Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - February 8, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Hermon Gocr.ng and 20 nazi leaders were given something new to thinkabout in addition to previous worries when a Red Army general demanded that Hie Germans be given punishment Fair ami north, cloudy >outheast. rain extreme south- cast earlv today; colder tonight THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS -12nd 232 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1916 Truman Will Not Act On Jap's Plea Will Let Yomoshita Death Sentence Stand Unless MocArthur Changes It He'll Take the Short End FIVE CENTS THE COPX to K. b. i; iv- announced IUIIKIII de- :ielion on a :l Lt. CJi-n. Tn- condemned .'.i" nep..: announcc- Douglas Mac- h.ul been nutificci of the nt's :on. Konn- told MaoArthur ill tin- death M-n- e.. t hilo "Tiger .i" p. pre.-idi-ntial IS.irk tu (irnrral Ti
a subsequent rise in tempcr- for any "contingent contribu- the north and west. Spring-like temperatures pre- vailed yesterday with Guymon and Waynoka recording 71! de- grees as tho slate high. Elk City recorded -JO as last night's state have cleared away some obstac- les to his confirmation as a di- rector of tho reconstruction fi- nance corporation. __ Acting Chairman Barkley (D- Ky) called for a banking com- mittee vote today on the Allen nomination, and supporters voic- ed confidence of a favorable rec- ommendation to the senate But Senator Taft (It-Ohio) told re- porters ho doubts that Allen can got either committee or senate approval. Ickes, Pauley At Odds Ickes and Pauley are at odds about a conversation between the two in Ickes1 office- Sept. 4. 1944. Ickes. tcrminfi it "tho rawest pro- position ever iur.de to mo." said Pauley suggested in democratic campaign contribu- tions could bo raised from inter- ested oil men if they could be assured the government wouldn't try to win title to off-shore oil lands now claimed by the states. tions." Tho president told his news conference yesterday that Ickes, who said he made- "a memoran- dum of the conversation within a few days after it occurred, might very well bo mistaken. Hopkins Leaves All Estate to Widow NF.W YORK, Fob. 8. Harrv L. Hopkins' entire estate was loft to his widow, Mrs. Lou- ise Macy-Hopkins, under forms of his will on file today in sur- rogate's court. Hopkins, adviser to tho lato President Roosevelt, diod last week. The will was dated Jan. fi. 19-41, and witnesses included the former president. No estim- ate was given on thc value of tlie estate. -tt- With a temperature of 6300 de- grees, tho oxacetylcne flame is the hottest open flame known. low. Regenlsill Don't Want NATTC NORMAN. Okla.. Fob. Hoiteraling an earlier position, the University of Ok la ho in a board of reg-.-nts announced "it was not in the host interests" of tho school for Ihu naval air tech- nical training center to bo con- tinued on a permanent basis. The statement followed a con- ference with a committee of Nor- man busincs.snv-n yesterday which requested the regents re- consider the earlier decision. Personnel and equipment at the Norman base are being mov- ed to the NATTC at Memphis. Tonn.. upon request of school of- i ficials. By WILLIAM NKEDHAM WASHINGTON. Feb.. B. Tlie government today offered a 18 cent an hour wage tightly tied to larger subsidies or higher meat its pres- cription for settling the meat in- dustry's wago dispute. The plan, proposed last night by a federal fact-finding board, immediately ran into industry- opposition, approval by the AFL union involved, and a non-com- mittal attitude by tho CIO. Under its terms, five major packing companies wero asked to raise- the wages of HO.000 produc- tion workers 16 cents an hour, absorb five rents of tho added labor cost, and receive addod fed- eral subsidies or price relief to cover tho 11-cent balance. Com- panies involved are Swift. Ar- mour, Cudahy. Wilson, and John Morrell. In Chicago, the American Meat nization _____ recom- mendation "unfair to the indus- try" and said the companies were unable to absorb any part of tho proposed wage increase. Officers of the Amalgamated Butchers announced that thc wage proposal did not meet their de- mands but that workers' accep- tance- would be urged "at this time." President Lewis Clark of the CIO Packinghouse Workers said ho would call an immediate meeting uf his national and policy conference In Chicago to net on thr proposal. "In the interim." Clark said, "wo will watch with Interest what action tho government takes in order to implement HIP rrcom- mondation." Under tho fact-finding plan. wage increase would be rctroca- live to January datr government poi.rod meat-packing Tho Packinghouse Work- ers struck January Ifl. In support of wacc boost demands ranging up to 25 cents an hour. Will Rogers, JnTo Try Politics Again BEVERLY HILLS. Calif., Feb. army service over. Will Rogers, Jr., son of the late famed humorist, is planning an- other excursion into politics. He said yosicrday lie is a can- didate for tin.- democratic; nom- ination for the junior scnatorship from California. Incumbent is William W. Knowland, republi- can appointed to fill the term of 'oblate Hiram Johnson. Young Rocjcrs was elected rep- resentative from the 16th district while he was in the army, but re- signed in 1943 to resume military service. Rep. Ellis E. Patterson, who succeeded lingers in tho louse of representatives, also is ;i candidate for the democratic senatorial nomination. OKLAHOMA CITY! Feb.. B. U. Christphor. chairman if the American legion commis- on on Americanism, has an- lounced dates for three district iratorieal contests for high school students. The second district moot will bo it Muskogcc- March 12. the fourth listrict Wotumka March 14 and the fifth district at Oklahoma City March 15. Iho cast sectional contest will bo held at HoldcnviMo March 22 and the wost sectional moot .it Clinton March 21. Finals will be held in Oklahoma City. Tlie stale oratorical contest for colored students will be held at Muskogee May 1. TH' PESSIMIST Hr noi. nu.k.. it. Fortune smiles on an' laughs at others. Tli' average newspaper in th' average town has only one editorial th' cash register in inind."
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.