 i il.i ago, friends said, Ghilanos came here;he awoke Saturday morning in and forced his wife to return to Don- J Mrs. Lewis was on the way to ora. Later she returned here. (Pittsburgh from Daytona Beach.; The women died instantly, while;Fla., v.-hen the accident occurred.) Ghilanos succumbed several hours!she was accompanied by her husband land Mrs. Hat-tie Wolfshade. i Difference 0 12 447 Summary of Work Under Way bring the body home would have!guard in occupying corralitos. Head-;government and heads cf diplomatic been completed by that time, Herrick i Quarters here had not yet received a1 missions left their cards at the em-l3|but~retention of the present" fees forjarrived hero last Friday from Paris j detailed report or this battle. jbassy. General John J. Pershing, who 32'road purposes per vcar, but retention I in order to be home over the Easter On the Pacific coast fron: the in-: had been in intimate contact with the 51 of the present fees for the smaller | holidays with his son, Parmely, jr. surgents put up their first determin-! ambassador in war times, called per- First ^ord of the approaching: ed resistance to the federals at the (sonally. death of his father was received byj:,cwn of La Cruz north of Mazatlan. t Herrick, in talking to the Associated Parmelv Herrick about 1 o'clock this:With machine guns they yesterday(Press correspondent a few days ago morning in a trans-Atlantic telephoneiwarded off a federal bombing attack!as to whether he \ras likely to remain message fr-m his wife, who was at!from the air. This air raid resulted;here as ambassador, said, "I have no the ambassador's bedside. An hour;in the first fatality in the federal cla:ms upon this post. I should be later she telephoned again with thej air corps in actual combat In the;Slac* to stay if it should turn out * revolution. ! - 55 43 (Continued on Page Fourteen) 12! Special Session of U. S. District Court Whereabouts of Michaelson Is Still Puzzling Mystery District Rigs j Allegany ..;____ 13 i Bradford ....... 27 Middle Field .... 0 Venango Clarion . Butler Armstrong 9 'fWcst Va........4G Drg 17 97 2 23 13 26 99 Total 30 124 Will Convene Today iword of his death. (Continued On Page Ten.) Pittsburgh, March 31. UP)-Trial of 1 a large number of men named in 9g ! prohibition and income tax violation j * 'indictments will be called during &i "Substitute" Dry Reformer sculptor carves CRACKSMAN IN JOS 27 ispecial fcur-week term of United! 145 Where-,with instructions to remain at the! (Continued on Page Twelve) few aboutTof Congressman M. A. Michael- congressman's home until he appea r-. �r� C'-'L+J fasf Ion of Chiwoflight on a warrant ed, returned to the Federal building. ff ?�tf tiniSHea CCSt President received today the charging violation of the dry law, was last night, without having | 0 0 - � 'He was told by neighbors 01 Mr. ana. after landing. f--� ^ from General J a mvstery here to*iy. "awl eraI coirmaander-in-chlef. Various rumors were circulated in k^waans divisions started their - �nfh �ir cas^. One was Infant ry *drar=*r ^ three connection with the case, Ot Rockies Decrease States district court set to convene \ here tomorrow. Two panels of 100 jurors each have been summoned for duty. One panel will report tomorrow and the other April 15. Several prohitstion conspiracy Will Be at Investigation as amusing idea 1 - The! New York. March 31. f.-D-Th Aurora, III., March 31 - Boyd,at a hospital in Elgin today. Fairchild's "substitute" drv informer,1 coroner's jury Is expected to go to the; cracksman now has a lorin- plsc* Fairchilds ^bstituie ' hospital to hear his story of the fatal; m the city 3 art ar.- appropriately ;who is alleged to ha\e made a liquor ^ i enough, he's in a bank. as a young lawyer, who, log cabin, gained success at banking and business and later became one of the state's foremost political powers. ... . . . w i, �T-..T, v,. ^ wi_ nave of the CathedraL his diplomatic triumphs earnea-nim - - v^ r�*u cnTOw��4 the repuStion of being on, of the! ^ n^�ffiC^^^r&ed ^ ' cases wSi be called before the special j purchase that resulted In a raid on part ststc ^n take at: Depositors ftcm Corralitos for Jiminez thrt he had gone to Jacksonville. Fla Mrs. Michaelson that they had left several days ago. . "Deputy William Thompson Is term. Luke Sullivan, member of thej legislature; Joseph J. Eisner, police Oil City. Pa., March 31. The! inspector, and 22 other policemen Derrick tomorrow will say that I and ward politicians are among those o'clock." forces yesterday defeated --------- . -� pnnffr��nan " Uni-' during March there were 1760 weilsjnamed in one conspiracy indictment. ;:here he was accused of bringing li- j searching for c0"sr^5^ Lauben-1 completed in the cil fields east of Their trial is expected to be called last January. Another was that he.heimer said. the home of Joseph De King and the entering zr.c -j^e -�-*' jpouciuay aeieaiea} is temporarily out of the city and is � guard of rebel cavalry near expected to make his appearance be-' and Jimenez is rer>-rted i tore a United States commissioner been evacuated by rebels. 1 soon, perhaps tomorrow. Another was advises reported General (that he was in Chicago. jS?*2�and all his staff left Mazat-! Federal officials said they had no Riay enroute northward "in! word' from him. A deputy United|ida, removal proceedings here would. to serve his warrant yet We've heard 131 compared with the February! Monday and Tuesday are expected j child as the Informant. Another per-nothing from him but we don't doubt i figures. New production credited tcUo be given over to the hearing of i son, he told authorities yesterday, that he will be located." [these new completions amounted United States District Attorney; 420,123 barrels, a decrease of 106 George E. Q. Johnson said that if the-barrels compared with last rcon congressman gave himsc nc-v the inquest remained In doubt today, i Williamsburg Savings bank building, slaying of ^is wifV Lillian by a depu-1 Charles *W. Hadley, assistant attorney: Brooklyn, tomorrow, may see a safe ty Is known and will be produced at'general, assigned to the case after ;fci:wer at work. Th& yegg, however, the inquest Tuesday, State's Attorney Carbary appealed to the attorney gen-:is safely carved in srcr.e to the ri~h: i George D Carbary said today. eral for cooperation because of the; of a wrought; iron doorway. The raid was made Monday night high feeling against him in Auora,; On the other side the same saf.3 said he would attend but might not; blower'is seen in relief sculpture, Intake an active part. Hadley said that hind the bars, this time with hh until a state's attorney is disqualified J head, instead of a chisel, in his on a John Doe warrant naming Fair- �- Seeing xebajfc \ States marshal, given the warrant Joe dropped. j drilling wells, a decrease of 92. [vides severe penalties* [De King, was reported out of danger General Carlstrom after the tajuest. ; all.' 4 ^ business. 1 Although Herrick's greatest per- counsellor, a man to whom one could sonal triumphs were won abroad, his! a(- fh0 ^rT^^ open one's heart with the certainty heart and interests were in Cleveland.!�' ,=2? JSfh of full and helpful understanding. On his last visit here, a group of "f^1^T^,,^mnrr,^w in His character as a man was as newspapermen went out to hear from ?�^nnST . . l- * . r��r��ai rha^a. a formed Mrs. Hernck that the conai-*. ??�LlII iS5^.Mrf ��> or tbe ambassador was critical. . ^ J^Tnt i�r,i�� JS^? Sl� immediately telephoned her hus- band in Cleveland. She previous!- ^stTad S'k leaned back in *** ^ormed hta cabIe o�
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.