Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Ada Evening News: Thursday, June 20, 1946 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 20, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                  H *° f l> “ iM •  UP     “" til     *‘"" eri,i " !l    9i> ”    "**     a " d     «     yolc, " ic     “P 1 ” 1 ™    ”» mI *    »° Ma «'«»'<■"    which, .. with th. volcano, th. noiw and di.toA.nc. fad. quick!, ow.,.  Average Set May Paid Circulation  8271  Memb.-r: Audit Bureau of Circulation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  What Lands Being Brought Into City  Three Ordinances Bring Into City One Area East Of Broadway Avenue and North of King's Road  One piece of property in the south section of Ada was brought into the city by Ordinances Nos. 754, 755 and 756. The boundaries of the area are joined on the north and east b\ property owned by E. C. Hunter, on west by Broadway and the south boundary is Kings Road.  '    •    The    first    ordinance    deals    with  Conferees Agree  E pe ty that 1 es just east of  To Exempt 18-Year Olds from Draft  WASHINGTON, June 20.—UP) —A compromise plan for drafting 19 year olds and exempting those of 18 under legislation extending selective service was agreed to today by a senate-house conference committee.  The agreement, a victory for house conferees, was reported by Senator Bridges (R-NH), who stepped outside the closed door conference before it was completed.  Bridges said the agreement to allow drafting of 19 year olds was “without any restrictions,” but he did not elaborate.  With this decided, the conference group was expected to make  Broadway and joins Kings Road on the south boundary.  Starting at the corner of Broadway and Kings Road (Twenty-fifth) go 165 feet east, 660 feet north, 165 feet west to Broadway, then south to the corner of Broadway and Kings Road. It includes property owned by John M. Kenner, Jr., and Laura S. King.  Ordinance No. 755 includes land just to the east of the land included in Ordinance No. 754.  To find a starting point, travel 165 feet east from the corner of Broadway and Kings Road. From the starting point, the ordinance includes land that is 295 feet east, 660 feet north, 295 feet west, 660 feet to the south to the starting point. Property included in this ordinance is owned by M. O. Matthews and Aubrey M. Kerr.  The starting point for Ordinance No. 756 is the southeast boundary of the Kerr property and Kings Road. From that point travel 350 feet east, 660 feet north,  -----     *7    "7'    v    marve    ‘Vt";*    ACC*.    CMI,    UUU    Ice    I    norm,  quick work of other senate-house 350 feet west and 660 feet south  H’if4r\ iUa    a    mi    ^  differences.  One senate conferee, who de   vv - , uiVvi tVj VV liv Ut." ' b rVA*    _____  parted early and asked that his intersection of Broadway and . nam f. he used, said the terms Kings Road. The property is  -liar'*, “reprehensible” and ‘lobbying” had been hurled back and forth by the house conferees.  This senator said house members opposed to drafting 18 year-olds had sharply criticized the action of Senator Gurney (R-SD) in using war department radio facilities to contact Rep. Walter G. Andrews (R-NY) and obtain a change in his proxy.  Thomas told reporters that the senate compromise offer to draft 18 year olds only as a last resort had been rejected 3 to 3 by the house conferees with Andrews’ proxy not voted.  He said he would ask the senate representatives later today to vote on the house offer to take 19 year olds and exempt those of 18.  The vote from Andrews, who is en route to the Bikini A-bomb test, had been expected to end the existing impasse in the conference group, but members today predicted additional fireworks before a decision.  Both senate and house representatives. named to iron out differences over draft extension legislation, said tremendous pressure was being brought upon Rep. Brooks (D-La.) to stand pat on the house compromise proposal to induct 19 year olds but to provide unconditional exemption for youths of 18.  Brooks told a reporter he hoped senate conferees would accept this plan “because the house first put the limit at 20 years, the senate put it at 18, and 19 is a fair compromise.”  If this fails to settle the dispute —and the senate conferees said it will fail—Brooks said he “might go along with a provision that would allow the president to go below 19 years in an emergency.”  — *-  Recover (ar That Was Stolen Here  Auto Token Tuesday Night Found Wednesday Northeast of Konawa  W hen Police Chief Quinton Blake and Mayor Luke Dodds were returning from Seminole Wednesday afternoon, they took a short-cut and in doing so found a car that had been stolen from its downtown parking place in Ada the night before.  Chief Blake said that the car was found about four miles northeast of Konawa.  The car. a 1941 black Chevrolet coupe owned bv Jim Couch, was stolen from the 200 block East Main Tuesday night.  The Couch car was the first of two cars reported stolen Tuesday night. The second car was recovered a few hours afterwit was reported stolon. Highway patrolmen recovered the car parked about a block from where it was taken.  to the starting point. The starting point is 460 feet east of the  SEEK NEW FLOOD PROJECT  WASHINGTON, June 20.—bP)  —The senate commerce committee will begin hearings Monday on a house-approved flood control bill which includes a new project for Oklahoma.  Committee Chairman Overton (D-La) said the Oklahoma project is on Polecat Creek. He added, however, if there is no objection to this and other new projects included in the house bill, no senate hearing will be conducted on them.  JWEATH ER  OKLAHOMA — Fair tonight and Friday; cooler extreme southeast; not so cool west and north central tonight; warmer Friday.  owned by J, I. Laughlin and Anthony Floyd, Jr.  New Violence Puts Tel Aviv Out Of Bounds for Troops  JERUSALEM, June 20.—(ZP)— The Jewish city of Tel Aviv was proclaimed out of bounds today for all British troops, except military police and patrols, following a new outbreak of violence which resulted in the death of a 35-year-old Jew'.  The killing brought the three-day death toll in Palestine to 22 Jews and three Britons.  Palestinian Arabs celebrated the return of the mufti, Haj Amin Al Hussein, to the Middle East in an atmosphere tense with military preparations against further violence in !he week-long revolt of Jewish illegal organizations.  Heavily armed British troops guarded all rail junctions and manned numerous road blocks while the ent ire Palestine countryside teemed with soldiers. Reinforced police and military patrols guarded all streets in Jerusalem and barbed wire barricades were thrown around all public buildings.  Throughout the night searchlights swept the highways, focusing on every passing automobile.  Pamphlets attributed to underground Jewish organizations were pasted in profusion on Jerusalem s walls last night and three unexploded bombs were reported found in the capital city.  The strict curfew on Tel Aviv was lifted after an unsuccessful all-dav search yesterday of the coastal Jewish metropolis for five kidnapped Biitish officers held hostage by the Jewish underground group, Irgun Zvai Leumi. A sixth officer, Maj. H. B. Chadwick of the British headquarters staff in Jerusalem, and a British nurse in Tel Aviv also were still missing and believed kidnapped.  Firemen Make Five Runs on Wednesday  Extinguish Fires et Three Houses and Two Cars  Firemen made five runs x Wednesday extinguishing fires that had been started in three houses and two cars. They brought the total number of fires for June to  The first run was made at 2:15 p m. when a car caught fire at 115 East Twelfth.  Howard Kirkpatrick’s barn. 714 North Beard, caught fire before midnight.  Preston O’Neal's car caught fire at his home at the corner of Kings Road and Johnston. Harold Blackburn s house, 826 East Seventh, caught fire about midnight.  Firemen also went to the Western Auto Association’s store back o. which a small house was burning.  WILL SELL WAR AIRCRAFT PARTS OVER THE COUNTER  OKLAHOMA CITY, June 20.—  (A*) — Over-ine-counter sales of component parts of war aircraft will be instituted soon bv the war assets adminstration at four Oklahoma storage air bases.  Regional WAA Director R. D. Wilbor, Jr., has announced that business merchandising proceed-ures in the sale of materials will be instituted at storage bases at Altus, Muskogee and Ponca City air bases and Cimarron field near Vukon.  Head the News Classified Ads.  Bowles Biller Over Price Control Bilk  Assails Them as Inflationary "Booby Traps," Hints He's Ready to Resign  WASHINGTON, June 20—(ZP) — Economic Stabilizer Chester Bowles left open today the question whether he will resign if price control bills he regards as inflationary “booby traps” should become law.  He dropped hints aplenty that he is prepared to, but a direct news conference question on the point brought this reply: “President Roosevelt had a good rule for handling that kind o* question. He never would comment. That’s a pretty good rule.”  Asked whether there would be a worse inflation with no price control than under the bills approved by the house and senate. Bowles deplied:  “That’s a hard question to answer. It amounts to, ‘Do I like death by hanging or by having my throat cut?’ ”  Bowles said “none—literally none ’ of the OPA changes now being considered by a house-sen-ate conference committee “seek to strengthen the hand of the government in the fight against inflation.”  To this evaluation of the two bills sent to conference, the stabilization chief added this indication that he will pick up his hat if legislaton unacceptable to him is adopted:  “I could never agree to any compromise which can only bring us one step near inflation.”  Veto Only Alternative  Bowles expressed his views in a statement prepared for release at a news conference. What he had to say followed a round of separate appeals for effective price control by four top government officials — Assistant Secretary of State Acheson, housing Administrator Wyatt, Secretary of Commerce Wallace and Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach.  Bowles reiterated that “if the bill which finally comes from the congress is clearly inadequate to deal with the inflationary forces we are facing, the only remaining hope is a firm and unequivocal veto” by President Truman.  A veto, he added, might then be followed by house and senate action allowing “effective price and rent controls to continue as they are for another year.” The present legislation expires June  “Good Bill” Necessary  Bowles expressed the opinion that with “a good bill, free of dangerous compromise and comer cutting, we can maintain relatively stable prices and rente during coming months.”   a  “ wee kend” bill, he said, the cost of living is bound to move upward at an increasing tempo,” and “we could only look forward to renewed labor unrest, further strikes, further delays in production, prolonged shortages and sharply increased tension between farmers, white collar workers and factory workers.” Bowles said "his greatest concern is that the public’s “confusion over the various proposed amendments “will result in a price control act which may look innocent enough but which would inevitably blow up in our faces twm or three months from now.” He said an amendment which would remove ceilings June 30 on meat, dairy products, poultry and eggs is “so obviously disastrous’ that he is confident the conference committee will eliminate it.  , fear *  Bow l e s declared, is that ‘less dramatic but equally dangerous” amendments may go unnoticed. These, he added, “are lu b oob y  tra P amendements,” the ‘delayed action bombs,” and i e , . ‘ amendments in sheep’s clothing.”  Amendments He Fears  i  e  classified these as follows*  1. Price-raising proposals for manufacturers which he said would “begin to explode in an unending stream of higher prices all across the board”  2. Elimination of wholesaler and retailer cost absorption.  3 Restrictions on textile and clothing controls and elimination of the requirement that manufacturers produce inexpensive garments.  4. Amendments which set up procedures for removal of price controls. He cited cigarettes as an example, and said that coffee, after removal of ceilings, might Ko up as much as 15 cents a pound.  5. Amendments which w*ould divide the responsibility for stabilizing the cost of living between OPA and the agriculture department. “Neither the secretary of agriculture nor the price administrator would be able to protect the American people with this wind of half-authority and halfresponsibility,” Bowles said.  6. An amendment requiring the consent of the local federal district attorney before OPA can start any enforcement proceeding. “This,” said Bowles, “would bog down the enforcement of price regulations hopelessly.”  KINGFISHER, June 20.—(jP)— Mrs. Elizabeth House, Stillwater, state president of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union, will speak here Friday night  APA, OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1946  Farm Youths Bring Chicks In to Show  FIVE CENTS THE COPY  C of C Sponsored Program Comes to Its Climax for Year with Show, Sale  Billie Joyce Norton, 13 year old Pickett 4-H club member, exhibi-t d the grand champion cockerel at the poultry show Thursday and the bird was sold to Dr. Ed Granger for $1.50 per pound after Rep. Thomas P. Holt boosted the price to $1 before the price jumper to the selling bid.  Miss Norton has been a 4-H club member four years, but this is the first time she has raised chickens as a project. She successfully raised 47 of the 50 chicks given her. Twenty-three were pullets, which she plans to keep.  After Dr. Granger had paici tile girl $7 for the bird, he walked over to the pen, looked at it and felt of it before turning to the girl and telling her that she could keep the grand champion to put with her flock.  The grand champion last year was purchased by W. M. Emanuel for $2 per pound. The exhibitor. Gilbert Wheelock of the Pleasant Hill 4-H club, placed second with his White Wyandotte this year.  A total of 101 farm youths received 5,050 chickens and 71 of the youngsters exhibited at the show and most of the others reported that they couldn’t bring their birds to Ada to the show.  Elmer Kenison, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, said that all of the cockerels no bought by the owners was sold for 35 cents per pound.  -—lr-  Jones Appearance, Registration Are Concern Here Now  The weather has turned cooler but the political campaigning hasn’t lost any of its heat and energy.  For Pontotoc county one of the week’s major developments is the appearance here tonight of H. C. Jones, ranked among the leading contenders for the democratic nomination for governor.  Jones will speak at Glenwood Park tonight at 8 o’clock, his first appearance in Pontotoc county.  Registrar Changes  J. E. Boswell, county registrar, announces two changes in registrars as follows:  Canyon Springs — Mrs. Nora Harden, Star Route, Ada.  Union Hill—Mrs. Ruby Duckworth, Route 2, Ada.  where his organization has, however, maintained an office directing work here for some weeks.  There is also a political rally scheduled for Byng tonight.  Apin comes the reminder from J. E. Boswell, county registrar, that registration for the July 2 primary closes Friday of this week at midnight.  Because of changed residence of many voters and also because of some revisions of precincts in the county the matter of getting registration seen to now is regardedMbyBoswell as important.  Two Workers Suffer Jolt from Highlbie  Don Walker, 0. W. Roberts Injured Wednesday  O. W. Roberts and Don Walker of Ada are in Cowling hospital receiving treatment for painful burns received Wednesday morning when a joint of pipe they were handling touched a 7,200 volt highline.  The accident occurred at Gaar Corner, where they were setting a pump.  Roberts has burns on one leg, both feet and both hands; Walker has burns on his hands and feet.  Their lives may have been saved by the relay ‘kicking off’ for they were unable to turn loose their hold on the pipe.  Water makes up more than 65 per cent of an egg.  House Receives Huge Army Peacetime Budget Request  She's Waiting for Her Nylons Too  Even Betty Hays, employee of the new Munsingwear nylon hosiery factory Rogers Arkansas is  rn^ch i ne%aT the * Ro eer^S] an t^th ° f th<?  ? GW  ?£ am,oss  “hosiery  of  tomorrow’.” Installation of new macninery at the Rogers plant, the newest in the country, is rapidly nearing comoie’fon and  Photx)) ngWear     expect    the    plant    to    be    in    full production within the next few weeks.—(NEA  City Galhen Trash Today  Collection Is 'For Free';  Citywide DDT Anti-Fly  Spraying Next Thursday  Collection of trash from the alleys within the city limits started Thursday morning. A number of trucks rolled up and down alleys gathering trash that had been raked in piles to be gathered in connection with a fly eradication campaign.  Mayor Luke B. Dodds Thursday morning was hopeful that the  entire city could be covered in one ___...    ^ UIiJ wt  ^  wfI UI1U   day* .hut he was almost certain one case which contained 36 cans.  Cash and Cans Donated Here  County Sending 6,318 Cans Of Food and $306 in Cosh For Aid to Starving  Ada’s citizens did their part in the Emergency food collection drive which closed Tuesday after over a week of concentrated effort:    it saw house-to-house  collections and personal appearances by movie stars in an all out drive to raise food for starving millions of other lands.  Aside from the 203 cases of ready canned food donated by citizens. Hic canning kitchen at the court house put up eight cases of No. 2 cans of 24 each and  that it would take longer.  P-TA members have been making a house to house canvass this week collecting donations for the drive that will not be completed until every garbage can, horse lot, open sewage, out-door toilet and cow barn has been sprayed with DDT.  No Charge For Collection The trash that was raked into piles is being gathered without charge to the person who cleaned the alleys.  Donations to help pay the expense of the clean up drive are still being accepted by Ray Martin. city clerk.  Mayor Dodds said that garbage  This 228 cans of food were put up by the Ikitchen to bring the total number of cans donated by the citizens of Ada and Pontotoc county to approximately 6,318 containers of all sizes.  Mrs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstration agent, reported that all of the cans that had "swelled heads” were removed from the pile Thursday morning because they would not last through the long overseas trip.  Ray Martin, finance chairman, told reporters that $306.04 in cash was turned in to the drive.  This food will be shipped out of Ada sometime this week to a  cans should be clean and empty j collection point where the a w*eek from today when large I UNRRA will sort it for distribu DDT spraying unite will go from lion abroad, alley to alley spraying garbage cans.  Other Cities Watching  The mayor pointed out that it would be useless to spray a can that is partially filled with garbage. He wants to get the best results possible from the spraying.  A number of other Oklahoma cities are anxiously waiting for reports on the clean up campaign in Ada and especially the results of the DDT spray. They have planned similar campaigns and are hoping to profit from the experience encountered in the Ada campaign.  WALKER BFGINS NEW TERM  WASHINGTON, June 22.—(ZP)  —Paul A. Walker took tho oath of office today for another seven-year term as a member of the communications commission.  The oath was administered by _______  associate Justice Bennett Champ draw.  Public Power Foes Active  Threaten to Demo mf Congressional Showdown On Government Ownership  WASHINGTON. June 20. CTV-Public power foes threatened today to demand a congressional showdown on nationalization, or I government ownership, of all the' nation’s electrical energy.  Senator Elmer Thomas (D Ok la.) took the lead with a blunt protest against “piecemeal” treat- I ment of the question. He served; notice that he would attempt to block future appropriations fori public projects until congress lays down an over-all policy.  Thomas told a reporter that congress should study all “the ramifications of nationalization,! including loss of taxes, comparative costs of production, and costs to consumers” before making its decision.  I he Oklahoma legislator said if j nationalization is decided upon, t then negotiations should be open-1 ed with private industry for the [ purchase of their assets to pre-1 vent duplication and resultant* “waste and destruction.”  He estimated the private assets at $18,000,000,000. Thomas said that thus far public projects have been started either in depression or during wartime, and j on recommendation of congress-; ional appropriations committees; rather than after a full study.  His assertions came as the sen- * ate swung into full-dress debate! on funds for two such projects in [ the pending interior appropria-1 bons bill—the Central Valley project in California and the! Southwestern Power admimstra tion.  Powerful California support.. ,    including Gov. Earl Warren and  I here w as a little excitement, Senators Knowland (R-Calif), in Ada at about 4 p. rn. Wednes-I gathered behind an effort to re-1 day. Two negroes had a little store house-eliminated funds fur  Knife Slash Ends Brief Straggle  Wielder Says Other Man Reached for Knife First  difficulty at Fifth and Broadway and one of them got his neck slashed.  D. T. Watson, the knifer, claims that his victim, Augustus Brown, threatened to slit his throat or kill him or something if he didn’t quit crowding him. and when he refused. Brown started for his knife but Watson beat him to the  Clark of the District of Columbia court of appeals.  Walker of Shawnee, Okla.. first was appointed to the commission in 1934.  Read the Ada News Want Ads. before the mayor  Watson caught Brown on the left side of the neck and gave him a gash that W'as not serious.  No charges were filed yet in the case and Watson is out on bond. The case is yet to come  Pod American Constellation Crash Lands  extension of a public transmis-! sion line in that state.  It ran into opposition from Senator McCarran (D-Nev.) who claimed it was part of an effort to put out business a private company in that area.  Weather Story— Rain Didn't Come  Only Trace of Moisture Recorded; Temperatures Turn Briefly from Hot to Cool  Provides For Strong Forces  Tosses in $175,000,000 For Atomic Energy Development, Other Research  By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST  WASHINGTON, June 20.—(ZF) —A $7,091,034,700 army budget—• biggest ever in peacetime and with an extra $175,000,000 tossed in for atomic energy development —went to the house floor today.  It was almost twice as large as the last pre-war allotment, voted in 1941.  Nearly balancing the extra cash granted the army’s famed Manhattan project which produced the atomic bomb, the aporo-priations committee trimmed $150,000,000 Lorn budget bureau estimates for army - supervised relief and government activities in occupied countries.  The budget bureau had recommended $500 000,000 for the relief-military government program and $200,000,000 for the atomic service. The committee revised the amounts to $350,000,000 and $375,000,000, respectively. The army itself had asked 5397.000,000 for the Manhattan project.  Follows Budget Bureau  Otherwise the committee generally followed the budget bureau’s recommendations for war department funds for the* fiscal year starting July I. Net changes in the big measure represented a reduction of $117,172,729.  The committee approved in full the $1,199,50",OOO allotment for the air corps after hearing General Carl Sp.ritz relate plans for an air force adequate to direct and repel anv surprise attack, to launch a crippling counter-offensive and to back up the land and sea forces.  Hants 70 Air f’ombat Groups  Spaatz, air corps commander, told the committee the minimum post war air force needs TO combat groups b irked bv a pool of at least one air National Guard squadron in each state.  The air forces* cash allotment included $388 776.454 for the purchase of approximately 1046 modern planes and gliders. At the end of April of this year the air forces had 39,000 planes.  The committee boosted the atomic service fund — part of which will be used to pay for contracts into th'* fiscal year 1943— after hearing army heads outline plans to maintain development activities at their present level and to pn*ss vigorous research into peacetime possibilities of the newly-developed power source.  Funds approved by the committee. subject to house action when the bdl if considered tomorrow, contemplate an aerage army strength of 1.279,000 for the coming fiscal year, with a total of 1,070.000 on June 30, 1947.  Strong National Guard  Backing up these active force* would bt* a National Guard of 240,000 officers and men, an air National Guard of 47.646, organized reserves of 1.053,000. and a reserve officers training corps of 157,100 students.  For the National Guard the committee recommended S110.-009,000; for the organized reserves $56,000,000, and for the ROTO $16,872,000.  For other army research programs in addition to the atomic energy project, the committee approved $281.500,OOO.  Funds For Army Base*  For permanent construction work at army bases in Alaska, the Marianas, the Philippines, Hawaii and Okinawa it granted the full budget estimate of $195,000,000.  The bill was accompanied by publication of 1.200 printed page* of testimony t.iken during its consideration. Witnesses ranged from Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson and General Eisenhower down through the lower civilian and military echelons.  ——  ' * -  Read the News Classified Ads.  is  Ada’s weather story for t»nlav mostly about the ram that didn’t happen.  The sprinkles that fell from time to time in promising fashion did not make good on the rainfall they hinted might be coming, and registered no more than a trace here.  The temperature did make a deference, however, w*ith the clouds and mild moisture fall. The maximum was 87 degrees and the nights minimum. 73, nevertheless furnished enough coolness with a brisk breeze to require coats for early night and a blanket or quilt for the early morning.  •y Bob I’anli*. J*.  ^    «7-n" d pa . ssen F ,s stand about the Pan  American Constellation plane which  ne vir„ ar T Willimantic, Connecticut. The plane, bound for Ireland, earned 52 pLwnVek i mg Vivien Leigh and Laurence Olivier. British film stars. Tile pilot bellv-landcd the Diane when a son,mer one of Us four-engines caught fire and fell from the plane. Ko one was injured-IKM TOephoto" ne”re.  crash-  mclud  ARDMORE. June 20.—OP) — Camp Fire girls from Shawnee, Wewoka, Seminole, Holdenville and Tecumseh now' are attending a summer camp at Lake Murray,  Some fellers take th’ newspaper—an’ others have wives who go t' th’ beauty parlor regularly.  If th* American people like t‘ he humbugged they ought t' be more than pleaded these da^ s.   

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 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