Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma OPA o boost in .he pnc. of .ppl.., which i. within it. but it would find I, imp.Mibl. pu, any kind of price control on the verbal that many people indu.9. in. Average Net May Paid Circulation 8271 Membi-r: Audit Bureau or Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 50 Food Drive Bringing In Growing Total Donations of Tin-Canned Food, Cash Still Being Re- ceived After Scout Collection Stored in a room at the police station are approximately live truck loads of canned food col- lected Monday. June 10, by the Boy Scouts and other volunteer workers from homes in Ada. Food has been coming in steadily all day Tuesday and Wednesday from those who for various reasons didn't hive it ready for the collectors on Monday. Ray Martin, city whom cash donations are payable, re- ports a total of S145.26. The food drive continues tnrough Saturday and people who have not yet had any part are invited to bring canned food to the police station or send or brine cash donations to Ray Mar- tin, city clerk: both offices are in Convention hall. Civic clubs are adding to the total as they bring food to their meetings this week. Tonight, the Veterans of For- eign Wars are sponsoring a dance at Oak Hills Country club with music by Karl Abbott and his orchestra. All proceeds above expences will go to the Emergen- cy Food Collection committee, Ada. Tonight at at East Central, and broadcast over KADA. there will be a program starring Roy I Rogers, Republic Pictures west ern movie star, and other mem- bers of his party including Dalp Evans. Gabby Hayes, Caro Hughes, George Meeker, and Lanney Ries. Half of the tickets will be sold to college students, the oth- er half to the public, for cannec foods for the Emergency Foot Collection Drive. Distribution o] tickets for the public began al o'clock this morning at the fire station. They were exchang- ed for cans of food. Identification tags were given to those standing in line when the tickets are exhausted. Those with tags will have first chance at any tickets not taken by the college students. ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1946 Jap Refugees fo Be Sent lo Homeland Thousands of Them Slipped Into South Korea, Now Must Move On By ROY ROBERTS SEOUL, June Eigh- teen thousand of tbam who slipped into South Korea illegally from Man- churia and Russian occupied North be shipped to Japan within a week. Footsore, weary and hungry, carrying small children and mea- gre bundles of possessions, the Japanese are held in refugee camps in Seoul and several sea- port towns, awaiting transporta- tions in Japanese-manned liberty ships and- landing vessels. The American military govern- ment and the Seventh division established the camps and are feeding the refugees. The Japanese movement into South Korea began early in March, and by the end of May was estimated'at a day. Col. J. B. Coolidge, Helena, Ark., chief of plans and training for the 24th corps, said the U. S. army protested the heavy migra- tion to the Russians, adding that "indications are the Russians arc taking action to stop it." The only persons legally entitl- ed to return arp a limited num- ber of bus'nessmen and students. Line Formed Early Today Excitement, Food and Folks All There to Get Tickets For Rogers Show There was plenly of excitement at the fire station Wednesday morning when more than 250 per- sons got in line with their canned food to oblain lickels to the Roy Rogers show and broadcasl at East Central auditorium tonight Two small girls wanted to be the first in lino and were at Ihe fire slalion al a. m. Wednes- day. They stayed unlil firemen slarted exchanging tickets for canned food at 9 o'clock. Too Much For Girl Amid all the rush and excite- ment, a girl fainted before she got a chance to exchange her can o'f food for a ticket. She was taken into the fire station and some 15 minutes later was able to leave. Persons wanting tickets ranged in age from three to 50 years and they were all anxious to get to the window to get tickets to the show, which will be broadcast over KADA from 8 to o'- clock tonight. But He One person asserted that he definitely would not go to the fire station to get tickets to the show, but a few minutes later he got his canned food and went af-i ter his five tickets. One small youngster walked up to the window with three cans of food and wanted three tickets. He gave as a reason for needing three tickets that his mother and father wanted to .go. Some of the food that was ex- changed for tickets to the show has nol been seen on a grocer's shelf for several months. About 300 tickets were given out in less than 10 minutes, af- ter which time the bulk of the waiting crowd was going happily OPA Approves Cent Boost In Price of Loaf Says Cost of Making Smaller Loaf Higher; Bread-Type Rolls Cost More (Continued on Page 2, Column 3) Huddleslon Files For Cily Council From Ward One (apt. Jack Price Injured in Diving Capt. Jack Price, stationed at Tinker Field, Oklahoma City, with the Army Air Forces, suf- fered a painful neck injury Sun- day night in a dive into a swim- ming pool from a diving board. Tuesday relatives here were informed by his physician that there was no indication of pt-r- in.mrnt injury found in thorough examination. Price flew n P-51 fighter plane in air battles over western Eu- rope, including D-Day and the following days of the Normandy invasion. He is a grandson of Mrs. C. D. Price of Ada. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Price Sr., for manv years residents here, are now living in Oklahoma City. Read the Ada News Want Ads. Five applicants have filed for the city council-to-be. They represent the four wards and one at-large candidacy. The filing period continues through Saturday, June 22, with election set for July 2, run-off for July 16 and installation July 22 to supervise a change-over to council-manager form of govern- ment for Ada. Ward 1 came in with a candi- date Tuesday afternoon with fil- ing of H. J. Huddleston lo repre- senl lhal ward. Others who have filled are Dr F. Spencer for Ward 2, Joe Hensley for Ward 3, Vernon Rob- erts for Ward 4 and Luther Hud- ;ens for council member at large. Filing is done at the office of .he county clerk in the county courthouse. Gilt to Prison For Taking Truck Here James Edward Gift, a negro charged with larceny of an auto- mobile, was sentenced to five years in the state penitentiary by District Judge Tal Crawford Wednesday morning after Gift entered a plea of guilty to the charge. The nugro was charged with stealing a one and a half ton 1946 Chevrolet beverage truck belong- ing to Central Dairy Products company. He took the truck from its parking place June 2. The defendant appeared before Judge Crawford and was sen- tenced after an attorney was ap- pointed to represent him. Sheriff Clyde Kaiser will take Gift to McAlester either Wednes- day afternoon or Thursday. BRUNER TO TULSA U. TULSA, Okla., June Leonard B. Brunei- of Wichita Fulls, Tex., has been appointed an instructor of chemistry at the University of Tulsa, President C. I. Pontius announced. WASHINGTON, June price of that elusive loaf of I bread advanced a penny today with OPA approval. The increase is effective imme- diately, along with a price boost of one qent a dozen for bread roils. The higher prices apply to all kinds of bread except rye, which went up two cents a loaf April 30. Prices are 'being raised, OPA said, because bakers' production costs have climbed as a result of a 25 per cent cut in the amount of flour they may use. The pro- duction was ordered to help 'meet relief requirements. OPA said before the flour cut, bakers made a "small profit" by spreading their costs over, a large output of bread loaves. It added that the -effect of trimming production has been a substantial increase in the cost per loaf. Can't Continue Old Price For this reason, OPA said, bak- ers "no longer are in a position to continue selling at prices 'frozen' at March 1942 levels." The price increase, the agency continued, "is designed to assure consumers of a's adequate a sup- ply of bread and bread-type rolls as is consistent with the presi- dent's famine emergency pro- gram." An OPA official estimated that actually the cost of bread now is about two cents more than it was prior to June 1, when the agriculture department ordered the weight of loaves cut by 10 per FIVE CENTS THE COPY Bevin Says Britain May Turn Down Proposals on Palestine Because Commission's Idea of Allowing Jews To Enter Immediately Would Require More Troops at Onet BOURNEMOUTH, Eng., June Secre- tary Ernest Bevin indicated today the possibility that Eng- land would reject the British-American commission's recom- mendation that Jews be allowed to enter Palestine immediately. Bevin spoke at lht> annual labor party conference on his conduct of British foreign policy. He de- clared: "If we put Jews in Pal- estine tomorrow, 1 would have to put another division of British troops there. I am not prepared to do it. Put Guns Away "I must suy to the Jews nnd Arabs: Please put your Runs away. Don't blow up the British Tommy who is quite innocent in this business. You are creating No New Labor Law in Sight Drive Runs Out of Gas; Only Strong Public Demand Would Renew Efforts Pictured above is Roy Rogers, star of western motion pictures, standing between Mr. and Mrs Bill Likins, owners of the Flying L ranch, during the first day of the Hereford Heaven Association 'tour ioe western star and a number of the personnel of the picture, "Home in fo be filmed jer Heaven will appear, on a special program at the East Central auditorium tonight JSadio station KADA will broadcast 30 minutes of the program from 8 to 8'30 pm cent without a price reduction. corresponding Thumbed Ride Wrong Man The official said that action, in effect, had raised' the price of most bread a cent a loaf. Two Ways Permitted On bread, producers are per- mitted-to put today's-one-cent in- crease .into effect by raising the price, reducing the weight fur- ther, or by a combination of both. On rolls, only a price increase is authorized. Excluded from the. one-cent in- crease are bakers who ha.ve in- creased the weight of their loaves and correspondingly increased prices since last March 15. One Jap Officer Has Escaped Trfal Terauchi, Who Headed Jap Forces in Southern Regions, Dies in Jahore SINGAPORE, June Field Marshal Count Juichi Ter- auchi, 77, former Japanese war minister and more recently su- preme commander of all Japan- ese forces in the southern regions, died of a cerebral hemorrhage to- day at his quarters in Johore, British southeast Asia headquar- ters announced. Count Terauchi commanded the Japanese armies in North China in the early stages of Jap- an's campaign of conquest there. He was identified in 1944 as Gen. MacArthur's adversary in the Philippines. In 1942, Emperor Hirohito com- mended Count Terauchi and Ad- miral Isoroku Yair.amoto for their victory at Corregidor. Ter- auchi served as war minister in the Hirota cabinet from March 9, 1936 to Jan. 23, He had been in ill health for more than a year and his cere- monial surrender to Admiral Lord Mountbatten was delayed from September to last year. Fined for Being Drunk In Public Court Feud Simmers Now No Congressional Action Likely This Summer; Eventual Probe Possible By J. FRANK TRAGLE WASHINGTON, .June (Jf) The sizzling supreme court feud appeared likely to simmer nlong through the hot summer months without congressional in- tervention. Chairman Hatton W. Sumners (D-Texas) said today he will place Justice Jackson's cabled Wast against Justice Black before nis house judiciary committee to- morrow but that he personally1 is disinclined toward any immedi- ate ac'tioh'. Sumnaus t iWEATHER fair pan- handle, increasing cloudiness re- mainder of state with scatlered thundershowers n o r I h east and southwest tonighl and southeast half Thursday: cooler northwest half tonight: cooler Thursday ex- cept panhandle: highest Thursday lower 80's panhandle lower 20's southeast. Man Wanted Four Months Asked Sheriff Clyde Kaiser For Ride Frank Billy, who is wanted in Ponlotoc county on two felony charges, got a free ride to jail Monday afternoon when he thumbed a ride with Sheriff Clyde Kaiser. Members of the sheriff's force have been looking for Billy for about four months and every at- templ to arrest him failed. Offi- cers in other states had also been requested to arrest the man. Sheriff Kaiser was in the Sem- inole vicinity Monday and when he started his return trip to Ada he saw a man thumbing a ride toward Ada. The sheriff knew the man be- fore he got his car slopped and when he stopped, he told the man, "Get in, Frank, we have been looking for you." Billy was placed in county jail where he is being held. Ray B. Chandler entered a plea of guilty on charges of public drunkenness and paid a fine and j cost in the Percy Armstrong jus- tice court Wednesday inorning. He was arrested by Homer Fru- ilt Monday night and charges were filed Tuesday. He was re- leased after paying the court. Chandler appeared in an in- toxicated condition at the Circle Inn dance hall at Stonewall and was arrested. Can You Help? Ada police department offici- als have been asked to locate a Mrs. Lev-erne Herring, whose last known address was on Sixth street. Mrs. Herring's brother, a man named Thorn- ton, was killed in Sasakwa this morning and any information as to the whereabouts of Mrs. Her- ring will he'greatly appreciated by the local officials. FOREST FIRE SPREADING CLIFTON, Ariz., June forest fire that has "burned over acres in eastern Ari- zona still was nut of control today, The fire, the worst of the year in Arizona, started last Thursday on the San Carlos indian reser- vation. Indians from the reserva- tion and 40 fire fighters liave add- ed to the prevoius forces. fers to wait until'Jackson returns from Nuernberg, where he is serving as chief American prose- cutor- of nazi war criminals. The complaining justice, he added, probably would be the chief wit- ness if any de- cided upon. Committee Powers Limited The chairman said he favors a cautious approach because of the unprecedented nature of the ex- i plosion. After all, Sumners said, j the house judiciary committee has l no power of "visitation" on the is it has no-power to check up just to see if everything is going all right. It does have the power of im- peachment, but Sumners asserted that nothing so far indicates that any such draslic action would be justified.. Rep. Michener (R-Mich) indi- cated sympathy with Sumner's view that Jackson should be pres- ent at any investigation, assert- ing "of course, you can't have a wedding without a bride and groom." Two other committee members said they thought an eventual in- quiry would be justified. Clash of Personalities On the other hand, Rep. Celler anotner member of the committee, saicl he didn't see what congress could do about the con- troversy because "it involves only a judge's judgment" of when he should disqualify himself. Celler added that "it appears to be a clash of personalities and I hope the new chief justice will be able to reconcile their differen- ces." Fred M. Vinson's nomination to be chief justice is slated to come before the senate judiciary Com- mittee Friday, but Chairman Mc- Carran (D-Ncv) said he thought the Jackson-Black incident should not figure at that session. Kerr for Pushing Reorganization Wants Emphasis on Battle Experience, Youth, Use Of Experienced Noncoms OKLAHOMA CITY, June 12, experience, youth and possible- promotion of experienc- ed noncoms to commissioned sta- tus were factors Gov. Robert S. Kerr has urged bo given rccon- Garbage Haul Heavy Here Some Still Not Cooperat- ing by Separating Burn- able, Non-Burnable Material Ada's new garbage trucks are doing, a good a big one Mayor Luke Dodds re- ports after a bit of checking up. but can do a much better job if all residents will cooperate on one of burn- able and non-burnable material. Each truck averages 24 miles a day and average hauling 12 tons of garbage to the incenerator oV to the dump grounds. Just handling that volume of garbage daily is a big job. But ;some residents still are not putting glass and, cans, in sepr axalc _ containers as they have been asked to dp. And some slyly put such materials in the middle of their garbage pails to fool the collectors into dumping it all in together. But, says the mayor, the men now are pretty well on to that trick and i'f necessary will begin NOT taking any garbage in which such materials are found conceal- ed. Another hefp now that the can- ning season is here, says Dodds, will be to drain water from seeds and peelings of watermelon rinds that the city will not have to use gas in addition to burnable garbage to burn such material at the incenerator. Seaman Union Rejects Offer Outran Predicts Long, Bit- ter Strike Unless Work Hours Cut or Pay Boosted Employes Lose In Picketing Case Fail to Get Injunction To Halt Union Picketing Of Their Company OKLAHOMA CITY, June 12, application of 45 em- j ployes for a temporary injunc- tion to halt union picketing of their employer's company has been denied on grounds the court has no 'authority to intervene un- less violence occurs. At a hearing on the petition by employes of the Quick Charge, Inc., Oklahoma City iiig firm, District Judge Lewis R. Morris ruled that under decisions of the U, S. supreme court he has1 no authority to intervene in peacetime picketing. D. I. Johnston, attorney for the plaintiffs, said the case would be carried to highest tribunal for a ruling. An appeal however can- not be 'filed until Judge Morris rules on.an application for a per- manent injunction. The injunction was sought on the plaintiff's charge that their jobs were being jeopardized be- j cause the picket line prevented the company from obtaining sup- plies or shipping their products. By MAX HALL WASHINGTON, June J. Taylor, a spokesman for the ship operators in the threatened maritime strike, re- ported today that the unions in- volved have rejected a new com- promise offer on the work week for seamen. Almost simultaneously. Joseph Curran. president of the CIO Na- tional Maritime union, said "a long and bitter strike" will begin Friday midnight, as scheduled, unless the seamen's work-week is cut or their pn'y boosted, Both appeared before a house labor subcommittee. '.'There is no use kidding our- Curran told a house lab- or subcommittee.' "We are' going to have lo fight to get protection for the seamen, and by god, we will fight." Curran was critical of both President Truman a..d navy offi- cers for statements that the navy would run the ships if the mari- time workers refuse to do so, in a strike set lo begin Friday mid- night. Seamen Not Hopeful "The president's position was not helpful" to negotiations, Cur- ran said. He made a similar ref- erence to navy officials. The labor chief .ul.su snid the seamen were not hopeful, of get- ting any better settlement in the controversy from the government than from the ship operators. Curran said repeatedly that all the -maritime -workers want is "the same consideration as any other citizen" in wages and hour's matters. He said that at present seamen are exempted from fed- eral wage and hour .provisions. Lacked Wartime Protection He also spoke out bitterly against what he called a lack of protection for maritime workers during the war. He said that such workers who were injured received none of the benefits accorded members of the armed forces. At this point, Rep. Buck (R N.Y.) interposed lo say lhat the house merchant marine commit- tee will approve soon a "GI bill of rights for maritime workers." Curran commei.ied that "we have been working for this bill for years and I hope you arc right." By CLAIR JOHNSON WASHINGTON, June 12, The drive for a broad new labor law ran out of gas loday. Advocates parked themselves lo await either (1) public clamor or (2) another major strike crisis before renewing their efforts to get a long-range bill on the sta- tute books. Leaders of the campaign re- ported Ihey are hopeful that a "wave of public reaction" may develop against President Tru- man's velo of the Case bill and the house's refusal to override him. They said that apparently only if such a demand develops, or if a new big tie-up occurs, can they muster the votes to guarantee enactment of a permanent regul- lalory measure this year. These views were expressed to newsmen by both democrat and republican spokesmen for the bi- partisan bloc which supported Ihe Case bill and wants it or some similar legislation enacted soon. They asked that their names not be used. Some of these legislators still favor lying in the Case proposal- with Mr. Truman's emergency strike control measure, which is More details of the latest gov- ernment compromise camp "into the open, nnd it. seemed to be gaining in favor. May Sub One Dam For Other in Plan TULSA, Okla., June Col. C. H. Chorpening, district army engineer, said today he had JVKI-I- mis UI-KEO 09 .given rccon- j a ).ce.Ommer.dation that 'the still Mdoration in organizing personnel tontativp Kovstmin rinmX nrninrt of the reactivated 45th division. He further suggested in a let- ter to Adjutant General George A. Davis that National Guard units He formed as soon as pos- sible in Oklahoma communities now having available armories. Other towns, which have not pre- viously had units "should be re- quested to sponsor and organize units, the governor added. Kerr said priorities in the or- ganization of personnel for the all-Oklahoma division should be established "insofar' as practic- able" in relations to the men's combat experience with the 45th or with other outfits to which they were transferred. Davis and Lt. Gen. Raymond S. are working out details for the guard's reactivation. tentative Keystone project on the Arkansas river near Tulsa be substituted for an approved one ,of the Cimarron at Mann- Chinese Reds Now Near U.S. Marines ford, Okla. The report came from Col. Henry Hutchings, Dallas, the army's southwest division engi- neer, who suggested the change in plan would serve to control flood waters of both rivers with one dam. The Keystone dam, on which a public hearing was held here last March 7, would be located on the Arkansas just downstream from the point at which the Cim- arron flows into it. Hutchings said the Keystone project would replace those at both Mannford and Blackburn. ,-...-._ -fcg_____________________________ Read the News Classified' Ads. By SPENCER iHOOSA SHANGHAI, .June 12, ports of Chinese enmiminisl. al- tucks within six miles of U. S. nitirino..; gurri.soncd at TsinRUio nirfit'ld caused concern in Shang- hai today, but U. S. authorities withheld comment. Chinese government and most, foreign quarters snid thai if thi? communists actually tried lo cap- ture Tsingl.ao, they would do sri with the deliberate intention of embroiling the marines, and hop- ing to create a howl in-the Unil- ed States for the withdrawal of all American forces from China. They said that if the com- munist forced withdrawal of the marines from rail center in the eastern province of. likely would try Ihe same Ihing at other marine bases, Peiping, Tientsin and Chinwangtao. These observers suggested the communists hoped to force the marines to withdraw either by involving them in a clash or by causing them to evacuate IheiV bases to avoid a fight, Greater returns for amount in- vesled. Ada News Want Ads. I (Continued on Page 2, Column 2) Prisoner Killed And U. S. Deputy Is Critically Wounded KANSAS CITY, KaB., June 12. federal, prisoner's at- tempt lo ovetpower tsvo officers taking him to Leavenworth touched off a gun battle in the narrow confines of a motor car that resulted in his death and the wounding of a deputy United States marshal and another pris- oner, i The shooting occurred late yes- terday shortly after the motor car bearing the officers and their two prisoners had passed through Vic- tory junction about 14 miles west of here. Killed was Donald Dube, 20- year-old Greenfield, Mass., motor car thief, enroule from Muskogce, Okla., lo begin serving a five-year sentence. Critically wounded was deputy Marshall Joseph A. Wilson, Salli- saw, Okla., who suffered five bul- let wounds, including one in the head. Coalgrale Man Wounded Wounded, but not seriously, was the other prisoner, Ronald J. Jobe, 47, Coalgate, Okla., senten- ced to serve two years for an in- ternal revenue violation. He was shot in the right wrist and right shoulder. Ironically Deputy Wilson was shot with his own pistol, one Dube had taken from the glove compartment of the car while the officers slopped to change a tire Iwo miles easl of Victory Junc- tion. The officers drove on for about two miles after Ihe slop before Dube altempted to use the weap- on. Seated in the back scat and handcuffed to Jobe, he drew the pistol, shouted "stick 'em nnd began shooting al Wilson in the front .seat. Driver Acted Quickly Deputy Marshall, R a y m o n d Thomas, Chickasha, Okla., who was driving, turned the car off the road into a ditch, drew his own pistol and begun firing, pumping two bullets into Dofoe. In I lie exchange Jobn WIIH struck. Julie officors Dube hud Ihroatonod to kill him if ho KIIVO tin; n la rm or informed the officers he hnil obtained Ihe weapon. Dube was sentenced in federal court at Muskogee after he had pleaded builty to transporting n Blolcn motor car from Adams, Muss., to Pauls Valley, Oliln. While held in jail at Paul's Valley.- he obtained a club and struck'H guard over the head in an escape attempt. Later while he was held in the city-federal jail, at Muskogee awaiting sentence, guards found an iron bar in-his cell. en- another phase of the anti-Semitic feeling in the British army. "I believe that if both sides did disarm, peace and development would be much easier." Bevin snid Palestine "is a ler- rific problem, really it is a col- onial office problem, but I recog- nize that you cannot any longer leave il as a colonial problem. It is international." Spanish Problem Muddled With hardly a pause for breath, Bevin turned to the Spanish problem saying: "I think the problem of Spain has been muddled. I believe if other countries had not inlerfered in Ihe affairs of Spain, Franco would have gone." He said he was ready "lo con- suli wilh Ihe Uniled States and France at any moment in connec- tion with the Spanish problem He disclosed he had been "in the closest possible touch wilh the Spanish people, and added: "They dread civil war and so would you." Of the resolution before party conference calling for eco- nomic sanctions against Spain. Bevin declared: "I urge that the resolution ad- vocating economic sanctions not a wise thing lo adopl. I have said before that directly you start on sanctions, you must prepare for wnr. If you start on Unit game you will get resentment from Spanish people instead of porl. r Bevin said the emjcs lo Brilish-Htisaiun ship "are the Russian supporters m this country." Three Cases Come To Trial Today Raleigh Cast Postponed Until Thursday County court was in pi-ogress Wednesday morninc wilh four cases scheduled to be heard by County Judge Moss Wimblsh. A cnse aRuinsl Fred Raleigh, charged with noinliiiK a deadly weapon, was poslponed Tuesday and was pul off Wednesday morn- ing until Thursday as he is serv- ing n jail sentence in Shnwnee. Three other cases were on the docket for Wednesday and the first started at a.m. The case before the court al that time was against Sib Hagcr, charged with unlawful possession of inloxicat- ing liquor. WACs AND NURSES CAN DANCE NON-UNIFORMED TOKYO, June army has decided lo lels ils WACi and nurses go dnncinu glamorous- ly. They will be permitted to wear civilian oveni'nj; gowns "al appro- priate social head- quarters decreed, and civilian clolhing while relaxing in their own quarters. But it warned against "general off-duty wearing of civilian dress." GAS APPLIANCE MEN MEET TULSA, Oklii., Juno 12, More than 200 gas appliance ser- vice men from xevoral stntcit to- day attended opening- sessions of a four-day short course at the University of Tulsa. Speakers were H. N, Oldhnni, Carlsbad, N. M.. and Lyle Huhn and Lee Wilcox of 7'oledo, Ohio, Greater returns for amount in- vested. News Wiinl Ads. TH' j lloli Jr. BREAD RETURNS TO TULSA TULSA. Okla., June 12, Bread will return to Tulsa store shelves tomorrow, bakery offi- cials announced today following settlement of a five-week bakery strike. The shutdown ended yesterday wilh signing of a work contract with the Teamsters unicui last of five unions involved in a wages and hours dispute that idl- ed 400 employes of three major bakeries. Miss Fanny Frail says, judgin' by lh' way 'er dales act, they must be drinkin' rubbin' alcohol, When some fellers 're right they never give in an' others 're married.
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.