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Ada Evening News: Sunday, August 25, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Afom ,c  As. H.r«? A N«w York compony ho, «k,d to. . po,.., on a de,ice d..i,n.d lo produce on atomic go. expected to pow., locomotive,  ftom            rttgt    Nrt July Caid    1 irrulation          8407          M.mh.r;    \udii Burrau of    < irrulation     coast to coost at a cost under a dollar.  43rd Year—No. 111  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  Seek lo Head Of New Wage, Price Upheaval  Government Officio!* Plan Rigorous Moves to Hold Down Price Increases  WASHINGTON, Auk I! I </!*» Tue v« rmnent today patched s ha til red puce control do-T-.vr» for n fight (t^ainst climb-k t . • * anti a threatened new apt p: it upheaval.  ( *PA drafted re gulations, des  ! V  :  ■    '• *    '    :    i*. - 'ir. t»> hold   f ‘ ptK-e nu re ares under the klc*\ raft e n- ndn ent to the f p: a t* law  ADA. OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY. AUGUST 25, 1946  Ii  Pas  ighe  Pi i  Porter prom* program yet” ce enforcement to c* black mar ket from •he rolled-back meat Ko into e ffect Sept.  De  d si API  angry labor is new out-demands  f: nm a • wage  I  rd t meat prevent nullify mg < ell mgs vc 9  l abor Threatens New Demands  A den onsti ation of firmness of ? price line is imperative, most .ciaIv egret  dissuaded  of hight St Kl  « Wrath was aroused anew  ee de< Mons of the vs agt ■ation board yesterday it ’• mer eases fat AFL I C IO already has served I st labor peace cannot j living costs go up while the I >i ai. rn continues to sit on the wage lid. Stabilization Is Problem firers; >n Director John R. i an continued a series of I onfert ac es with mem* the wage stabilization  DANUBE UNDERGROUND FI FFT ci'i'/i h. ?  •sci/rd ihrse small gunboats at Vilshofen.’cprmanv" Tiu!"!'!''^ !? ,e last Mav -  u s - Soldiers  ’S'    v-" as° n‘;!w ■ ^us. y d ’ ’,T „ 1 L.  s  s . t.v‘  h .  Schools Here Start Pre-Class  Preparations During This Week  r» ■ e ■    -    “    ‘    I    ---  final edition  UVE CENTS THE COPY  Yugoslavia Has Given In To Ultimatum But U. S. Wants Righting Of ‘Wrong Done’  ~   —   --  Ukraine Files May Yet Take Case Seek Higher U.N.Complaint To Council of ll. N. Trainee Pay  Ulmmam C.mmL. V ___ v    Tito    Letter Caw* 'TkAi.am.J. 1  _ £ a. lit a ri> a .    ...  Pav  Rec 5*. • ■ *■>  eekend bers of  bv ta id and others in quest of a lulion to the pay stabilization I bim The future of WSB itself was ;n doubt because it has ru> c Mr I over wages in Indus-i: u s wheie price ceilings no longer apply.   #  Robert J Watt AFL interna  j >na» i epresentative and a member cf ASH declared in a broadcast I night eve: ABC network mat *s far as the nation's workers are concerned, the price aq aet re is aggravated by the gov-  ♦ rnmerit s I igid freeze (if wages,  Ail  ndez ' circumstances, the ArL ruis become Completely dis-  * ‘h ct-1 v. ;ih bureaucratic con*   1     •, P* • • arni wages.” Watt  said. Ae look forward anxiously to the nay when such controls can be wiped out entirely.”  First Graders To Enroll Aug. 28-30  Public School Offices Open Doily Now; Other Grades Enroll in September  Yel Who Wouldn't Talk Again lo Go Out for Glee Club  J A MUSTO WY rf* When  , f Jam*?  N Y  - xt A  I never Rung to vc hen month blast ti left Pr m his  Aug 24  Richard J Weiner. *stown was wounded r Rhens. Germany, 1**45, doctors agreed talk again.” but he’s ti -  out for the glee he returns to school  Tim i va to  is  W y  ch  £e  T*  Ens  was  An  OCK  his  fee  German howit-Wemer w ith a  dx a ,. a ^L S ^ red voca !lf.our; from •    •*<    larynx    and    I    o’clock  eye red windpipe.    j<*    clock.  -Her j\ rig in an army hospital more than a month, breathing ougn a silver tube inserted ougn the wound in his throat, mer heard a doctor say;  We're going to try to suture  f  burds, fella. Not much nee it Will work, but we may a squawk or two out of you.” rec months in a hospital in ann . '..owed before* Werner . iown to h t. Devens, Mass.,  ‘ Placed unde 1 cai e of a -• specialist in Lovell Gen-j * if  ‘Sp j  t a I,  ’ month passed before a  emoved  1i   I lungs begin moving this week for the Ada public schools, with school work scheduled to begin two weeks hence, on Sept 9.  I I hat thrilling enrollment for the new crop of first graders will be accomplished this week, on j Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, August 28 30.  Parents are reminded to bring birth certificates of these beginners.  Junior anti senior high school enrollments will take place the first three days of the following j week, Sept. 3-5.  I he schedule of enrollment for : first graders is:  Wednesday, August 28   First  , graders whose names start letters from A to J.  ! Thursday, August 29 — First graders whose names start with letters from K to R.  Friday, August 30 First graders whose names start with let tei s from S to Z.  Enrollment will be done from 9 a. rn to 4 p. rn. each day.  (trade school principals will meet in the office of Supt. Rex (> Morrison Monday afternoon, Aug. 2G. at 3 o’clock for pre-enrollment planning.  All offices will be* open beginning Monday, Aug. 28, and each | day for the* remainder of the two weeks preceding school, with 9 to 12 and I to 4  Horace Mann Has Schedules Ready  Enrollment Dotes Are Set, Building Getting Annual Pointing, Cleanup  Plans are now being completed for the opening of the Horace Marin school. The building is le-j ceding its annual August painting and cleanup.  On Thursday, Sept. 5, freshman orientation tests will be given to students who plan to en tor the ninth grade at Horace i Mann; these help the student to plan the program of courses he will follow.  Enrollment is scheduled for friday, September 6, for seniors and juniors; freshmen will enroll the following Monday as will students in the first eight grades.  Dr. Victor IL Hicks, director, is in his office Monday through Friday of each week and will web come students and parents who wish to confer with him about school problems for the coming year.  Parents wishing to enter .students in 11n* first grade should piesent birth certificates showing that the child will be six years of age before Nov. I.  East Central Has More Equipmenf  Library, Lab*. Homa Ec Department, Industrial Can Handle Mora *  Work  Central State College is  Stonewall Schools Enroll on Sept. 2  Buses to Moke Runs Thot Doy; Shop ond Music Teachers Needed  (ode Word led To Finding of Jewels  Army Officer Recovered Hoard of Kronberg Castle Jewels in Wisconsin  mg. 3k a  exes tetra  Cen Ia . K rf e <s ? >  V . _ , ,  Jb-*C5 - It, CS $ if'  month I sc hoc. c “Ar, d  1  ed. I m glee chut  7 -    •  and  We;  € a k  , 1^  ne tub.* from Md; “How You  iat  Stonewall    schools    open    Sop  tem lier I!, with enrollment to begin on that day at 9 o’clock, according to D. D. Duke, superintendent.  Buses will make their regular lee rasped with-I  ru ? s on  that date. Students will And then, v.jth i S  need to bring their lunches  fever of *     y *  Hey’    I ■  C U V: S work    win  begin on Tues  day. September 3.  Stonewall    .schools    have    pur  chased two new buses this sum-c »mplete his night  mer * Buildings have been re-  j paired during the vacation months.  Several new teachers have been acquired but two still are needed. Duke says a shop teacher and a music teacher.  md rn a cj iiaked  ming  Mass  to  go to South ademy next  se.  more,” he declar-C'-nng out for the men’s Hut you know what? a H n<>r. Now I rn a  undo!”  East  ready.  rho college here is prepared For enrollment experted to be up Jo pre-war standards or even higher.  Additions to the faculty have suengthened many departments.  Mr ,, e w,!l bt *  man -V veterans of War II among the students, and work is being hurried on additional housing units that will furnish living quarters for several dozen more than at present can be accomodated.  The college is asking towns-pcople to help furnish quarters or these last until the new units are ready in mid-fall.  Enrollment for the college is scheduled for Monday and Tuesday. September 9 and IO.  Football returns to East Central in full array with Frank ( i idfr, with years of successful < oat rung to his credit, heading the grid staff and Pat Wheeler former East Central backfield star, assisting.  In no previous year has as much equipment been added to IIH* college thousands of dollars worth of books, equipment for the industrial arts department new equipment throughout for the Home Ec department- enlargement of physics and chemistry laboratories.  The district meeting of the Oklahoma Education comes up in October, with an attractive group ol speakers.    —* --  Consciousness  Center Found!  Charges Greeks Trying To Provoke War Wifh Neighboring Albania  NEW YORK, Aug 24,  Soviet Ukraine tonight filed a  .•Vu a A  r( V npIa mt against Greece w 11ri trie United Nations security council, charging that the Greeks were attempting to provoke vvai with neighboring Albania.  foreign Minister Dmitri Manti iIsky, contending that the “trie  Sponsible policy” of the Greek  government endangered peace and security in the Balkans, call eel upon the council to act “without delay to eliminate this threat to peace,  Ma nu i lsky, who released the text or the complaint in Paris also contended that British intervention in Greece and the presence of British troops was the principal factor” in upsetting the situation in the Balkans.  Cases are becoming ever more frequent in which the Greek armed groups penetrate into Alban tan territory with the obvious object of provoking an armed conflict with Albania which would serve as a pretext for the wrest mg of the southern part of Al bania (northern Penns> in favor S ,VOOCi% '  tho  complaint said. Ibis was the second tune the!  Only Three Bodies Found  Question Raised Again Whether Thro# or Five Airmen Died in Yugoslav Crash  By GEORGE PALMER  n. r ...... .     ovvu,,u     hums    me!    BELGRADE    Aug    24    \  r„,m,,i r o.*J , ® d u'?.^ b *!' ,l f Mu; «*pr«wnlalive ..f th.- Grave,  ARKA\s.\s I IS SLAIN BV  professor  W IFF  D*  4*.  -E  24 GT  43, pro-  tar g od  OI  ic Ie  ROCK. Aug K hvv< ilei e Univ. iMty of Arkan • sehool, uas shot to non e here late last a few hours later his ne Was formally th murder.  -Yodler, 45. was r home shortly be >dav by city detee-it% Prosecuting At - >n  who quoted a saying she fired during an argil another woman’s pie-  v Es  Hot-  put*,  Nu  weather!  I  lei a  v cloudy Sun y; somewhat •»st East and little warmer third of state.  Jester Apparently Is Texas Winner  DALLAS. Tex , Aug. 24, (.Pl -IIH* lex as election bureau announced al IO p. m. tonight that Beauf<rrd Jester appears to have won the democratic nomination for governor.  A tabulation showed Jester leading Homer P. Ramer 389002 votes to 202.989. The second i democratic primary returns were I rom 171 of 254 counties, 40 complete.  In other party races for state offices. Allan Shivers led Boyce House for lieutenant governor* J. L McDonald, incumbent, had an edge over R. K, McDonald for agricultural commissioner and Judge lorn L. Beauchamp, in-eumbent.  W a s  well ahead of Jesse I Jwnes for the criminal court of appeal •  ‘     f *‘ r>71 l>,,r cent of tf ie  •> * I,* I votes cast.  I Read I he News Classified Ads.,  FRANKFURT, Germany, Aug.  24.—(A*)—-The code word “cemetery led to the recovery by army investigators of a hoard of Kronberg castle crown jewels in a Hudson, \\ is., house, a prosecution witness testified today at the trial of WAC. Copt. Kathleen B.  Nash Durant.  The defense protested the treasure had been illegally seized by tin* army “without a search war-lant and without permission of the owner of the house.”  May. John D. Sail) of tin* army provost marshal’s office in Wash-mgton, D. (*.. produced a note which he said was written and y Hie 43-year-old former hoenix, Ariz.., country dull manager during an interrogation rn Chicago last June 3.  Caph Durant was being detained at the time in connection with the disappearance of the jewels valued at $1,500,000 and later was charged with larceny, embezzlement and conspiracy.  The note read:  ,,    Eileen, Jack (her husband,  /iii    rl  W lJuia,i,)  or David  (Maj David F. Watson).  I have confessed to having the  I on     jew<1 *  1 ,n  Hie attic,  win you givc same to officer carrying this note. Our code cemetery’ goes. .Surry to cause you so much trouble. I don’t want you to worry about me any longer. Love Bonnie.”  With this note, Salb said he recovered 193 items of the jewel collection in tin* home of t’aut Durant’s sister. Mrs. Eileen Loner gan at 1409 Third street. Hudson Wis. The code word, he said. was an agreed upon signal  o send her ((’apt. Durant) the    were    available    ^• ii  Hesse crown jewels    u.    .    .    available,    was    the   J  *  s '    !    lowest    since    July    of    last year.  GARBO SAILS FOR    (J.    s.    I.     T,  t  , «’i<*    Were    I uh    major    accidents  GOTHENBURG, Sweden, Aug     ,n    tbe    ront, nental    United    States  -4- i/P> Dock side roofs and    |?, r    45    for    rarh     190.000    hours    of  w indows were c r o w d e d    with    I    Ymg.  spectators when Greta    Garbo,  council, Russia having asked last January for the lf. N to take up tin* Greek question on the giotind* that the presence of Bntsh troops there constituted interference in tin* internal af fairs of the country. In Febru ary the council agreed to take note of declarations made by all delegates and consider the matter closed.  (In London, a high Bi Bish gov-! men eminent official said Ukraine’s I only complaint against Greece “possibly was designed to shift world attention from Yugoslavia.  (This official, referring to I’k i aine s reference to British intervention in Greece, said his government would “jump at the chance to defend its policies in the strife ridden Balkan state!.  (In Paris, Greek Prime Minis lei -  ( on.taut in Tsaldaris said “we are very happy” to have the case go to tin* council  (’ If this goes before the council. he said, “then we can see which countries are against peace and which are in favor.”!  Tito Letter Says 'Thousand.' of Allied Flight, Were Deliberate; Patterson Report of Talk with Tito Different  By JOHN M. IIKiHTOWKK  WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. (AP) The government announced tonight that Yugoslavia had bowed to its ultimatum over    the    shooting    down    of    American transport    planes but it  held    open    the    threat    still    to    throw the whole    case into    the  United Nations Security Council.  Whether it does so, an official statement indicated, will! depend on the official evidence of the circumstances under* which the planes were shot down plus “the efforts of the Yugoslav government to right the wrong done.”  ♦ I he “wrong done * includes the | deaths of several    if not alt    the  : five ciew members    aboard an    un  armed army transport plane shot ; dow n August 19, Yugoslav Mar j shal I ito iii a letter to American Ambassador Richard (’. Patterson on August 23 said that none of the occupants of that plane |"has been found so far” apparently meaning that he had no evidence of survivor* The “com ! pl lance” consisted of release of the occupants of the first plane downed August 9  Patterson Report Differs In announcing compliance with the ultimatum which expired at 9:15 a rn. est. today, 48 hours after it was delivered to the Yugoslav foreign office at Belgrade. the state department made pub IL* three documents from Patter son.  These showed discrepancies between Battel son’s report of his personal conversation with Tito on August 22 and a letter from  Labor, Vet Organisations Assoil On Job Poy Ceilings os Below Living Wage  Bv ROBERT GEIGER  ti  in t;  nd  in i  Cli  I  na'  t  J'-cl with terans A  bd  an  Registration commission said today that U. S army workers’ in yestigations indicated that the I bodies of only three U. S fliers had been found in a mass grave I in the Yugoslav mountain village of Kropovmk.  I As army workers searched the grave, the representative said. the cj nest ion again was raised as I to whether five American air-as had been supposed, or - three, died in the blazing I wreckage* of their lf. S. transport plane shot down near Bled, in northwest Yugoslavia, on Aug j  One Body Identified  A Graves Registration squad could Identify positively only one body found in the grave* that of J Hpt H F Schneher. The in I  formant said identification win,points in th.- county as well , mad., by a dog tag found on the  ,n  Ada the week  ‘    (    apt    John I) Lucas, who will  down'of th**'*?  tU the s h‘*otmg * [mad the company, announce* clown of the transport plane by that    recruiting    officers    will    he    at  wo Yugoslav pursuit planes told  th **    following    places    this    week    to   a  investigators they had seen explain young men intern t« i  (Continued on Page 8 Column I)  Guard Officers To Be Over County For Enlistment Program  Enlistment in Company (* 180th Infantry, National Guard will be macle available at other  WASH INC rn >N  Labor and v* ti lions s.- out tod a"  $175 $200 a m,, ri f? for w .ii veter an government aid Both the Amel World War II a new .‘.alar \ top living wage,”  Jack Hardy. rn.md# r of th,* A of World War local posts of his back turn sn ask if Kress to raise the eel the posts to enees on th** sui employers and V nitration officials.  Officials of th** CIO s •re behind th*- Amel ic prana “and nth# r veteran ; i/ations in seeking a wage lev el They said th* hill ‘ contains three* joke This is the hill recent! 1  by congress and signed president which lim st* mcnt subsistence allow; veterans who ar*.  ir i co are taking on the job Government payments n  about $ 100,000,000 *i jj th pi ogr am.  Veterans rnav rec*  $85 *i month, if mgli married, in governing enc** pay ment But t mi nt spec dies if they  n  than $1 IO month n sa subsistence will be red responding!y. Thus the government pay if the earnings exceed $175 if $200 if married Th#- hill was Omar N IL ad!, mintstrator, who thi eatened un!*' placed on •‘ching abusing” the rn sky was the Im der this bt *  ti  mal rn vet led c ni/ati * Hex  rn. He  th  it  get  ba  ked Vet* d a a !  a n  A i-  it  ma  on   1  p  ..  Passive Resistance By Jews Is Urged  Bonners in Tel Aviv Appear As Fast as Police Tear Them Down  two men j to safety.  Mysterious Entity Believed Located Almost in Center Of Skull Cavity  BALTIMORE. Aug. 24 -birlie late Dr. Walter E. Dandy, world famous brain surgeon, in a paper published posthumously today in the Johns Hopkins bos-pi tai bulletin, said he* believed he had discovered in which part of the brain the center of consciousness lies.  Dr. Dandy, who died last April described operations performed by himself and other surgeons over 15 years as supporting a belief that the mysterious entity called consciousness — without which the body becomes a vege tat ive organism is fixed  m  the corpus striatum.  This is a part slightly forward the •midbrain, almost in the center of the skull cavity.  —-Ii---  ARMY FLYING NOW BECOMING SAFER  WASHINGTON, Aug. 24.    -  General Car! Spaatz reported to nay that army flying for the first time* smce the war s end showed marked signs of becoming safer.  The accident rate for June, the latest month for which complete records were available  TEL AVIV, Palestine*. Aug. 24 - f/pi I h«* Jewish underground today bombarded Jew* with leaflets* rallying them to passive resistance* against the British and raised banners urging Jews to “volunteer for the liberation army” as armored car* patrolled this tense* all-Jewish city today.  As quickly as police tore down the banners of the “liberation army along Allenby road. main  parachute, apparently r* — the bullet-riddled ,  to earlh ,n a c, oud  Of black smoke.  I Later however. IT. S. author-ities, including Ambassador Rich-JT L- Patterson, accepted the henry that w hat the eyewitness-•c*s actually taw fall from the sky were two gasoline tanks jetti soneci by th*, fhers just before tinplate crashed  a Vt*  S J  Parlv  Tis!tx Scene  a i S. diplomatic military in vest! gating party, visiting the  uie n f. t v» ! h "  Cr f h  y«*^day ^or  inc lust tune, found the wreck *'gc tin* plane. Pieces of flesh ware found hanging from nearby  notbeen     ha “  JU I" depaMmem'7^?Trn,ng ! he  J.Uhi n, f„ , ’w he n bod ‘ PS '  relpa “ d  night in Washington, said  (xxx we found wreck  power lines in the middle of the street. Some of the* banners, bearing “down with deserters,” ap-  Tri Aviv business .h.mmKhUn'’ smashed and YurWm V N"  k , 2522 f£^ ai ed .'.  sus l M ‘bde(l from hillside Peasants there amded   u * fPifains of bodies hune Vn church yard in Koprovmk vd  parently were” am,ed “«T thX fcSST we^ aadm^d AuY'^ who c ithei ie used to join the buried same d*»v hi- v t underground movement or left militia patrol We founrf°i the movement.    leader uh Ll. , und  P atr °I  A new clandestine radio, “The wen? burned in narachuf 0 ho<l, V s  Vo,re of Tel Avn ” identify,St Plane tL'L    *  itself as a Hagana proj**ct, gave  nU “‘« bodies pointed lf.    °  detailed instructions to the* popu  s,x  dead.*”)     or   ace *.n how to thwart the po*- P«lter*on said the hod ie v  would be taken ATlgrade bT  under a heavy police escort. jo.ii dc*d the liner Giipsholni which sailed for New York I,* night.  Als*, un board were Lillian and Dorothy *  es.  Read The New* Classified Ads.  Fatalities numbered 13, or 6 per 1,000 hours, whereas during  11  nd since th.* war 18 were killed on the average for each such period.  I • i wit a.,". ..............  Glint    i ibuting to the Improved  Gish, American actress- record was a marked decrease in  [lying from more than 3,500,000 ® L  month  during the war to -•M.oaO hours in June.  Nihility of new* British military operations in the city or any new Hr i tun-1rn pc>sed cur fe w Hagana, meanwhile, was credited by police sources in Jerusalem with a ‘‘perfectly conducted operation” in the escape of 25 Jewish detainees Thursday night HaiBi    detention    camp    near  J™ 1 ""* post office Rot two bomb scares today to make a total of 15 times this week the building has been hurriedly evacuated by the* employes.  ♦  LEWIS VISITS in MISSOURI  w ,f f2, KP f : ? nENC ^  Mo - Aug Min ii. I  1,1  / *• Lewis, United Mine Workers leader, of Alexandria, Va visited relatives here to day while enroute to visit a ‘•"Usui, Mrs, John Cochran, in Pittsburg, Ka*.  Nbippoi wells account for 13 per cent «»f U. S. oil produc- I their  lion. but Sinnett Melders ac-    __  renmr ^  mUCh fU1C aul ' mu ’ bl, e ! Greater returns for amount in  8*25-11 j vested. Ada News Want Ads.  I    '"ddary    honors.    A  possibility was seen in Belgrade I tonight that U. S diplomatic* Of  uh Im* 'r V . ol,,d  Yugoslav Pre-Yi.m i     8 ,,ote  requesting a  euard Vf n""  f ° rC / *’ s ‘’‘>rt *»,• a guaid of honor for Patterson’s  men’x  W    trans P or Ls th**  nir .  I • remains    to    Belgrade    for  j burial early next week  AFL SAILORS *TO DEI ins*  ON WIST COAST WALKO  bp?MANCINI’(). Aug 24 ' AU, sailors will nn-. t  m ; ,|| laeifie coast ports Monday night and may deed,* on a walk out* rn  aSn Lfr 1 ,h “  vva «“ ^-‘b.l.z  ! Parifif’,°.saicl today'*  1  ' ,,0n  ° f th< *  b*dh‘. h . i'    ' v ; ,,kont    w ‘*‘ild affect  ‘ ,r,<l v ' , '* s,  «’«M»»ts. h«* acid •cl. paying “the* possibility is great "»•* "-y    will    not    go bock    *,  ships    after    th#*    meeting.”  in what the Guard has t*» offei LAWRENCE Tuesday morning. August 27.  FITZHUGH Tuesday afternoon. August 27 STONEWALL AII day Wednesday, August 28  Men in Ada interested in the «oinpanv r.iu check up "t enlist -it th** \ F W o r  American Legion service offices hen-  The common tv has in the past had a battery here, and will have one under the reorganized peace tim*. 4r»lG Infantry Divi’  I aion, with th** infantry company additional and offering an oppoi tun tty for many more* young men.  The invitation to *>nli t g»»»*s to those with service and Biose who are 18 or over who have not yet had any army service  » W £°    "-‘Hi (he  bf m! PJt!?  t o -  9lst  H'Vision. in North Africa and Italy an  bounces the following attractive  pay schedule fur the company  for each drill. First Sere** int  $5 50, T/Sgt. $4.50, S/Sgt $3 87  r/i .Ip?; J 3 -^* Corporal or I  rent# * r  of the $2 50     $287    an<l Privat «  The company has vacancies for staff sergeants and corporals Lucas savs.     1   Major Highways To Get Middle Stripes  AU of Principal Oklahoma Rood! to Have Illuminated Strips Eventually  -od to * pi.ir  ll ma] to aid  •un! *• h  led  dd  rip* * h  OKLAHOMA CITY U J< i#> Ti* 11 gineer for th# pat tment. 5  strips w#f( tenter of  ( lahorna accidents Work *,n vi ill intr *,1 *v said. In work a I real Tai 1 y i i lining wa4 tiled ults on US highs Sapulpa and 'I ul , un th** ame hight kon.  The co t wa a1 J. M Gentry, st;  ♦*r of public ,f. t (cr lining was rec eau c manv ac* id  CMU C ill' 11( 1; , ,t.. cli  id.  24  ii;  iii  I.,  86 fa  •JLI  w  •Not Essentia!  Kiangsu Fighting Flares Alarmingly  Dr Clemente R«»b!*--it (fit- National Bud * tut**. Mexico < if\ rep experiment mdu at* d Cerebellum, that par ft,! which control* uh • hents, is n« ,f .    -  to life.  24 m  Kiangsu assumed C’hinese f<*<lay as  Kai-.shek KU  NA NKI NG. Aug Fighting in northern province above Jukao ’ alarming propel turn press ch patches said Generalissimo C’hiang and Genend Marshall met at fang. the summer capital.  Simultaneously u,th the r**-ports of heightened fighting in  ll for com pro en ism for-  •  I  I  TH' PESSIMIST  . • f h * r ll  likely  a ijor  ■    M!M ll  fviangsu pi ovine**, , ame .1 *•., 1 help from th** nationalist •minder at Ta iv nan, Shansi vine** capital w hi, t h , ti, lated by .surging commune t  * es  Explosive M.ini'huria two-months lull, experted fighting to break out soon at Harbin  As reports <4 the innra t iv itv cii • ulatcd. Mai hall to salvage ;i plan to 1**1 mil li-shment of an all pat f v council of 49 im*nilM*i Without the council, it was believe*! here that th** Nov. I” a .sembly of th.* n a lion a I constitutional body would be meaningless.  ac*  SOIIght ,t »h-state  Th’ wif. husband is si.e wants.  A aiiUu,    whut   

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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