It means that even if you pay to join one of those bigger sites with millions of users, only 6 out of 100 users can actually reply you back because they are not full-memberssending messages to people who can not reply back even if they wanted to. Towns Best is not like most other sites which will let you post your profile for free but will charge you a fee to contact or reply others.Knowing this, I wanted create a web site where singles can enjoy all the benefits of other sites without the added fees. Just Register, Search and start contacting other singles. Whether you are looking for local or international singles, you can easily get in touch with others without having to pay any monthly fees.Researchers, history buffs, filmmakers, genealogists and preservationists in particular will find the digitized collection helpful.But anyone can search the images, share them through social media or purchase them as prints.It knocks "customised" dating services into a cocked hat.
The posh apartment, in one of America's grandest train stations, was the playground of financier John Campbell in the roaring 1920.
It also features more than 800,000 color photographs taken with 35mm cameras of every city building in the mid-1980s to update the municipal records, and includes more than 1,300 rarely seen images taken by local photographers of the Depression-era Works Progress Administration.
Because of technological and financial constraints, the digitised gallery does not include the city's prized collection of 720,000 photographs of every city building from 1939 to 1941.
A black-and-white, top-down image of two bodies in the elevator shaft is a representative example.
Although it did not carry a crime scene photo, the New York Tribune reported November 25, 1915, under the headline 'Finding of two bodies tells tale of theft,' that the bodies of a black elevator operator and a white engineer of a Manhattan building were found 'battered, as though from a long fall.'The news report said the two men tried to rob a company on the fifth floor of expensive silks, but died in their attempt.
Dead men can tell tales: When the New York Times wrote about elevator operator Robert Green, left, and Jacob Jagendorf, a building engineer, right, it reported that their bodies found lying at the bottom of an elevator shaft November 24, 1915, told the story of the pair's failed robbery attempt Notorious: This is the original April 18, 1936 booking photo for Charles 'Lucky' Luciano.