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Ada Evening News: Thursday, April 4, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - April 4, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Th# thinning of Gideon's Bond os told in Biblical  WEATHER Fair tonight and Friday; warmor Friday.   ---»    «*■    w-.»    »    „    Hi.    «„    win.  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  not rumors.  BUY MORE WAR BONDS  East Central Prepares For Friday Meet  High School Students From Bl Schools to Compete In Scholastic Events  so Chiidfeif 0 ' W.o. Cantwell yt  Years Old Today  P rn mm M m — 0* _    m    rn _  Youngsters at Hilo Rushed To Beach When Sea Receded, Caught by Great Wave  High school students from 31 schools in the East Central district will participate in the thirtieth annual East Central Interscholastic contest (curricular division) starting Friday morning.  More than 1,200 students will compete for honors in 33 events.  Officials of the meet said that there would be no class division  es W nen th and that the smaller schools \ W thl  Would rnmnoto olnmr ...uu    .  IO \® the  would compete along with the larger schools in the area.  Ada Enters 60 An entry of 60 students from Ada was the largest received by meet officials. Other schools participating include Allen, Asher. Blanchard, Bowlegs, Bryant Byng Calvin Carr City, Clar--ta. Francis, Hickory.  Holdenville, Horace Mann. Konawa Latta, Lula, McLish, Mason, Maud, Okemah, Roff, St.  Stonewall, Tishomingo, Tribbey, Tupelo, Vamoose, Wanette. V ewoka and Wilson of near Henryetta.  Some schools will have entries i art and home economics exhibits. The number of contestants in these two events are smaller than any other event contested.  Medals For Winners individual winners will receive medals for having won in a contest. Other awards will be made for second and third places m ail contests where individuals compete as individuals.  A trophy will be awarded the school winning the greatest num-222* ♦ points in the curricular contests, allowing five points for first place, three points for sec-ond place and one point for third.  Not more than three students from one school may be entered rn any one event and the number of events that a single student can enter is limited, according to the rules of the meet.  HILO, Hawaii, April 4.—(ZP)— Hope has been abandoned for 50 school children missing since Monday s tidal wave swept them to sea, Police Chief Anthony Paul said today.  We expect to find them when the ocean gives up its dead,” he  f wi*  Wil1  **  a long time  be- fo X e ,““° returns to normal.”  25  88  persons Known dead nj the Hawaiian islands, 25 were children, and of the 69 still miss mg, 50 were youngsters.  Boys and girls rushed to beaches when the ocean receded just  »    .u-  first of the wa  J  ves   Pontotoc County's Only Surviving Civil Wor Veteran Spends Day Quietly; SHK Tokes Active Election Pert  W. B Cantwell is 99 today. Pontotoc county’s last surviving veteran of the Civil War is spending the day quietly,  and kin     Wlth    a    bit    of     reminiscing    among    friends  One Test and Others Leom  Administration Still Facet Battle Royal in Housa to Retain Soma Rowers  ,    .    bile    waves  struck. Many were engulfed near the sugar plantation village of Laupahoehoe.  J* , was  working on the road with four others when it happening T 1  ri *7 Simmons, north Hilo road worker.  ‘‘^looked down the road to-ward the school and saw the children running toward the ocean. There were about 50 of them.”  Simmons stopped a car and a   the  drivers to help Set the children to safety.  Then the third wave—the big-     „  w 11QVC cuiries  Sest—came in,” he said. “It didn’t  borne economics ex-    i ,  a wave - It seemed like  “bits. The number of contestants whole ocean had risen and —      '    was    moving.  “The children ran and some of them got away, but those in back were caught  “I saw them bobbing in the watf 1 rand ran down to help.”  Of 23 missing at Laupahoehoe, 18 were children. Only one body has been recovered there.  Condemned Slayer Pis (medal Tricks Against FBI, Ceps  WASHINGTON, April 4. CP)— Earl McFarland, condemned rape-slayer, today pitted the cunning he learned on Guadalcanal against the combined efforts of  p 2i 1 5' e  and FBI manhunters.  The 24-year-old ex-marine has Peen at large since dawn yesterday when he and Joseph D. Medley staged a spectacular death house break after overcoming two guards.  The recapture of the 44-year-old Medley after a seven-h our manhunt evidently provided police with no clues on McFarland’s  Says Amy Lest Track ol 300,100 Braked Hen One  WASHINGTON, April 4 (A*)  Roscoe S. Conkling, former selective service official, told sena-  3no S ootv* a> H 25  n I my  “ lo ? 1 track of  "7  Wlin  2°  ciues  on McFarland’s 3W OM drafted men during the J  8  n s for flight. Bloodhounds  hah fnduc'tmS.  Unsuccess,ully  t«ck ° ne tr#il t0 8 rai,road   Conkling who said he served at draft headquarters here, opposed extension of the wartime draft law beyond May 15 at a senate military committee hearing. He now is chairman of the New York Lity committee against peacetime conscription.  Challenging army estimates of manpower shortages unless the  -rn 15 *  extende d. Conkling said: a H tell you of one instance ben they were needlessly crying for more men, fathers of lamilies, oid_ men, and everyone else. It was in the spring of 1944. Then about April 5 of that year some one decided to check up a bit and discovered they had lost « 2    300,000 inducted men-  that they had 300.000 more men than they knew they had.” Conkling, who said he served  sn,! 72? 1ml ?£  of the  Presidential  appeal board at draft headquarters from September, 1942, until February, 1945, said the army officials then wanted Mai. Gen Lewis B. Hershey, draft director,” atelv    inductions”    immedi-  Hershey refused, Conkling said because the general “had been crowding the local draft boards   U barre!.' SCraPmg thc bottom ot   Senate Approves Wages Compromise  WASHINGTON, April 4.—(ZP) The senate approved today a  CYHTinmmicA    t    i    r  Confirmed for Foderal Reserve Board Pose  compromise proposal'W put a WASHINGTON, April 4,~(/P)  floor of 60 cents an hour under  orn n ioc tore James K. Varda-  w ages of persons covered by the oui retiring naval aide to u-ao/,    i__________PresiH*»ng    Tmmf..     ,    _  J track.  The circumstances of the dar-ing break, the latest in a series at the district prison, immediately set two investigations in motion, one by the justice department and another by a special congressional committee. Rad  °*  this  6 r °up assailed conditions in a jail where murders can walk in and out with apparent abandon.”*  McFarland was convicted of the  ?o C 5 *     ra P e ' s laying of an  18-year-old    government girl.  Berrum. Originally sentenced to die last August 31, the ex-marines execution was stayed pending an appeal.  killin^'v.  WS M  foun l Kuilty of killing Mrs. Nancy Boyer, redheaded Washington divorcee, after an all-night poker party in her fashionable apartment here on March 6. 1945. He also was under indictment in the slaying of another redheaded woman in in New Orleans and Chicago police wanted to question him in connection with the death of a third redheaded woman. Med-i5 y  I elution was set for April 30. but he too has appealed his conviction.  Vardaman Okayed By Vote of Senate  —David Engraving  8.***. mayor-elect W £&£ feUttTSJSft wS/SE  wages of persons covered by the  wage* hour law.  J'** 0 #*,     ,0    an  amend-  2l- ,n 0 r T e ?  by  Stator Ellen-?->f lift'  pendlng  legislation im,™ r  present 40  cent cin-Final action was still to come on several other conversa-uonal points.  ihe 60 cent minimum would  thTJSS ? ffective  IO months after  worked    !?"’     applyin 8 to  n- in TK  engaged m  commerce o, in the production of goods for  commerce.”     Ior   st     8 action  Simulated  fora ui    ~  dpprov ® d  P r °Posal  i V ge . c  minimu m of 65 cents— 'r 5  cents -as well as ap- th , IS to w °rkers in ac-a i a*     tlng  oommerce  Adoption of the EUender amendment left in the bill a pre-  \vmiH''mf P / OVed  Provision which  'n* f J™ i 1  v Tm PnCes bv  mclud-*ng fa^m labor costs in govern-ment parity price payments.  ...    giavat ame lo  President Truman, emerged vic-torious today from a ten-weeks pattie for confirmation to the federal reserve board.  His appointment is for a 14-year term at $15,000 a year The senate gave the Vanman  n ?2?i I \ atl « n  its approval by a vote of 66 to 9 yesterday, after a final flurry or arguments on the qualifications of the 51-year old Mis- SO  aVi banker for the post.  All the votes against confirmation were cast by Republicans. Senators Donnell (Mo.) and Morse (Ore.), who led the fight against the nomination, were joined by Mall (Minn.) Brewster  Br *° oks  < m  >. Rowland  15S - M 5° re  (Okla.) Smith (NJ.) and Young (N.D.)  Governor lo lend Anomer lo AM Grand Jury Probe  Tom D. McKeown, county attorney, received a letter Thurs-day morning from Governor Robert S. Kerr stating that he had received a letter from Pontotoc county ministers requesting that he send an assistant attorney general to Ada to assist the grand Jury when it is impaneled. •  The governor had previously promised a group of county citizens that he would send an assistant from the attorney general s office to Ada when the grand jury started. .  the group of 14 citizens that he would give any assistance he could toward making Ada and Pontotoc county a better place to  County Attorney McKeown said that assistant attorney general would be in Ada Monday,  k ’ i  the  Brand jury will be selected.  — -R---  Cancer Funds Are Coming in Now  Direct Appeal by Mail To Be Made Over County  {Weather!      1      ..  OKLAHOMA—Fair tonight and Friday; warmer Friday.  Morse made a last-minute ef-  o°  po ^P° ne the  confirmation ballot until next Tuesday, but lost out 58 to 17.  nnmJ«oT rUm o a V ent Va rdaman’s nomination to the senate on Jan.  u-  tend f^. bearings followed  So,     1 / lcatlons *    toen    three  days of debate on the senate floor before approval of the appointment went through.  • r  A veteran of both world wars Vardaman has been serving ks May *°  Mr ‘  Truman  since last  The first few days of th$ Pontotoc county part of the nationwide American Cancer Society campaign for funds has brought rn $472.97.  These contributions have come in to Louis Long, drive treasurer J rom meetings of Rotary, Lions, Kiwanis clubs and the Chamber of Commerce, along with some from individuals outside those organizations.  Rex Morrison, county chairman, and his workers are preparing to mail out direct appeals to hundreds of persons in the county in the next few days.  In the meantime, those plan-ning to contribute to the funds for the growing battle against the second greatest death cause in the U. S. are invited to mail or bring donations to Long, who is Retail Merchants Association head here.  u . much to reminisce about, too, for his lifetime, spanning one year short of a century, goes back to 1847 when the United States was smaller than it now is and when the internal snuggle of the early sixties was shaping up in a sharp division of sentiment.  Indian Scout At 15  He was born in Arkansas, mov-  Viffl xi£ arker  , count y. Texas in 1858. When only 15, he was employed as a scout to help keep a check on the often-marauding Comanche Indians.  A y? a r later he joined Simms  and  fought through the Civil War with that unit.  In 1872 he settled at Ft. Smith, Ark., remaining there until 1919  ^ , j*  a ^ (he age of 78, he moved to Ada.  ,  H ^!fL S . Ut * Pension Office  ’J* 33  ne was appointed state Confederate pension commissioner and in 1937 was named to the board of trustees of the Old Soldiers Home at Ardmore.  Indicative of his rugged strength until the last few years was the fact that when friends went to his home to tell him he was appointed pension commis- S1 ° ne r : . (hey found the 86-year old citizen setting out fruit trees.  However, while -he was serving as commissioner he was struck by an automobile in Oklahoma  u and in . Jured  (° an extent (hat he has since not been active He has few cronies now, having outlived many friends of his later years. Although not strong ne gets about some and transacts his business affairs as they require his attention.  He has eight sons and four daughters and a number of grandchildren.  By FRANCIS M. LE MAY  WASHINGTON, April 4.—(ZP) Congressional battlers for keeping price controls alive shed some of their gloom today as JPA came through the first house banking committee voting with fewer wounds than some had expected.  Rep. Monroney (D-Okla), who earlier “it looks like OPA will be amended to death,” told newsmen, “I believe now OPA will be continued in a shape that will work.”  Faces Fight On Floor  But the administration has yet o weather a battle royal on the house floor, where opposition may be stronger than in the committee.  That group voted yesterday to repeal OPA’s program requiring manufacturers to make low cost clothing. It also approved a plan for the gradual lifting of price controls as supplies of scarce items come into balance with demand.  J he  committee, meeting behind closed doors, turned to amendments proposing to set up a formula for closing out subsidy ?nr ? ,T a H S * •  Th ,® administration  SfSSffflaiSL a ? inf congress  for  $2,051,000,000 to continue these premium payments, particularly  •  Thei i’  design is  to keep retail prices down even as production costs rise.  Extension Length Unsettled Another decision the committee still must make is whether to re-  of^PA^ ill®,  4 ? ear  extension of OPA asked by the administration or a nine-month lease on life  ?w. pr . oposed  by Rep. Wolcott Mich), senior republican member.  hi?„ ep ;  B r, own  (D-Ga) solved the biggest dilemma before the com-  ^ ben  he came forward wjth his “decontrol” amendment.  away from OPA major authority to decide when to take  Slid 6 C nui2 g \°u f /  individ jal  “ems  •truman.  The administration had feared  m,^K OI u mi u ee mig ht approve a much harsher amendment. But the committee rejected, 15 to 9, the proposal by Wolcott to give industry advisory groups rather than government officials a larger voice in determining when various ceilings should be lifted.  W? lcot ( . se »;y ed  notice he would continue his fight for a “stronger” decontrol formula when the bill reaches the house floor.  -a-  U.N. Council Sets Aside Iranian Case  Act* on Byrnes Motion, Batad on Russia's Flat Promise to Withdraw Troops  Bowles Gels Hoi Criticism  Southern Senators Bitterly Denounce Order os Making Farmers The Goat'  %  By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH  WASHINGTON, April 4-^)  —Southern senators flung a torrent of hot critictsm at Chester towies today for ordering secretary of agriculture Anderson to ap p r?ve a cotton regulation aimed at blocking clothing price increases.  They called for the stabiliza-  ed'his'actton a    '" r     °nc vo.e nnd  said he was “mak in* SVPiV/K. 2?2 tlon  P f  Australia’s  On  By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER  NEW YORK, April 4, UP) motion by U. S. Secretary Hyrnes, the security council to- da y shelved the Iranian case until May 6—but the decision came only after Australia’s representative had blasted Soviet Ambassador Andrei Gromyko’s walkout and accused the council of failing to do its duty.  Nine of the council’s ll members voted for the Byrnes resolution which is based on Russia’s flat promise to the council yes-   tbat ber  ( r <x>Ps will all be withdrawn from Iran by early  Gromyko’s continued absence counted for one vote and the ab-  ---------- i.u.iuand    S W R  Hodgson from casting his ballot for the other.  Byrnes declared Russia’s assurances should be accepted as satis-factory and that by deferring the  said he was “making farmers the goat. and contended he had jeo-OPA’s life. The agency is bidding for a full year’s extension of its price control powers beyond June 30.  Anderson, too, was the target P  a  Pp( *jho}- Said Senator May-bank (D-S C):  “I am indeed sorry to see that the agriculture department under Mr. Anderson has completely surrendered to the OPA.”  In Effect April 9  This was a reference to the cabinet officer’s approval of an OPA order requiring larger down payments on cotton purchased for future delivery. It goes into ef-eu P  Bowles has contend-u i  order  ( s  necessary to ---  fcjyg srtsyiiS  “Krssr*. ss-j&ItS  U. N. Is Official  ™ NF T,  Y 9 R £;  ApriI   . official abbreviation of the United Nations is U. N., accord-  JHF.  to *    Cohen    of  '-'bile, director of the U. N. de-partment of public information.  Before the security council met in New York last week the ““^rto widely accepted form, UNO, was used by many attaches of the organization. However, formal instructions were issued to all branches that U. N. was to be used.  margin order yesterday after Bowles directed him to do so. He had refused to put his name to it voluntarily, and the attorney gen-eials office ruled the measure would not be valid without the secretary s signature.  Maybank told a reporter “the best thing that could happen to the United States to stop inflation would be for Bowles to resign.” Other senators expressed these  Patterson Praises late Get. Patton  Memorial Dedicated At Ft.  Riley Cavalry School, Of  Which Ha WosXsrad   BILEY ;  Kas * April 4, ^77Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson paid tribute today to the late Gen. George S. Patton,  a ? .. roibtory genius who never failed to contrive the great-est victory at the lowest cost.” | The secretary spoke at colorful I  remOniFC HpHipatina 4Ka AAeeele. I  (Continued on Page 2 Column 2)  Robertson Is Given Leave, Musi Slay Oui of This Cornily  Leonard Robertson, whose parole was revoked March 21 af-ter he was charged with assault with intent to kill in Pontotoc county following some gun play involving a highway patrolman, has been given a 60-day leave of absence from the state penitentiary by Governor Robert S. Kerr.  Robertson was charged after an alleged attack upon highway pa-‘™° pe r Harvey Hawkins while the officer was investigating a report of trouble at the Broadway club north of Ada.  Howard Kirkp a tric k  was also.    me    uvrnes    re«niuti^n  dent  m thC KUn Play ind ‘ X hi0h  P rovided  (hat on May 6  ♦ K° Ur?e iI  COU,d ask new  reports  Tai-Chi of China said he hoped Iran and Russia would settle all their troubles and make further discussion unnecessary.  Aussie Furnishes Fir vorks But it was Hodgson, fiery, gray diploma in the best Australian  22 2 a? minority protester, who added the final fireworks to the crisis-laden ease.  He said Gromyko's walkout a week ago had “prejudiced the work, efficiency and authority of the council,** that the decision to defer the case should not have been made until after full investigation, that Iran’s complainy were being handled as a political incident rather than a whole vital situation.  *?*» ■Council Dodged Challenge  in his broad accent of the man from “down under” he emphati-cally told his dignified colleagues this case was a challenge to the  councd ar \d in our opin-2* i  counc “ did not meet it.” He leaned hunched over the council table as he spoke in sharp terse sentences and when the  y | ° r  t * was ta ,t en a h r. kept his  hands firmly on the table.  Throughout the proceedings  Iranian Ambassador Hussein Ala  was at the council table and he  fk Pr S S  Han’s acceptance of  the Byrnes-sponsored resolution  ll 1 .  order E *VP(. Brazil, u 2’ Bphind and Mexico lined u; i g  (. be  Byrnes resolution  Gen. Patton Honored By Cavalrymen  "fatten Hell" Dedicated At Fort Riley, Hie "Cradle of the Cavalry"  By JIM PETTERSON  ■dT^.5^    Ka*., April 4,  (/Pl—The “cradle of the cavalry** dedicated its academic building today to the memory of one of its most illustrious fighting sons— the late Gen. George S Patton. Jr.  Moments after a siren sounded the noon hour. Mrs. Patton, the general’s widow, tugged at a cord which unveiled bronzed letters across the top of the building—and “Patton Hall” became the official name of the $400 000 limestone structure.  More than 3,000 persons attending the ceremony, held before six towering pillars of the hall, heard tributes to the general from President Truman. Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson. Gen. Jacob L. Devers, commander of the army ground forces, and Maj. Gen. I. D. White, commandant of the Fort Riley cavalry school.  Among those present besides Mrs. Patton were other members of the general’s family, top-ranking military officers.' Gov. Andrew Schoeppel of Kansas, military attaches of two nations, and men who fought with Patton.  The ceremonies were marked by music with a Patton touch. The junction City high school a Cappella choir sang “God of Battles, - for which General Patton himself penned the words.  And in closing, the cavalry school band played "The Second Armored Division March ” writ-ten by Mrs. Patton. Flags of all the United Nations snapped noisily in a fresh north breeze and at times almost drowned the speakers’ words.  After the unveiling of the name “Patton Hall,” on t h e outside of the building, a group  i ran £ ln * i2? ilitar Y officers moved inside. There Mrs. Pat-ton unveiled a plaque in honor or her husband.  Secretary Patterson eulogized Patton as “a military genies who never failed to contrive the greatest victory at the lowest cost!”  Tells JPiloBe Hover eo Rites  County Attorney Wonts To Check Up First, See lf Jell Sentence Appropriate  DURANT HAS AIR BOARD  OKLAHOMA CITY, April 4, An aviation commission appointed tentatively by the city of Durant to control the municipal airport recently turned over to the city by the navy is illegal, Attorney General Mac Q. Williamson ruled today.  The opinion held that in a city without a charter form govern-  22??*’ ?J? ch affairs  must be handled by the mayor^and city council.   ior am ount invested—Ada News Classified Ads  Four Held on Drunk, Disturbance (barge  Arrested at Carnival Grounds Wednesday Night  Four men were arrested Wednesday night at the carnival grounds north of Ada and charg-'Yi th  being drunk and disturb-mg the peace. The men were arrested by members of the high- wa y patrol and a constable.  . .T  e y were placed in county  t?iI y bere  (bey stayed until Thursday morning when they were taken before Percy Armstrong, justice of peace.  Two of the men said their homes were in*Ada while Byng and Pittstown were said to be the homes of the other two.  Each of the men made $100 bond and their case will be heard  p  Monday, April 15.  ENID, April 4,~CP>-Six states   r ?? rC c Sented  by more than 4,300 youths from 102 school band organizations in Enid’s first postwar tri-state band festival here this weekend.  The 14th annual event will at-, ct en(ire bands and drum corps of 82 communities. Festival headquarters will be in Phillips university’s Convention Hall  —_---— j    ai vuiunu  ceremonies dedicating the academic building of the cavalry school here to the general’s memory. His audience included Mrs. Patton other members of the general s family, top-ranking miii- tar y officers. Gov. Andrew Schoeppel of Kansas, and men who fought with Patton.  “The honors we pay him, and the monuments we erect to him,” Patterson said in a prepared talk, can be only poor reflections of his place in American history.  Patterson said no more fitting place for the memorial could be chosen than here at the cavalry J school.  George Patton, the soldier,” he said, “was first and last a cavalryman, steeped in the traditions of the cavalry.’*  Patton was graduated from the cav I r y schools mounted service courses in 1914 and 1915 and later served as director of instruction at the school.  WEDEMEYER FLIES TO D.C.  r*  r, * H ANGHAI, April 4.—(ZP)—Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, commander , of American forces in China, left by plane today for Washington, D. C. .  He will undergo a sinus operation and confer with President Ti uman. General Marshall, special envoy to China, and war department leaders.  Since the China theater force will be deactivated May I it was considered doubtful that General Wedemeyer would return.  Hawkins is alleged to have been attacked by Kirkpatrick and Robertson. The trooper suffered a bullet wound on each of two fingers on his right hand.  It was almost a week before  either of two men was filed on in a justice of peace court They entered pleas of not guilty and were bound over to district court for trial.  Robertson was sentenced to three terms totaling seven years tor larceny of livestock in Johns-  iS n  fu Un .' v „ ,n 1936 -  He  was parol-ed the following year.  He requested the governor    to I  ?K V * u ,m a     ! eave     absence    so  that he could arrange for the care of his family and his farm. He also said that he wanted to make arrangements for the care of his crop    before returning    to  prison.    *  The governor granted the request under the condition that  -    ------    —... uon, we rcfjuru  ? n (b^*i(uation, presumably from both Russia and Iran.  Sir Alexander Cadogan of Britain said he believed the settlement which Byrnes proposed—to   6  u case   L  until  Russian troops can be withdrawn according to promise—would be a “good  «  f °l *£i e council ’ s  future efforts to build world peace  France Lines Up  After Foreign Minister Francisco Castillo Najera expressed Mexico s support for the resolution. French Ambassador Henri Bonnet stated Frances agreement.  Bonnet’s announcement made a council majority.  The Byrnes resolution took note of the Russian assurances'!  w arrr that troops would h*    (tomorrow.  ^    assurances  that troops would be evacuated from Iran within five-six weeks  March 24    removal    on  It accepted the Russian prom-  M na   I:.:___.     r 1   County Attorney Tom D. Mr-Keown is making it a point ta contact all justice ;»f the peace of-  thnm I? * * * e count y and direct them not to accept a fine on a  plea of guilty for misdemeanors.  tie said tHat a plea of guilty  and payment of a fine should not  be accepted until he had been  5!k C IL  a rhance to  determine whether or not a person should pay a fine or serve a jail Sentence.  He also said that there are too many cases where a person is fined when he should have to serve a jail sentence.  He said that this new method of handling various cases should tend to eliminate at least a portion of petty crimes and law breaking.  Fair and Warmer Is Slate Forecast  By Ti** Associated Prow  . * p b <?  mercury was climbing back to the iOs in Oklahoma City af-ter a sudden temperature tumble yesterday and prospects were that still warmer weather will ensue    condition that    me    mu  Robertson must remain out of I  as unc ° n ditional.  Pontotoc county during the time     Sin 5* withdrawal could not be  that he was out of prison on the     m P t  , . e (fd any earlier than the  leave of absence.    specified    time.    Bvrne«  The forecast is for fair weathei today and tomorrow.  McAlester turned in the state’-high yesterday with a reading ol 82 degrees. An early mornini minimum of 37 degrees at Guy-  leave of absence.  (leo Btedi lteld Alter RaM Here  Officers Report Finding Liquor in Hit Homa  f  negro * was arrested Wednesday afternoon by members of tho eko.ur. #____   s b° u, d accept the Russian statement and, in effect, shelve the case.  Ambassador Andrei Gromyko Russian representative was absent as usual.  Holdenville News  Hard HH by Fin  i nWmbo.y ' of"The y  .henffT force I , ODENVILLE. Okla.. April and a city constable after four *l.?i^: Damage  counting to sev-and a half pints of tax paid liq-• J (housand dollars resulted nor was alle*Pd    [rom a fire which broke out in  Since withdrawal could not be    of    37 d«_    __  impleted any earlier than the  m ° n was L tbt ‘ s low today.  ^ , . , r d u ,l ^  Byrn ^. said, the I Read the Ada Vw, wint Ada  TH*  PESSIMIST  Bf Bote Blank*, la  WASHINGTON, April 4.-(*)  —A draft of proposed legislation for merging the armed forces was carried to the White House  12 t£  ( L ha,r I nan  Elbert Thomas (D-Utah) of the senate military commitete.    __  2 nd  Senator Austin pi.Tilfj S 011  iT aking  (be raid in-(-Vt), ranking minority mem- ® Iuded Ra >; Goodwin and Ed Dy-... .J    son,    members    of    the    sheriff’s  i? V’-ranking minority member of th3 committee, had an appointment with President Tru-  I2 an ’ Presumably to discuss details of the. plan.  - lr    _  Read the Ada News Want Ads.  uor was alleged to have  (°und in his possession.  The liquor is reported to have  been found at Black’s home.  p /.'u  ls  J°??* e{ l at the corner of cifth and Rennie.  rv? lf \ Ck  T ^ as arrai gned before County Judge Moss Wimbish and made bond.  'S™. ^kin? the raid in-  snerni s  force, and Constable G. R Cart-wright.  „„S r !, ate r J  r nV rn *  for  amount in- loss a  vested—Ada News Classified Ads paper.  .Holdenville Daily News pub-hshuig plant early today.  Principal damage was to the press which Rom R. Phillips owner-publisher, said would be shut down for reconditioning, meanwhile, the paper will use facilities of neighboring plants to  CO nrt! nue  Publication, he said.  The blaze of undetermined origin, was discovered about I a. rn by city police and was brought under control about 4:30 a. rn.  Th* entire building was damaged bv smoke and water. ’ The loss also included a carload of  Mrs. Oathcr Harp, who cant resist gittin’ in a line. now has 54 sheets, 26 pairs o’ nylons an’ a small bank account.  Whut is termed “shrewd   is  «yppm* th* other feller.   

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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!

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Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication