Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: April 24, 1946 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 24, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             The law has its own style of terminology, such as 'indecent exposure', which is certainly a mild term to apply whsn a strip-tease act puts more emphasis on stripping than it does teasing Fair tonight and Thursday, some- what warmer Thursday and in west half tonight. THE ADA EVENING NEWS Net March Paid Circulation 8078 Member: Audit Duron u of Circulation 43rd 8 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Ask Higher Price, Reduction Of Subsidies on Three Metals Government Plans To Re-Enter Butter Market About May 1 High Demand, Low Pro- duction Make Civilian Out- look for Next Winter Dull By OVID MARTIN WASHINGTON, April government plans to re- enter the butter market about May 1 to buy pounds to supply the armed services and military hospitals during the next 12 months. To assure itself of this quan- tity, the government probably require manufacturers to set aside a portion of their output during May and June. Last summer it purchased pounds under a set-aside order, but later turned pounds back to civilian markets when supplies became very scarce. In May-June Period Government buying for the year ahead will be concentrated in the May-June period when butter production normally reaches its peak for the year. By obtaining a year's needs in this period, the government thus el- iminating itself as a competitor with civilians during low produc- tion periods. But despite the government's plan to secure military needs during the flush production sea- son, the outlook for civilian sup- plies of butter next fall and win- ter are not bright. In the first place, total produc- tion is expected to fall below last year's level and below pre-war output. No Reserve In Sight In the second place, consumer demand is at record levels. Be- cause of this, it is quite likely that the great bulk, if not all, o'f '.he production of the heavy pro- duction season May through be consumed as rapid- ly as it is produced. If this happens, none from the flush season's output would be re-served for consumption next fall and winter, when production is expected to be far short of de- mands. During the war, rationing lim- ited consumption during the flush production season, and some of the spring and summer output was forced into storage lor sale later. No Inducement For Storage In normal times, the butter in- dustry itself stores a part of the summer output for sale during the fall and winter season of low production. There is an incentive tt> do this, because prices usually r.rc lowest during the peak pro- duction season and highest dur- ing the fall and winter. Under the government's price control program, there is no fi- nancial inducement to store for the future. Price ceilings arc the same the year around. Register Now For Camp Fire (amp Camp Fire and Blue Bird Girls Begin Signing Up For Annual Summer Camp Registering for the summer Camp Fire camp has begun for Camp Fire girls, and after May 5 girls not members of the organi- zation can also sign up for camp. Camp this year will be from J. ne 3 lo June 17. "he first period will he June 3-10 and the second period 10-17. Girls may register for one or both periods. Last year 1C7 from Ada cn- .io--i-d the swimming, riding, hik- ing, handcraft and other recrea- tional facilities of the attractive camp on the short of Lake Mur- ray, and already thcro is a pros- pect of more than Adans be- ;r.c there this summer. Every part of camp life and re- creation is carefully supervised by adults. First Camp Fire girl to register this yoar Betty Rulh Hens- Icy, from I lie Tamial-.aya Group, for hoth periods. nine Bird member to reg- ister was Barbara Koff of the Sti.r Hint! Group. Others interested arc Invited call Miss Valera Krefe at the Camp Fire office, t'.a. 1360, Davis, Oklahoma A. M. college student from Duncan, who follows rodeos as a trick rop- er durinc vacations, is taking daily workouts at the SUllwater fairground. Davis is not planning a long- tenn rodeo career, but is using Ins hobby to partially finance, his college work. Read the Ada News Want Ads. iWEATHER Oklahoma- -Fair tonight, some- what warmer Thursduy and in half tonight; low letnper- a'.UM-s lower tu middle 50's to- Tire Outlook Is Improving Rubber Industry May By Late This Year Catch Up With Day-to-Day Demand By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON, April news for motorists: the r'ibber industry bids fair to sur- pass its towering production goal of new passenger tires this year. Civilian production officials made this encouraging forecast today, saying the record output drive is being helped by new cotton yarn controls protecting lire corJ supplies. The industry's goal is tires more than the estimated passenger casings- pro- C .ced in the previous banner year of 1941. Despite the present bright out- look, however, CPA officials cautioned motorists that retail dealers probably will continue to run a week or two behind on tire deliveries throughout the sum- mer, catching up with day-to-day demand only in the final quarter of the year. As advice to intending vaca- tioners, one CPA spokesman of- fered: "Put yourself on a dealer's list in plenty of time, expect de- livery in 10 days to two weeks, have one of the old tires recapped for a spare." Far in the forefront of recon- version, tire manufacturers so far this year have eclipsed 1941's peak production rate but are crowding the limit of their ma- terials supply. Filing (or County Offices Slackens Sharply Third Day Joe Beck, chairman of the county election board, was kept busy during the first couple, of days that the filing period was open this week, but business has slacked off with only two men filing for offices Wednesday morning. Claude Bobbilt has filed for the office of county clerk. He was appointed to that office to finish the unexpired term of Tom Grant who resigned. Sam Dew filed Wednesday morning for the office of county treasurer, which he now holds. Mr. Beck said that by Wednes- day noon no one had filed for the offices of county attorney and county judge. Moss Wimbish is the present county judge and Tom D. McKcown is filling out the unexpired term of Vol Craw- ford as county attorney. The filing period for countv and state offices closes Friday at 5 p.m, A race is assured for the dis- trict judge position as Judge Tal Crawford has filed for reelection and Hoyt Drisklll has also filed for the position. Delegates Arrive For Presbytery Feature of Afternoon Pro- gram Was Communion Service Delegates were arriving early this afternoon for Oklahoma City Presbytery which is in session today and Thursday at the First Presbyterian church. Among those in attendance are the Rev. Alton Kaul, director of the Restoration Fund for Okla- homa and Arkansas: Rev. Orville St. John, SI. Louis, representing the Board of Pensions; Rev. W. Ward Davis, co-pastor of First church, Oklahoma City and Stat- ed Clerk of Presbytery: Dr. S. Graham Frascr, Synodical Execu- tive of Oklahoma. A feature of the afternoon was (he Communion Service conduct- ed by G. Raymond Campbell of Westminister church, Oklahoma Cilv. J'ho congregation of the local church and the delegates will hear Dr. Roy II. Brown at 8 o'- clock this evening. Dr. Brown was a prisoner of the Japan-jo for three years. He will speak on "The Philippine Miracle." NoraTExciledlif Prospect of Trip 1II3ANOR, England, April Carpenter and her three surviving quads were re- ported "tremendously excited" tonight at the prospect of an early reunion jn the United Stales with the former soldier William Thompson, who is being sued for divorce in Pittsburgh. Informed of the court's declar- ation that Mrs. Thompson's di- vorce pica would be granted "richl the mother .said Thompson wanted her and the children to fly lo the United Stales after Ihc divorce was com- pleted. Mining Congress Says Subsidies Had Wrong Effect Sen. Mitchell Criticizes NAM for Spending So Much In Anti-OPA Campaign WASHINGTON, April United States chamber of commerce today called for an end to all price and rent controls by March 31, 1947. The recommendation was made in a statement prepared for the senate banking committee by Emerson P. Schmidt, the cham- ber's director of economic re- search. He said the directors of the chamber advocated lifting price controls, with the exception of rent, by Oct. 31. The rent regu- lations should be removed by next March 31, he added. WASHINGTON, April American. Mining congress today urged increased ceiling prices on zinc, lead and copper. Julian D. Conover, secretary of the organization, told the senate banking committee that prices should be increased and federal subsidies reduced. The committee is considering legislation to ex- tend price controls a year beyond June 30. Conover declared that legisla- tion introduced by Senator Mc- Farland (D.-Ariz.) and other western senators, to provide for increased prices and reduced subsidies, should be enacted. This would not raise the ceil- ing prices much, he contended, and would be helpful in increas- ing production badly needed for the construction and other indus- tries. Says Inequities In Subsidies Conover said there are inequi- ties in the payment of subsidies and that although they were in- tended to stimulate production they had developed into "a means of profit control." O. W. Bilharz, president of the Tri-State Zinc and Lead Ore testified, in..support of the subsidy payment plan. His organization includes mines lo- cated where the northeast corner of Oklahoma and the southeast corner of Kansas join with the southwest part of Missouri. Bilharz said the tri-state area was a major source of zinc and an important source of lead in the last two wars. He added it could not continue to be a great source without the subsidies. Mitchell Spanks NAM He added that the association would not object to any modifica- tion of the subsidy payments "so long as its present effectiveness is improved rather than im- paired." Senator Mitchell (D.-Wash.) took the National Association of Manufacturers to task today for spending in its anti-OPA campaign. He called such spend- ing "out of line." Mitchell was one of a group of Democratic senators who tangled with Robert R. Wason, president of the A. A. M., when Wason dis- closed what the association's anti-OPA drive had cost. "The average consumer who wants prices held down couldn't hope to duplicate that Mitchell said to a reporter. Russia Trimming Its Land Use Demands Reduces to Small Fraction Of Original Request What Austria Must Allow WASHINGTON, April 24, United States diplomatic officials reported today that Russia has trimmed its land use demands upon Austria to a small fraction of the acres originally sought. The action came as the after- math of an UNRRA decision at Atlantic City late last month to ban relief aid to any'country whose armies are found to be "Jiving off the land" of countries they occupy at the expense of the local population. The exact extent of Russia's reduced request remains uncer- tain. But one state department official, in close touch with the situation, said privately the So. let union now is limiting its request to such unlillable lands 'as those previously used as German drill fi.lds. This country, now helping to feed the Austrian people as the major contributor to UNRRA, has advocated reduction of oc- cupation forces in that country to hasten restoration of econo- mic stability. Virtlcn To Gen. Ike's Office SEMINOLE, Okla., April Col. John M. Virden, former' editor of the Seminole Producer, has been assigned to the bureau of public relations, in the office of the army's chief of staff, Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. Virden entered the army at Ihc outbreak of the war and served two years in the Indo- China theater. His last station was Brooks Field, San Antonio, Texas. State Ballot Lengthens As Names Filed Rush of Entries Hits Con- gress, State Senate And House Campaigns OKLAHOMA CITY, April 24, filings for offices in Oklahoma today included: (Jem- ocrats unless Governor: Johnson D. Hill, Tulsa; plney F. Flynn, Tulsa re- publican; Rexford B. Cragg, Chandler, republican; R. RJ. Cool, Norman. Lieutenant Governor Gene Aldridge, Wewoka. Chief Mine H. Sandmann, Coalgate. Commissioner of Charities and Corrections: Buck Cook, Du- rant. Corporation Commis- sioner: Paul V. Tulsa re- publican. President State Board of Agri- culture: C. A. Watts, Stratford. State Auditor: Charles H. Boyles, Anadarko. Assistant Mine Inspector: District H. Honald, Coalgate. District Judge: District Prentiss E. Rowe, Pawnee. District Tal Crawford, Ada, Incumbent. State Senate: District B. Fitzhugh. District Ward, Pryor. House of Representatives: Cherokee Richard Smith, Tahlequah. Garvin No. E. W. Foley, Lindsay, incumbent. Haskell C. Cantrell, Stigler, incumbent. Okfuskee Pol- le, Okemah. Okmulgee No. 2 D. Bailey, Okmulgee; office No. W. Jr., Ok- mulgee. Seminole No, 1 Blaylock, Konawa, Sequoyah Tay- lor. Sallisaw, incumbent. Gilmer, Tulsa. District Judge District 7, Canadian county, R. J. Kintz, Yukon. Oklahoma county, office No. 1 C. Hunt, Oklahoma City. District Johnston, Love and Marshall counties J. I. Coins, Marietta, incumbent. State ron Dacus, Gotebo, incumbent. House of ka A. Toaz, Ato- ka, incumbent. Oklahoma county, office No. 3 H, Jarman, Jr., Oklahoma City. Congress: First Bushy- head, Claremore. Second B. Butts, Muskogee, republican. Third District: M. L. Misen- heimer, McAlester; Harold Moore, Wilburton. Fourth District: Lunsford P. Livingston, Seminole. Fifth District: Darrell Winings, Oklahoma City. Seventh District: Jim V. Mc- Clintic, Snyder. Eighth District: Charles E. Knox, Enid, republican. Supreme Court: Third District: Welcome D. Pierson, Oklahoma City; Ernest F. Smith, Enid republican. District Judge: District Three: Weldon Ferris, Altus, incumbent. District Five, (Comanche and Cotton Lawton Burton, Lawton; (Caddo and Grady coun- L. A. Wood, Chickasha, in- cumbent. District Eight: Roy B. Carver, Newkirk, incumbent; Henry Dole- zal, Perry republican. District 11: James T. Shipman, Bartlesville, incumbent. State Senate: District Two: E. S. Collier, Taloga, incumbent. District Three: Simpson Walk- er, Freedom; Claude E. Seaman, Waynoka, republican. District 13: Boyd Chandler, incumbent. District 17: Johnnie H. Pruitt, Comanche. Coal county: Owen Summers, Coalgate. Hughes county: office No. 2, Fred Treadwell, Hcildenville, in- cumbent. Chief Mine R. Ballard, Grove. Commissioner of L, Henderson, Okmulgee. Congress: First District Carl Newton, Dewey. Second T, Sy- nar, Warner. Third Irby, Boswell. Eighth District W. Leroy Crozler, Billings. State Senate: District D, Binns, Coal- gate. House of Representatives: Hughes county, office No. Jimie Scott, Holdenville. Johnston county William D. French, Tishomingcv. Leflore county, office No. Dual Autry, Spiro. McCurtain county, office !To. 2 T. Packnett, Troken Bow. Marshall county Roy Biles, Madill, incumbent. Greater returns lor amount in- News Classified Ads White Shirt Sale Causes Near Riot A white shirt sale in Cincinnati, Ohio caused a bit of excitement when the customers crowded the soles girls so badly, they took refuge atcp the store counters. As the sales girls display disgust, a small girl, standing atop the counter, shows signs of fear and amazement as one of the white shirt seekers is crushed in the Disciplinary Crackdown Order For All Yank Troops in Europe Three Bound Over To District Court In Exposure Cases In connection with charges of indecent exposure filed in the justice court of Percy Armstrong recently, three persons were bound over to district court after waiving preliminary hearing Wednesday, morning. Jene George, Carol Landers and Sam George were the three persons charged. Jene George .and Carol Landers were charged by members of the sheriff's force with indecent exposure. Sam George was accused of procuring indecent exposure of the two women. Bonds amounting to on each of the three counts were made. The three persons were con- nected with the Capell Brothers carnival that was in Ada from April 1 through 6. Roxas Takes Early Lead Over Osmena But Osmena Closing Gap As Returns Come in From Outside of Manila MANILA, April Manuel Roxas held a 'lead' of more than over Sergio Os- mer.a for the presidency of the Philippines tonight on a tabula- tion of unofficial returns from 704 precincts, but Osmena was steadily closing the gap as re- turns trickled in from central Luzon. An Associated Press tabulation at p.m. a.m. cst) of returns from precincts out of the voting in Tuesday's election gave: Roxas, president of the senate, built up his lead in Manila, which voted heavily for him. Osmena lost two of his stnunchest supporters in Pam- panga province when they were killed by three masked men but there were no reports today of fresh violence, McNamey Reveals General Breakdown, Demands Im- mediate, Drastic Change FRANKFURT, Germany, April Joseph T. McNar- riey today ordered a disciplinary crackdown on all American troops in Europe because "dis- cipline in certain localities and commands in this theater has de- teriorated to the point of dis- crediting the fine performance of our troops in general." In orders issued to unit com- manders, the theater commander declared "all commanders and their subordinates must now de- vote themselves to the reestab- lishment of discipline." he said, "becomes their most important immediate func- tion." Gen, McNamey's written order Unit Ties Broken Due to rapid demobilization and frequent changes of station of units and assignments of en- listed men and officers, firm ties of unit pride have been weaken- ed. The traditional constant con- cern of officers for the welfare of their men and consequent mu- tual loyalties have been difficult to maintain during this transition period. Team-work often has been forgotten. "Consequently discipline in certain localities and commands in this theater has deteriorated to a point of discrediting the fine performance of our troops in gen- eral. Where Troops Fall Short "Indications of this state can be found in: "a. Participation in .black mar- ket activities and in indulgence in drunkenness. "b. A high absent without leave rate and an excessive incidence of other disciplinary infractions. "c. High automobile accident rate. "d. Excessive venereal disease rate. "e. General lack of smartness in appearance and conscientious observance of military courtesy. "f. Complaining attitude toward constituted military authority and those duties essential to maintain high standards of soldierly effi- ciency." Reputation, Self Respect Suffer "The low state oJ: discipline within Ihe command leads to a loss of respect for American au- thority by the enemy people and injuries to our reputation among our allies. But even more import- Highway Activity Includes County Bid Received on Road'West Francis, Asked on S. H. 13 Bridges Bids received by the state highway commission Tuesday on 32 state-aid road projects, most them fnrm-to-market roads, included: Pontotoc miles sur- facing west of Francis, Hunter Construction Co., The commission will receive bids May 7 oru.10 construction jobs, one of which is for ,'Jtate highway 13, for two bridges at Big creek near the McClain coun- ty line estimated ta cost about Greater returns for amount in- News Classified Ads U.S. Swings Behind Move to Investigate Franco Government Big Powers Seem Likely to Be Together on Proposal; Russia Fails to Get Iranian Case Stricken from Agenda By MAX HARRELSON NEW YORK, April R. Stettinius, Jr., U. S. delegate to the United Nations security council, was reliably reported today to have indicated he would support the Australian proposal for a thorough investigation of Franco Spain. Sources close to Stettinius said he might ask Australian Delegate W. R. Hodgson to clarify the scope of the inquiry but that he was prepared to go along with the growing list of delegates who have lined.up behind the proposal. (Continued on Page 3 Column 1) Liltle Rain Makes Much Discomfort Tuesday's Extended Mois- ture Fall Totals Only .09 Of Inch Rainclouds distributed of an inch pC moisture here Tuesday but did it in such a way that it caused probably more inconveni- ence than did the 1.17 of the pre- ceding 24 hours. For several hours during the day moisture fell in fine rain or light sprinkles that kept rain- coats and umbrellas in frequent use and also kept footing wet and muddy. The temperature report roads more like early March, with a Tuesday high of 68 decrees and a night's low of 515 degrees. Cheering Item For Ministers Commission on Italian-Yu- goslav Border in Agreement As Big Four Ministers Gather PARIS, April 24, unani- mous fact-finding report by a four-powe. commission which visited the disputed Italian-Yug- oslav border area was authori- tatively forecast today as one bright spot in the somewhat glo- omy picture shaping up for the Big Four foreign ministers' con- ference which convenes here to- morrow. One member of the Big Four commission representing Brit- ain, France, Russia and the Unit- ed the group's re- port should be finished for sub- mission to the foreign ministers by this weekend. He predicted lhat despite disagreements on where the boundary should be, r.ussians and westerners alike would be able to agree on econo- mic and ethnic facts involved. The deputy foreign ministers, charged with preliminary work on the peace treaties, were scheduled to meet today to fix the exact hour for the first ses- sion of their chiefs tomorrow. Scheduled to participate in the face-to-face conferences called in an effort to iron out numerous international problems were Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of Britain, Foreign Minister Geor- ges Bidault of France, Foreign Vyacheslav M. Molotov of Russia and Secretary of State James F. Byrnes of the United States. ---------------------K-------------------- OPA Unworried On Claim Men's Suits Shipments lo (ease WASHINGTON, April showed little concern to- day over; the contention of a clothing industry spokesman that a price regulation will halt ship- ments of men's suits after May 1. The spokesman, who declined use of his name, said in New York hist night that suit deliveries will have to stop because OPA has not revised its maximum average price regulation to take into ac- count a change in suit price ceil- ings ordered March 11. Under the average price regu- lation, garment manufacturers are required to turn out their 1943 ratio of high and low-priced clothing. Those who do not com- ply during a quarterly period, and who do not come into com- pliance within the next 30 days, may not make further shipments. An OPA official who asked to remain anonymous said that des- pite revised price ceilings for suits, "there is no reason to be- lieve that many manufacturers will fail to meet requirements" of the "map" order. The official said OPA has ask- ed the industry "some time ago" to submit cost information needed to consider any revision of the or- der. He said this had not been received, but that the agency ex- pected it today. OPA, the official added; will i "act speedily" when it obtains i this information. Charter Revisions C. of C. Topic Members of the Ada Chamber of Commerce will hear at Thurs- day's meeting a discussion of pro- posed charter revisions by some members of the board of free- holders. With the new charter apparent- ly nearing completion, the board members will discuss its aspects and submit to questions from the C. of C. members. The discussions will be led by Dr. C. F. Spencer, of East Cen- tra) college, who was elected chairman of the freeholders. Greater returns for amount in- News Classified Ads This word came as the council took a one-day recess after yes- terday's stormy session in which Soviet Russia lost her battle to have the council drop the Iranian case and announced she would boycott any further discussion of the case. Sir Alexander Cadogan, British delegate, also was reported to have received instructions to back the Australian proposal. Mexico and Poland prcviusly had indi- cated they would support the measure, and it was believed Rus- sia and France were ready to go along. Harmony On Spanish Question The other delegates, while re- luctant to commit themselves in advance, were expected to follow the lead of the big powers, which for once seemed to be in agree- ment. It thus appeared that the Span- ish question was finally headed toward a harmonious solution when the council mepts at 3 p.m. (EST) tomorrow. Some delegates predicted there might be a lengthy possibly delaying a vote for an- other there was general agreement that approval of the proposal was assured. Soviet Delegate Andrei A. Gromyko fought to the last to push through his resolution to strike the Iranian case from the council's agenda, but in the end he recognized his defeat by as- sociating himself yesterday with a milder resolution offered by French delegate Henri Bonnet The French proposal provided that the case be dropped front the agenda but it had an addition- al provision that the secretary- general report to the general as- sembly on nny new developments on the Iranian question. Bonnet's resolution, however, was defeated when it received only three of the council's 11 votes. It was supported orSy by Russia and Poland. All the other delegates during the debate had expressed a desire to keep tho case on the agenda until May 8. the dale on which Russia has promised to havo all her out of Iron. Growing Weather Follows Rainfall Rains Leaving State After Heavy Fall in East By Tlir Associated Prein Ideal growing weather follow- ing heavy rains which covered most of the state was predicted for all but the southeast part of Oklahoma today by the federal bureau. Rainfall continued in the south- east, with Antlers, McAlcsler and Poteau reporting showers. Sallisaw had three inches dur- ing the past 24 hours, while Ok- mulgee added .82 to the three in- ches it received yesotrday. Alva and Idabel, on opposite sides of the slate, tied for the high temperature readings with 76, while Beaver, in the panhandle, had the overnight low of 37. G EN. CLARK PROTESTS VIENNA, April Mark W. Clark protested to the Russians here today the attack: by four Russian Fighter planes on a C-4V of the European trans- port service April day before four fighters attacked an- other transport over the TuUbl airport near Vienna. Two of the Russians fired upon the transport plane in the April 21 attack, but scored no hits. TH' PESSIMIST Dob Ulinki, Jr, Th' older a feller gits th' less he cares about lookin' like Charles Atlas. No self-made ninn ever does such a good job that some woman don't find plen- ty o' alterations shu'd make.   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

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

25 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:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 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 130 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 130 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 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication