Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Racine Journal-News (Newspaper) - February 5, 1918, Racine, Wisconsin THE RACINE JOURNAL-NEWS. VOL. LXXIV, 30. RACINE, WISCONSIN. TUESDAY AFTERNOON, FEBRUARY 5. I91S. TEX PAGES PRICE THREE WAR TOTAL FOR PAST 10 MONTHS ABOVE THE 7-BILLION MARK 'More Than Half the Huge Sum Is Paid to Allies, in Loans, the .Remainder r Representing Our Outlay v in War Preparation. DEMANDS FOR CASH ARE INCREASING AT RAPID RATE WASHINGTON, D. C.. Feb. Ten months of the war have cost .the United States about the -rate of a "month, nearly a day. Jloro than half of this huge sum, or has been paid as: loans to the allies, and the balance, about represents America's outlay for its own purposes, exclusive of more than I for ordinary governmental expenses. The war's toll In money .is increas- ing lit. the rate of more than a month, and indications now nro that the two remaining months of the nation's first year as a belli- gerent will run Us war bill to nearly! of which 000 will bo for allied loans and about j the amount for tho army, navy, shipping: board and other war ageii- cics. figures compiled today from the latest available treasury figures, 'show that altlioug'h the country's ex- penditures running into totals .never before dreamed of, they are ;b'elow official estimates made early In the war. American Troops May Occupy British Trenches D. C., Feb. American troops may appear in British trenches on the Flanders front as a result of studies now be- ins: made both here and in Europe. II the project suggested is carried out, .American units would be passed through the British train- ins system from receiving camps to finishing courses. In front line trenches, drawing supplies and equipment from British sources un- til graduate battalions were with- drawn for Incorporation in General Pershing's army. The suggestion came from British officials through General Pershlng. It is still under consideration at the war department, but final action probably rests on recommendations of General Bliss who is considering it also in'conference with the su- preme war council. WILL NOT VACATE HEATLESS MONDAY ORDER WASHINGTON; D. C, Feb. conferences today between Di- rector General McAdoo and Fuel Administrator, Garfield, it was definitely decided that the heatless Mondays can not be abandoned, as had been hoped, because storms and cold have so badly crippled the movements of fuel. GREAT AMOUNT OF SNOW i FALLS DURING JANUARY MAJ. LEWIS MAY BE ACROSS THE OCEAN RACINE MAN WHO LEFT CA3IP MAC ARTHUR SOME TIME AGO IS NOW BELIEVED TO BE IN FRANCE. 'S PLANS Maj. William Mitchell Lewis, of this city, is believed to have reached France, according to Adj. Gen. Or- lando Holway. who returned from the east-yesterday and is now at Madison. Lewis, It was reported somfe time ago. would be detached from the ,sig- NEW YORK SENATOR SCORES WAR HEADS SITUATION NOW RESEM- BLES CONGLOMERATION OF AMBITIOUS AND SCATTERED AGENCIES DEVOID OF UNITY. of the war expenses have "been Incurred since July 1, however, and tho'total outlay since then has been in a little more thixn seven months, as compared with estimates -of for the entire year. Factors Resopusiblc. Two factors are held mainly re- sponxible for this difference. Officials of the Svar, navy and other depart-- mcnts figured liberally on their .the rfi-t- country is now fairly "faniiiiar, So'h- WASHINGTON. D. C., Feb. America's war making machinery was pictured as "a conglomeration of am bilious and scattered agencies." in- capable of team work, in an address in the senate today by Senator Wads- worth, a Republican members of the military affairs committee. He re- newed the debate over was- efficiency which occupied the senate all day yesterday after Senator Hitchcock, a Democratic coinmitteeman, had de- livered a similar arraignment of the lack of co-ordination in'the govern- ment's activities. Without detailing army Boys Soon oil Tlieir Way. Definite information has been re- ceived here to the effect that Bat- teries C and F and the other bat- teries of their artillery battalion will have entrained for their em- barkation point in the east by to- morrow evening. The last regiment of infantry at Camp MacArthur' Waco. Tex., will move at the same time, emptying the camp of Nation- al Guardsmen and making room foi- other recruits from northern points. Locate Their Guns When They Are Most Effective and. Turn Them Loose on the German Forces. FIRST EXPERIENCE 'WITH GAS FUMES WITH THE- AMERICAN ARMY IN FRANCE, Monday, Feb. German plans to raid the American trenches were frustrated early this morning. The Am- erican artillerymen put down a. heavy barrage in front or and on the German lines which are believed to have been filled with men and offic- ers awaiting the signal to attack. U. S. WILL CONTROL ALL THE FUEL OILS DEALERS MUST GET THEIR Jjl- j CENSES BEFORE FEB. 12; LIST OF PREFERRED USERS WILL BE FIRST SUPPLIED. WASHINGTON. D.- -C.-. Feb. Government control of industry was extended to oil in a proclamation by President Wilson last night putting under license the -manufacture and distribution of all fuel- oils-. -No men- tion is made of other-oils or-oil pro- j ducts, including gasoline and kero- sene. but they, too, probably will be put under control -goon.- Authority under the proclamation is to be vested in Mark L-. Jtequa, of California, recently named as chief of .the fuel administration's oil divi-j sion. -Licenses must-be obtained be-: fore Feb. 11 by all manufacturers and distributors whose gross sales of the fuel, including gas. oil, amount to more than barrels a year; .'Licensing to he Necessary. ____ r A series of regulations'drawn by1 It was discovered at a certain hour i the fuel administration establishes in that the Germans Intended to carry I the east a list' of preferential consu- out a "silent" raid. Fifteen minutes mers who Food Dictators Order 2-Ounce Bread Ration WASHINGTON, D. C.. Feb. A two-ounce bread ration was or- dered by the food administration today for patrons .of hotels, res- taurants and- dining cars. This al- lowance .is about that now ob- served in England. Telegrams went out today to the food administration's hotel repre- sentatives in every state designat- ing the new ration. Not more than two ounces will be allowed to anyone at any one meal, except that when rolls or bread made from corn, oatmeal or bran are Served and .when only one kind other than wheat bread is or- dered, a portion may consist of four ounces. Rolls may not weigh more than one ounce each. Public eating places are now li- fensed under the new bread regu- lations and the bread ration rule Is issued under this authority. Representatives have been in- structed to see that Immediate observance is given in hotels for Monday and Wednesday as wheatless days, Tuesday as a meatless day; Saturday as a pork- less day and that there is one wheatless meal and one meatless meai every day. before the'time set all the American guns concentrated their fire where, developments I according-to the information, the en- nal corps, but later showed that there was no such action ancl that he-would remain with this branee of the service. It is known he left Camp MacArthur, Waco', Tex. some time ago and it is now confidently believed he is already-in France. Sid- ney Coster, a former employe of the J'jlks. club, left Racine as to Maj. Lewis and he also is -believa'l to nave made-the ocean voyage safely In speaking of the condition of'the Wisconsin boys who have already reached the embarkment port 4.dj Gen. Holway said: "The Wisconsin National Guard ,thVink condition." ..milieu Lne aami of-tlle em-I well as they could. of safety. In addition, production of ships and war supplies has failed to develope as rapidly as had been plan: od. Government borrowings on two liberty loans have paid for four Ilfths of the war's cost and taxation and a few minor ordinary govern- ment receipts for about one-fifth. The loan campaigns produced and came di- rect from the pockets of the people and will not have to be repaid. How America gradually got into her stride in the war is shown graph- 'reveuled by the military committee's i barkm'entf port in his discussion" with an Associated Press representative but -he Inferred that all of the'-WisnoTiSln'" ator Wadsworth confined himself largely to an-argument for the prop- osed legislation for centralization of war making agencies. President Wilson can not co-ordinate these agencies, he said, and with a long war is. prospect, radical steps to uni- fy nation's efforts are necessary. Recomits JDilTlcuHies. He recounted difficulties arising through Indiscriminate priority orders and competition in tire purchase of I supplies: delays on account of de- i partmental "red tape" and the ab- ieally by tho monthly outpourings of funds since the day congress author ized a declaration of war ten months afro tomorrow. Before last April, the monthly operating expenses: were about ancl the total i annual expenses reached only a lit- tle- more than Expenses ,f nrap. Then came the war. In the first month. 'May. 1017, expenses jumped to in June to 000: in 'July to 520S.OOO.OOO; in Au- I "No one in senses would prop- wave held its grip on liacir.e ancl to take away from the'president the power the constitution confides to him." he continued. can not be done. It is unthinkable. "I realize that some may contend that the president can make all these Qlizzard, snow falling fast and driv- emy was massed. It is believed heavy casualties were Inflicted on the Germans. There has been a general increase in the artillery activity for the last day or so all along the American front. The Germans are still unable to occupy the first line trenches which were caved in by the Ameri- can artillery fire. They have now constructed .another line of trench- es at that point. In No Man's Lnnd. American patrols have worked their way over No Man's Land and inspected the damaged trenches as .The Germans are. using gas shells bovs d nnr 1, that somt of ti, K S base but 0> were already in 'one'-of our battery" positions RAILWAYS ARE STSLL IN BAD gas, but without success. They have dropped a number of shells., in .the i TRANSPORTATION SERVICE STILL CRIPPLED; LACK OF WATER AND STORMS HAVE DEMORALIZED SCHEDULES. to 12 o'clock last night the cold vicinity, the mercury holdln below zero. This morning, however, the weather moderated and the mark was above. Then came another the American lines. Two men were reported wounded today by shells. The visibility re- mains bad. Great courage was exhibited by the troops during the heavy German bombardment of Saturday, A num- i ber of men who were wounded slightly by shell splinters were treat- ed in the lines with their first aid packets and insisted on remaining at their posts until the light was lln'ish- ed. One man who was carried to a field dressing station returned to and remained on duty until the fir- ing ceased and the danger was over. All the men later went to a hospital for full treatment. First Experience With Gas. Many ot the Americans have had their first experiences, with gas in the last few days as the Germans have decisions and therefore there -is no need for any additional element in wartime machinery. My conten- tion is that be he ever so" able, no September human per- 'gust to SCTT.OOO.OOO: to by October, the form such a task. It is'iitterlv monthly outlay had reached 5512.000.000; 'De- comber SGI 000 and last month they wore In the first five days of this month, the govern- ment has spent 150, 000, 000. These big sums did not include possible for one man to examine in- to all these intricate questions. The days and nights are not long enough." Illustrating- his argument from a large chart hung on the senate wall with Secretary Baker's reorganiza- tion plan and that of the committee the allied loans. They have averaged shown together, Senator Wadswort HnO.OQO.OOO a month from the time tho Unitftl States entered the com- mon tight against. Germany. The army, navy and shipping board alone have dipped into tho financial war chest for more than 95 per cent of the nation's fighting funds. Money tor the Army. Two-thirds of the expense for war purposes In the last- ten months has been foi' the army and, the entire military establishment. The var department's estimated ex- en by a heavy wind. The officers of the street railway company and the been sending a considerable number of gas shells. None came over this afternoon, but an alarm vho must be supplied in the order they are given, regardless of contracts outstanding. Difficulties of transportation, it Is declared both in the president's proc- lamation and in a statement prepared by. the fuel administration, make li- censing necessary that essential in- dustries be supplied. Operation of I the control will cut the supplies of i 'the less essential Industries wht.-e i lack of transportation creates a shortage. List of Preferred Users. The preferential list is set forth as follows: Railroads and bunker fuel. Export deliveries or shipments for the army or navy. Export shipments for the na.- vies and other war purposes of allies..... _...-. .Hospitals where oil is now be- ing used for fuel. Public utilities- and domestic consumers now using fuel oil, in- cluding g-as oil. Shipyards 'engaged in govern- ment work. Navy yards. Arsenals. Plants engaged in the manu- facture, production, and storage of food products. Army and navy cantonments where oil now is being used for fuel. Industrial consumers engaged in the manufacture of munitions and oth'er articles under govern- ment orders. All other classes. RACINE IS READY TO SEND MEN TO CAMP LOCAL EXEMPTION BOARDS CAN Blizzards Raged on Four Days and Railway and Street Car Service TFas Crippled; Second Coldest January in 22 TEMPERATURE IS -V- BELOW ZERO NINEi: NIGHTS IN MONTH January, 1918, will go 'in history as a month in which cessive amount of snow zards raffing on four days on two occasions crippling- railway' and street car traffic. January, thls-.yca'r. is credited by many with being-an exceedingly p cold month as well, arid it has been frequently referred .to as having furnished about as cold weatli- or as has been experienced 20 years or more. It Is being cred- ited with being one of the real cold months in recent years but that cred- it' is not due it as January, 1912. bears the distinction of being the coldest month during the last 22 years, ac- cording- to the official report furnish- ed by Daniel Davis, voluntary ob- server at Station A, postofflce at Ra- cine Junction. January of this year, far from being among the warm'" months in late years. It was an. ex- ceedingly cold month and is class- ed as such. It was considerably coldr er than January, 1917, arid ranks second with the months of January for 22 years. It to second NEW NATIONAL ARMY. Racine is prepared to send its final Quota of men to the new national army whenever the government calls for them. In some states the final quota will be sent to camp on Peb. MEET CAL'L ON SHORT NOTICE place, having had a mean tempefa- FOR REMAINING QUOTA FOR ture 10-r> as against 6.8 for 1312; The next coldest January in the .22- years was in 1904 when the mean' temperature was 15.S. Comparison of Records. January of this year had nine nights on which the temperature reached a point-, below the' zero mark. 23 but so far as learned" that order does not. apply to Racine and coun- I ties along the west shore of lUake Michigan. Just when Racine will be asked to "25 per cent can not be stated, but or- ders may .be received from tho war department at any time; According to orders received by the officials of both local boards this morning, they are to proceed to ex- amine men without waiting for the Oil Users Exempt. Mondays. the lowest temperature being IV-de- grees below zero on 'Jan. 1.8. Tiherc were five nights on which the mometer went as low as zero andftsvo nights on which it was degree of the zero mark. Two nigh, might just as well have been zero'-fjft" slightly below as far as getting any comfort was concerned .for the thcr-i mometer registered but three degrees- above. The record of January, the" new physical in order coldest in 22 years and the ona that the men required for the final i Continued on naze 2) Quota of the first draft may be se- cured. That order will not need to be complied with as far as the local boards are concerned, however, as both have a sufficient number of men on hand to fill the requirements. Local board No. 1 in the city hall will be required to send 30 men to' complete the quota under the first ONLY SEVEN PER CENT OF WISCONSIN LENIENT J WITH MARRIED MENi draft, while Local board No. 2 at j 1508 Washington avenue, will be re- quired to send 26 men. Just when j In issuing 'the' preferential list the be steam roads wore long faces, know- i was given. The chief of staff of one. mg that if the storm continued there..... would be another complete tie up of both passenger and freight traffic. All day yesterday forces of men worked hard to. get the M. R. and K. interurban cars running Kacme and Milwaukee, and had not fuel administration at the same time exempted all users of oil from the operation of the Monday closing or- der, as it has been shown that most commenced cannot be said but it is j believed no further examinations will I RIED MEN WERE ACCEPTED -Ei1' DRAFT AND WISCONSIN RANK-- ED LOWEST IS REPORT. Wisconsin exemption boards V: married succeeded last night. On the Chicago Northwestern division and another staff officer who were motoring to a village back of the lines came upon several com- panies, all the men in masks. The officers hurriedly put on their own masks and rode on toward the front line. At the next village the men were wearing masks. The officers kept theirs on until saw of the oil consumers already were I than half a dozen 'locomotives I through a shell hole in the sid'e of a called attention to the ex were held up on account of water supply giving- out. A south bound number of official, semi-official and purely advisory agencies, bureaus and other bodies which, he asserted, are not co-ordinated, consulting or har- monizing. Blue Tap System. On the railroads, the senator dec- lared, goods with blue tagged prior- f sr vast freight tram engine got short of wa- ity orders have shipments and exceeded the east, normal SG per cent of all freight was so tagged. "What has been the ho for the year ending next I asked. "A hopeless Jam and .lune 30. -figured last June, are I gestion of our railway transportation but officials now feel cer- facilities. A million and three hun- talri that actual expenditures will not billion or perhaps dred thousand tons of munitions and supplies are piled upon the docks _, along the Atlantic coast, billed to The naval establisWnent hns cost France and Italy alone. Some are this by a .more. ter near South Milwaukee Sunday night and came to dead stop. since the war began ac- to unofficial computations on the basis of treasury figures. The shipping- board has fallen farthest below its estimates, with payments since last April for ship and shipyard construction of a lit- tle more than ROLENS TO SPEAK AT THE COMMERCIAL CLUB Hon. W. Eolens of Port Wash- ington, chairman of the District Ap- Jpa.1 board which takes in all of the southern Wisconsin counties, win be ffie main speaker at the Thursday noon on of the Racine Commercial lr. Bolens has been active in appeal end of the draft in the state nnd Is In possession of considerable In- teresting data which, no doubt, he will speak about at the coming luncheon. Ho Is well known to a large number of Racine's business men- and will un- doubtedly draw an attendance some- what larger than ordinary. deteriorating rapidly." He also criticized the government's handling1 of the coal industry. "Other emergencies will" overtake Senator Wadsworth said in con- clusion. "If we are wise and prudent and far sighted, we shall establish some agency in our government, wheth- er it be called a war cabinet or by some other n.ima whose members shall sit around a -council table, ev- ery day, morning, noon and night and devote their whole time and ev- ery ability toward working out in advance the methods of meeting and overocy.iing1 the COMMITTEE AGAIN TAKES UP FOLLETTE MIXU1? C.. Feb. Eor tho first time in many weeks, the senate elections committee again con- sidered its contemplated investigation of Senator La Follette's speech, at- tacked us disloyal, but came to no de- cision on its procedure. Meeting Is Postponed. Ladies' Aid society of the North-.Side M. E. church has post- its meeting until Wednesdav IT.eb. IS.; SAULT STE MARIE IS THE COLDEST PLACE IN TJ.- S. Sault Ste Marie. Mich., was the cold- est place in the United States with a low temperature of 32 degrees below zero during the last 24 hours and degrees below zero at S o'clock this morning. Three passenger trains, containing scores of passengers, were held be- hind it all night, the passengers sleeping in the coaches. Most of them got in about noon yesterday, tired, sleepy and hungry. Under trie present conditions it will take more than a week to get trains moving anywhere near the schedule time. On the Chicago, -Milwaukee ,1 St. Paul railway, the same conditions exist. On account of freight trains being stalled between Bur- lington not a single passenger train got through from Union Grove. Every effort is being made on the railways to get coal trains through, but the conditions arc not promis- ing at present and fuel shortage may, become more acute than ever. FORMER EDITOR HERE KILLED AT CHICAGO Ladislav .Jan Tupy, editor of the a. newspaper- which was founded in this city and published here for many years, was killed yesterday by a Northwestern train at High Lake, a suburb of Chi- cago, He was well known. in this city, having- had'-charge of the pub- licaticm after-its sale and previous to its transfer ,to .Chicago here for some month well known. He-was kriow-n local- ly., previous to his sh'o'rt residence here, through his newspaper work and writings and .probably was known to- the Bohemians of the en- tire country. brick wall, twenty infantrymen with no masks on, rolling dice as if noth- ing had happened. STATE INTEREST IN THRIFT WEEK KEEN REPORTS REACHING HEAD- QUARTERS IN MJLWAUKEE SHOW THAT WHOLE STATE IS TRYING TO DO ITS BEST. Board No. 2 has "recently "sent ?-en M imber of men to the service three armv is concerned. Reports' ------r......- Diving- for diilerent armv costs list ot' Provost Marshal General Crowder- This exemption includes not only week. They are Einer Jacobson 1G'9 snow that but seven per cent users of fuel oils but also consumers Morton avenue who Ft accepted. Wisconsin being the m mi petroleum and petroleum pro- Leavenworth for service In the sig- esr in that regard. Minnesota came- nal corps, land division: Peter Robert next wlth only nirie Per cellt of Johnson, 1519 Packard avenue, to ried men sent to the National Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga., as ma- Other states run from 15 to 16 per-' chinist in the aviation section: Henry cent married men. Mississippi holds' P. Christe'nson, 135G Washington ducts. SECOND BAD WRECK OCCURS NEAR GURNEE EIGHTEEN liTUDIGHT CARS DR- RAILED WHERE 14 CARS WERE TACKED A WEEK AGO. AT SOME POINT, DE- From reports coming to the office of J. H. Puelicher, state director for War Savings, headquarters at Mil- it is. evident that-the entire- state lias entered into the spirit of Thrift Week and that by next Satur- On the main line of the Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul railway, near Gurnee, 111., there was another bad freight wreck this morning. Eighteen cars, loaded with miscellaneous avenue, to Camp Meade, Admiral, Md., in the engineering corps. Clar- my, ence William Hill, 1107 Racine 3S- street, left today for Washington, D. C.. where he will be assigned to the motor equipment section, carriage di- vision. the record for the largest tage of married men sent to the'ar-" that state's percentage BAKER EXAMINES 75 GERMAN ALIENS The complete records of the- na-: tion show that the married men' form." a small part of the new army. the men called for tlon but or 48.60 were married. Of the latter but were called to the ice, the' balance being discharged exempted. A total of were-' discharged because of the-dependen- cy of wives or children.- It is also shown that only a ------------1 Seventy-five German aliens were! freight, were derailed, but no one examined and disposed of at the citv was reported injured. The accident hall yesterday by Chief of Police Percentaee of selects filed tied up both passenger and freight Baker and his assistants, it Is es- i claims- The record shows .that Wrecking trains were rush- j timated that there are from 250 to per oent clalmeil exemption', n a we day night, Wisconsin will again have cars, having lage in the state good reports are corning in, and thousands of willing weather outlying workers are braving the and making their way to points over almost impassable roads, end that one million war sav- ers may be actually started in "Wis- consin by Feb.-11. .Solicitors for war savings have: -been instructed to explain to all tha- traffic. ed to the scene and expect to have the wreck cleared away sometime this afternoon. This is the second wreck in the same place, within a week, -forteen week. in from 300 aliens in the city. The chief de- sires to impress upon all aliens that being denials in 23 out of 100 claims for exemption made. have exceeded the Thrift and War stamps are day- A freight train was struck at the johnson crossing.and three snow of the derailments. Passenger trains came Corliss and proceeded to Chicago and Milwaukee over the Chicago North- western line. It was reported at-the offices of the company this morning that not a single train came In-from the nn Allrt -l-lil5 LJ1U.L Ulli .CO1T1 m 1 l-LCC vWerdnv mnr f d'Vlslon from [.would amputate the thumb and keep rtnv A f to-'.It and that he must go around minus is absolutely necessary for them I The state having the highest ..__, to bring with them their present I centage of claims granted was Con--ff working permit and also photo- i per cent of tho graphs. Had this order been com-I made and the state having the plied with yesterday, the number of est percentage was examinations would one hundred. The finger mark proposition is what puzzles some of the aliens. They are at a loss to understand what good that can. do. One man, however, declined to have his thumb examined. He labored under the impression that the "Baby Bonds" of the United States government, having practically the same security back of them that suarantees tne PS-yment of-'the-1 liib-' erty other words! the en- -iths' and became resources of the richest country; .-no vwnm-r, m.'-the world.' Monday was Thrift Day In schools of the state. Appropriate ex- ercises were held in the different class rooms, and the children of the state have been converted into avast juvenile, army that will carry the Hindenburg Soys He Will Be in Paris by Next April THE HAGUE. Jan. (Correspondence of the Associated from Germany bring an account of a recent conference at Berlin at which Field Marshal von HindehDurg received the editors of thirty German newspapers and discussed with them; The editors told von Hindenburg that by'next Slay there would be no food in Germany. 1S'" th? marshal- next shall be in splows and locomotives worked to re- lease it. message of Thrift into thousands of I thirty numbers by homes during the week. a thumb. When the fact -was explained that he must only impress the 'member on paper he smiled and no- further 'argument. there Two was were examined who- had only parts .of -their hands. A German citizen who when a :year old. and who now is close to was not'a full fledged citizen, neither he- nor his father having taken out' second papers. WEATHER FORECAST ANNOUNCE GENERALISSIMO WILL NOT BE APPOINTED COMMANDER MISTAKE? -D. C-, Feb. Lieut. Commander Ernest' Friedriok, who. in command of .-'-the gunboat Nashville, fired by mistake last'sum- mer upon an Italian submarine in the was ordered Deduced thirty numbers by the naval court CHICAGO, Feb. which tried him, it was learned, on I Cloudy and much warmer tonight -Monday and the sentence was approv- j with light snow in extreme east nor-J ________ fart ti, ,Danlals' despite-.the I tion; Wednesday partly cloudy and PARIS Feb detachment In Illinois the of for exemption granted, with number of claims made, 84.97; in 80.51; in 72.71; in Michigan, 86.23; In sota., 81.57, and in Wisconsin, 84.34X-V LICENSE OF SUGAR fft COMPANY IS COLUMBUS Ohio, Teb 5 penalty for alleged .violation of government food control act Fred2' Croxton federal food for Ohio todav revoked for two weeks the license of the Sugar companj of Chicago which does a -large sugar business In Onio1 and -which has branch offices atj' Cleveland, Akron, Canton and San- dusky. 5. FRENCH DESTROY: GERMA> AIKPLAXCSSg LONDON. Feb. -Sonar cer and the naval court made a unani- Law, government spokesman in the! mous recommendation for clemency. Mmllnun? of commons today, announced One member of the 'submarine's crew -vllmmum house that a generalissimo would not be j was killed. The government immedi- appomted as a result of the recent I ately expressed its regret to Italy The conference of premiers and generals I U-boat failed to answer at Versailles. j I Sav All trading stamps must be in be- 50c, the French, positions on the Chemln S des Dames the Aisne front. Tha 13 official statement Issued today by fwar office says Uie attack -was 21 pulsed Thirteen German airplanes j wero down on Sunday. The Eeaver_G rls' Vrill JTeam dance to- j Franco took the offensive and Range Winters' hall far over the German lines, Biackstone Trio Admission in Allen
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.