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Ada Evening News: Friday, September 6, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 6, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 TWggrtrf b..n 9  bock with .ll .f ri.. boy,  agoin ,  wiHl 90y    ohMd     .,    , f    horder   now for mony o lad to maintain the traditional 'I don't  A\fr*ge Net July Paid Circulation  8407  Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation  43rd Year—No. 121  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  wanta go to school' attitude.  FINAL EDITION  ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1946  JUT ■ j ■    -—     --^    n^Ti^5IT5FY  .. ^^ ne .    ^ff 3 .    Ports, Threatens Foodstuff  BYRNES URGES GOVERNHENT  *******  ********  Gotham Port Is Paralyzed  Hundreds of Ships Immobilised; Pacific Owners Coll On Truman for Action  Br The A»soria(ed Prest  The greatest maritime strike in history spread through the na-- n s costal pol ls today, freezing tre port of New York, the counts } s busiest harbor into ‘‘compete paralysis,” the U. S. Maritime Commission announced.  The Commission’s statement came about three hours after the striking AFL seafarers International Union and the Sailors Union of the Pacific established Picket lines along the extensive waterfront.  The Commision listed 344 vessels of ail nations tied up in New \otk by the strike. This varied v Uh a union claim that 534 craft rf all types were stranded in New -.oik and 2.534 on three coasts.  A Commission survey said 750 snips of all flags were immobil-•- ed  m ports from Portland, Me., to Savannah. Ga. Of these, the Commission said 543 were American and 157 were of foreign registry.  Spokesmen for the striking, ...    —......  AFL Seafarers Internation Un-j*P on  J y  water bill was $1.50 un-mn and The Sailors Union of the    °J d     schedule. it would be   Ps  U c .  m Ne , w  York said 534 ijj j  under the  proposed sche-  ............ .......  water rates are thus rein Gulf ports and     11    is     expected    that    the    city  in west coast ports.    ♦,!.!,    JI aise    about     $25,000    addi-  The figures were announced  City Council Considers Water Rate Revision Schedule Here  Outlines Several Reasons Why Cify Income Must Grow  More Employee Essential, Salaries Low, Equipment Is Badly Worn  I  niihf  itS m f etin * on Tuesday u fto  an t  ordinanc o to revise Ada S ;< p S ) vas  introduced in the City Council. The ordinance will e given a public hearing on Monday night, September 9  th! S? Un £ il  expects to continue public hearing over until another night, too, to give every  heard 0  TV «  opportunity  to be  thf  lhls ,, ls ln  accordance with the council s policy of keeping  in*  f  c i tlzens  informed and of giv-  fafrsZv  VO t 1Ce in tbe city ’ s  af-miv  y C1 T  who  desires  y ,  pe  K  ar  u at tbe  council meetly and he heard for or against the ordinance.    *  nsi   To take a concrete case, if a  Present Rate Schedule  The next 7,000 gallons  The next 15,000 gallons____________~  The next 25,000 gallons_____________  The next 50,000 gallons__________     dule of water rates:      $1.00                  .25    Per    M.    Gallons j      .20    Per    M.    Gallons      .15    Per    M.    Gallons      .12}    Per    M.    Gallons      .10    Per    M.    Gallons      .08    Per    M.    Gallon^      .07    Per    M    Gallons      .06    Ter    M.    Gallons     The next 250,000 gallons*____________  The next 500,000 gallons II..H  All over 1,000,000 gallons______  Proposed Rate Schedule  . ^ he  u  ordinance now before the council, if passed, would establish the fellowing rates in place of the above:  The next 2,000 gallons  The next 25,000 gallons  ships#were tied up in the port of New \o:k, 350 in other Atlanta coast pons 450 3.200  tional revenue per year Meters Get Attention  ./bout I,OOO water meters are  I an 1  m0si peopIe  who have jdead water meters minimum  pooh after seamen had flung picket lines along the New York snore front-lines which other j  AFL and rival CTO unions have ^- au waier  meters pay the $1. pledged to respect.    minimum per month. The coun-  Mav Re International I  h f s  instructed the city mana-  A possibility of an international    j , ave Iive  water meters  tieup was hinted sn a bulletin is-     fr °m persons willing to  s cd from strike headquarters in ? ay *u monthly water bill based  York. It said ‘ expressions of th**™iou  a  mount of their bills  ppo:; had been received from Iw 5 J  vears *  to  locations  with dead meters.  In this way, some extra revenue wil be raised.vAs soon as money is available, the     $1.00                  Per    M.      .35    Pei    M.      .25    Per    M.          Per    M.      .15    Per    M.      .12}              .10             Gallons  Gallons  Gallons  Gallons  Gallons  GERMANS  [Outlines Plans For Unifying of Nation And German Control  U. S., Not Shirking Occupation Tosk, Favors Rhineland, J. r, Some of Territory Poland Now Holds, Remaining German; Allies to Give Rules, Germans Govern Selves  AFL SEAMEN WALKOUT; AFL  [New-  been received from ' over the world” including British, Danish, Swedish, Norse and Greek seamen.  An (striated 90.000 sailors Pi teed their gear and walked off s .ips yesterday to protest a wage f ab;!..ration board order denying them a full wage increase won in recent contract negotiations.  The action was followed by an ct pc ci.    bv the Maritime    Commis-  £ n to    participants    in    the    strike  t Keep refrigerating machinery aboard ships in operation ‘ to pre-  vent spoilage of thousands of tons Id? Da rtm7n,‘°£l' cf per.sr.aDle food.”    ailment,    one    at    the pump sta  llion, and a city mechanic. Policemen are    working    seven days  * a tors    and CIO    -U.,i     a     often    ten    or    more hours  per day; and they are too few  OPA Announces Ceilings on Meal In Effect Tuesday  WASHINGTON. Sept. 6 (#) .A today announced new retail  inns walk off the Sidney ii. ShorMn^ew'york'cit’v Ts n°'T K I   h %esf,Ta E W^‘ n |tl t 2 i hLtnBord e     In  ports quit their ships long n advance of lh?’  SCam ° n  ti 11 S ' for the walkout.— (NEA Telephotoh    announced deadlme  By WES GALLAGHER  STUTTGART, Germany, Sept. 6.-fAP)-I n  an American statement of policy, Secretary of State Byrnes today called for a new Germany governed by the Germans themselves and ^eluding not only the Rhineland and Ruhr but  probably also territory beyond the Oder river "provisior.a!-Iv assigned to Poland.  “Recovery in Europe will be slow indeed if Germany is | turned into a poor house," Byrnes told German officials and merman military leaders at the tank-guarded Staats thea-  toih if UT     broadcast     German    over    all    stations  j the L. S., British and French zones of occupation, but no  ai langements had been completed to send it over the Rus-sian stations.  protest to a  County Dairy Show Herd Still Going Strong al Enid  Pontotoc county’s dairy show heici is continuing to take honors  expects to purchase enough new'  Wh S  iii  rrplace a11  bead ones. Why More Revenue Needed  i Alter a study of the city’s fi-  f^l2 a iL C .° nd j-^- , the c »uncii  ahcrfii I f  addltlonal  revenue is absolutely necessary for the following reasons:  I. The city must have about ten more employees — four on  ceilings for most meats amount ng j a he Sagier State  about T rM a . VCrage increase     En1dTh™Teek pl?cin« mZ  about 3-4 cents a ««,.na  the animals taken to the Stow ”n  the police force, four in the fire  Ne st . y 400 OOO workers, includes dock employees, tugboat op-seamen, said picket lines.  ors and CIO  would honor  B Bryan, president of the American Shipowners As  pire v J'.  Pacif sociated, cays of the a “major disaster” ping md  2.' hr , n - V nl " RS Ada . puts on   • a lit tonal fiiemen, insurance  declared that a few !^\rea Ldn ? P: the increased   strike would result in fme sub-stM on XreT.^ SI f ate a  for the *hm- ml ', , u  aUon  There is only one strv.    IIH     b ,    pump station; he is  a day, seven  f oz,  1  ,f en ^ s a  pound above June 30 ceilings, but below present prices.  At the same time the price agency said the retail meat ceilings will not apply until Tues-day. They had been scheduled to  lAAft nlnu M? nda y in more than 1,000,000 butcher shops and meat counters throughout the nation.  I he new retail ceilings for lard canned meat and shortening however, will applv Monday previously scheduled.  OPA said the new beef ceil in 0® I Transportation  as  spots above tenth place.  William Carter placed second with his heifer that was sponsored by the Ada Coco Cola Bottling company. He also placed 5  lp a c i ass  where all animals 01 inc Guernsey breed competed He «  a  inmb of the Oakman 4-11 club.  Billy Gene Young of Fitzhugh placed  n ^nth. Young is sponsored by the Bob Cason Motor com-  Who Gets Money, When, Is Major Question During Talks Here on Area Airport Needs  Mrs. H. P. Butcher Funeral on Sunday  Widow of College Instruct tor Visiting Son in Texos At Time of Death  Several Cities of District Represented in Question-Answer Discussion  Future needs of airports in this  Britain Might Take a Walk  May Withdraw from Big Four Agreement Unless Trieste Made Free Territory  constitution  Funeral services will be con- ( <u T d  Sunday at 2:30 p.m. from  h °dist church for Mrs. H. R Butcher, widow’ of the  C uts Off Food Materials  Other shipping owners said im- , ports of scarce items such as su- j  gar and bananas would end    ° dja nes or most, if not all  They pi edicted the strike would ^ officers and employees are rave far-reaching effects on ,  Iow * They have been granted American industry by choking off ? nIy a sma11 i a ise since 1940. and lls imports and the . expenses have increased  on duty 24 hours days a week.  Salaries Too Low  2. Salaries of most, if not  aw  :,a iCI if  export cd finished products.  The Pacific American Shipown-  »out 40 percent since 3. Practically all the  then.  city’s  average about eight cents a pound higher than June 30 for top grade cuts and about three cents a pound higher for all retail beef cuts on the average.  The agency reported that lamb cuts will average ten cents a pound higher and mutton cuts  our ccnls  higher.  The new pork ceilings average seven to eight cents higher on more than half of all pork cuts, with a general average increase of four cents a pound.  Lard ceilings will be up and one-half cents a pound.  v eal cuts and sausage items remain unchanged from the June JO ceilings.  OPA said the additional one-day delay m imposition of the . { ,ew re tml meat ceilings is needed  boof    branning    by    the    Oklahoma’    *?**    Butcher    who was an in-  e ceilings Ti asportation c n rn n a n v and i  f   01 , Last Central college  five  ?rs, rcp-some  ■>mpown- ' ‘-vwvaujr cm me city s e-    '"P     Iie faea  ars Asociation sent a telegram ^ Ui P me nt is worn out. and often'}?.* ? .  dlstrib ution of price  Truman, action. The  10 President upon him for gram said:  ie industry is powerless s.nee the union  •Th  calling  !t /J 06 *  not ex ist. This is appli tele- J ° every department.  4. The county excise board has to    ?    allowed the city    anything  has    no dis-     from ad val orem taxes.    The city  pule    with    the    industry    and is    ? u  as    ex P ectin R about $8,000 from  not striking against    it. We there-     th i s    sp urce.  lore urge again that only prompt  As  everybody knows, every-acticm by the WSB can hall the * •  Clty buys  costs more—  tragic carnage that is being done  sornt ^nres double the original  production through the crip-     k _  P-ing of the water transportation  1   of our nation.”  CHIC KASHA. Sept. 6.—(ZP)— i O E Owen'by. 36. instructor at  :  n *ckasha un.or high school, has ! been named Grady county schoo 1  S superintendent, succeeding Joe I M *1 ev who resigned to be- : u  r:  “ secretary-manager of the kasha Chamber of Com-  This Week Not As Hot as It Seemed  Thermometer Ranges Up To 90, Humidity Makes Heat More Noticeable  list posters to retail butchers.  I he increases in beef ceilings are confined to most cuts in the  tw ° top grades, AA and A  n A s 5 ld that 95 per  cent of lamb and mutton cuts are increased and 58 per cent of the total W’eight of all pork cuts.  The agency said the beef under ceilings comprises about 43 per cent, lamb and mutton five Der cent, and veal the rest.  lead The News Classified Ads  Afokan Injured In Early Friday Wreck  Homer McNeil Loses Control of Truck. Which Plunges Into Ditch  WEATHER  I  Old  ma Partly cloudy,  thundershowers north to-except panhandle; cooler <'1  and n °rth centra] lo-Saturday cloudy and cool--ndershowers except lunday partly cloud}’  Hot? Yes. At least, it has seem-cd that way since the sun has been beaming down steadily for I several days and following the last session of rainy-cloudv coolness.  But the government thermometer tells us that it hasn’t been nearly as hot as some felt reminding again that the humidity I £ ne anc  plays an important part in the ef-  ivonow£   Homer McNeil of Atoka is in V alley \ jew hospital suffering from a broken left leg and a num- of  1 f uts and  bruises about the  body. He was injured about 8 a.m J* 1 ld £ y w j len  he lost control of his truck and crashed into a ditch.  accident occurred about one and one-half miles south of a on Highway No. 99. Trooper Glenn  'rn,, ^ u 4 company I bul man by Jess L. Young  Face State's Best  Only the top animals of the state are competing in the show including professional brecde and still Pontotoc county’s resentatives walk off with of the top places.  The Jerry Evans herd, which has received national recognition. is one of the oldest in the state and many animals from that herd are being shown at Enid “County Agent C. IL Hailey and his assistant, Lester Smith.  r"  d " m ?G a . splendld  j°b.” said 01 ge Carter, who returned from Erud Thursday night after Hatching t h e judging through Thursday afternoon.  Placing Means a Lot The county agents had consid-erable trouble determining who would take animals to the Enid show and it was not until after several days^of study and observation that the group was selected.  Mr. Carter said that any time ™ animal places in the Enid show, the owner should be proud because it is a distinct compliment to the owner.  There were only four Guernsey animals taken from Pontotoc county from clubs at Roff, Oak-  S an th k  hu 5 h and Latta -  Each  ?v J f breeders received some  t>pe of ribbon for having placed an animal in the top IO.  Judging in the Holstein division started Friday morning with a large number of animals competing for honors.     F   before his death. She died Friday morning at the home of her son in Midland, Tex.  Heir. Virgil Alexander will officiate at the service and Criswell r uneral home will be in charge 01 arrangements.  Mrs. Butcher was in ill health several months before her death, v inch occurred while visiting her aon. Terry Butcher.  7of f ', ec f, n ".Y  ,elt  her home at 1..I East Ninth to spend months in Texas.  * Byrnes’ prepared text outlined t a broad plan for eventual uni-i Boation of the Germans under a national council charged with drafting a federal j for Germany.  The speech dre*' praise hor' the three minister- presidents of states in the American zone, wha were the principal German of-  'hon. h res " nt Thcv  «Pr«*ed nope however, that German*.-  : would not lose the Saar —I right*'  BryneS Sald '  France  had a [ (In Paris Fr.nch officials ox-  shmH’ .  d '? ppolr - tn \ f ' ri t at Byrne, Manti on leaving the Riihr arui  P\l^ R °f RT  HEWITT Rhineland as part of Germany.  PARIS. Sept. b i.pj—Great ^b rr, ‘ was a possibility  Britain warned the peace confer-! 1 na »h\s De Gaulle  erne    today that she    would with-    «ffirm the French    attitude    in  area were discussed from almost    i    ° r ?'  the    Eour  agree     sp,,,H  h Sunday )  every angle Thursday when rep- mfTf t"  d \ ViMon  °f Venezia (Lu- Reply to Molotov Statement  r«entativ« „f dies rn .he Sev- ufne ^nUrnaiiona     8  «“«• L    * »>v h.«h army 7f   1  nth District met with state and }    ♦ I national status as a Byrnes arrived in Stuttgart k*  regional off.cials.    | f '2, ‘ Crr,,0ry     hoard a pr.vate l?ain « h ch  H  “  Each representative had parti- .^haiging that Y’ugoslavia is once* used. His speech was n < ul.iir questions to ask the airport , vlairmng “a very special position” $ OPle  respects, a reply to tho authorities, but the principal  in e  ^ministration of the dis-  ldy  ^ statement of Russian for question was, ‘w hen do    we    g et     ' P^ed    Enatic port.    British dele-     e, ff  m,nist er V. M.    Molotov    wha  the first money and who    will    get    R ate ,    hector McNeil    said Britain     caIlc ‘d for a central German re-  money. The question was asked I W(>uId  “^consider the whole    but    said    a federal gove : --  and answered from sev’eral dif- j a R l intent if Trieste’s independ-  p } en - any dismemberment  Gen.  would re  several j a  Ten Arrested In Raid on Gamblers  Five Forfeit Bonds In City Court, Others Moy Appeal Their Cases  fercnt angles, and the answers did not entirely satisfy the representatives.  Three Year Needs Basis  Hie plans for airports are be-‘ng made on the three year needs ot the various cities.  Infm mation blanks were given to each of the visiting men and each was lob’ to fill out the forms as accurately as possible. Whether or not a city obtains lgh pi iority and receives . money early depends on the need I prescribed in the information forms. Applications will possibly he approved soon after the Dro-giam gets in full swing ... Kfrpcnko Takes Lead w. O. Karpenko, district airport engineer of Oklahoma Cit,-answered most of the questions: He was assisted by H J with. connected with the  once is impaired.  France, too. lined up with Britain in opposing Yugoslav claims to domimation of Trieste, though in less unequivocal language.  French Insistent  Maurice Couve de Mill ville, the blench delegate, said his nation would insist on a free territory as the core of the whole situation.  McNeil warned flatly that ‘w’e ll honor our bargain but if  Germane  of  ,    , - should be projected  only after a later plebiscite showed the peoples sentiment At the same time Byrnes made Plain the intention of the Unred  'hi>r 7 * continue indefinitely-her interest in European affairs and emphasized that -security forces probably will have to re-main in Germany for a long per-  I. S. Not Shirking Duty  ‘ I want no misunderstanding • Byrnes said.    .    *•  Ten persons were arrested about 11:25 p.m. Thursday at the Stockman Sports club, 115 South Stockton, and charged with  « n i5  Each of the 10  p ersons   made $10 appearance bond Included in the nine men and two  the statute is so changed as to ”2'T, '*‘,1- " We wUl  not shirk impair the conception of a free    a    i     are    not  withdraw-  ten itory we will hav'e to recon-    . s    in ^     as     an occupation  sider our whole agreement.” ;? rce 15  required in Gerrr.anv This was the first notice that ; t  , m T' mv of  ^United States any of the four-power foreign I    bart    of    that occupation  ministers council might not stand I fo ^  bv their accords hammered out'^.ftft se* letarv addressed an au-in ll months of negotiations. | aient 'e of German and allied lead-Skip- ; Soviet Foreign    Minister V M '  in thiS scat    of tp e German  office in Oklnhnm.'^'*     Molotov ,  has  insisted again and w Slonal  government for the  TravVk.l    ♦ d  Clty ;  and Ed    aga,n  throughout    the five-week I T™, 311 zone     The city was  in thp    r a / n    air P° rte     peace conference    that the four  KaiIy . decorated    with flags. For  Thrash. Ada 1     unanimously    anv I_^t asons ’    the military po-  ’ superintendent of airports i^ace conrerence that the four  region. Guy I powers resist unanimously anvil;    j .    ,  the Oklahoma     tive     ° f     '     a J t f. mpt to ch ange agreed sections  d< ;- arh ^ ent  was strengthen-   n °ma Aviation commis- ! of the treatv Hnftc -.nri —______  ef i    to    four times the normal  sion, took  but  Foreign Ministers In Heeling Today  .Cli'  feather Forecast for Sept. 6-10  - Kansas - Oklahoma  [ft - q ? ia f ~~ Showers Mis-  StVe  S ^i a /v T  g0n f ral  showers j readings ‘ ti- ai : lTlc } Monday. Tuesday  1  ne v, ea nose av; amount heavv  II sections: cooler Saturday,  -rend thereafter with tem-e: a lures averaging about 5 deft 5 below seasonal normal.  I  fet  T  ! of  ' hc  'leat.    I, ripper UJenn Clark reported  i Tuegdav, for instance, seemed , r A,,*i;..Y’ , ' vas  apparently Uke midsummer but the maxi-  ll ? vellp g  a *  a  fast rate of speed mum was 90 degrees. Wednesday j     he  k     attempted to pass an-  furnished a high of 89 and Th uni- °, r Vehl ^ le »  apd  lost control of day came through with another  hl ®  ton and a  half truck.  90    It    was    estimated that $400 dam-  j Two groups might be hard to I  ? * ge  i Was  ^ one to the  b uck I convince that the thermometer! Jj it ^ Unged mt °  the   hard thermometer represent the real temperature conditions here—the college a nd high school football squads that liave been working out several hour* a day, with I both morning and afternoon practice periods.     H     I  when 15-feet deep  The truck was carrying 21 bushels of apples, which were  str . e _ w b over a wide area.  a Si!  W ? s brou Sbt to Ada in a Watts ambulance.  Head The News Classified Ads.  PARIS, Sept. 6—0P)__Thp Foreign Ministers Council met at 5  t o day ’ with Secretary of state Byrnes absent.  . A French source said tho meeting was requested by Soviet For-eign Minister V. M. Molotov, back from a flying trip to Mos-cow\ to discuss the question of the next L. N. General Assembly meeting. Russia wants to post-  sXduled ey ° nd U ’ C Scpt - " 3 dau ‘  cJ! le nL Fl  L  ench  . said both  Wang Shih-Chieh, Chinese foreign minister. and Paul Henri-Spaak of Bei gl um, president of the assem-  h X’ o been ,  invited to  appear but that Spaak was out of town.  James C. Dunn was designated  j to represent Byrnes, who w ill not  limekiln from Germany until Sun-  group three women, w omen got away, according to information at the police station.  The group is alleged to have been playing dice; when officers entered tho building the lights were turned off and all money being used in the game was grabbed by players.  Five of the JO did not appear friday morning and forfeited their bonds. The other five are being represented by an attor  commis-   an H     part ln tbe  Question  afternoon  Pr ° gram Thursday  I • Those attending the meeting werelmeluded M L Whitney and C® ; „ , j ,d of  Okemah: C. H. Edge P f  Holdenville; Wes Kirtley and ii    Seminole;    Wm  Johnston, C. R. Galloway. Rex  E.  a^Bm L w C -- b - S ’ R^'^ FaVri;  Those  Met alif of McAlester attending from Ada were Dudley H. .lorn . George Toler, O. F. Sewell, Charles F  Ra! 1  F ,  C  r   Norris - Clarence Haw Is, Luke Dodds and T Kelly.  I he .n; , ruin nti;irioT jj. eOIYl  of the treaty drafts and the coun- I" u/Ur ~*     lutr  normal size.  Cli reaffirmed this solidiarity     c, "Phasizine the deter-  again last week. Only Yesterday ,  of the  United States to the Soviet Deputy Andrei Vish- rU, , ;“ , 7 IlanV  “ s , e a ? a - n  as a insky supported the Trieste vf acffui - . centralized nation, agreement although he said it U? mes rejected French claims to  was a “minimum” of justice for t, r? rn  >‘J m p I™,  anC J  Euhr and  Yugoslavia.    warned Poland and Russia that  Asks International Approach U, m Jf r ' ( ' a does not  consider Ge:-The British    stand on the hot-the fV?/r     boundary     bxetl  test territorial    dispute before the    i     er     .  Luxembourg    palace conference     Ur / In *     tf ie    early    establish-  was made in    reply to demands    "nmem     cov '  bv slavic powers for Yugoslav I fi- ^-*  Hvrnr5?  declared that  eminent,  the four-power  seventh district  Who told one of to4“d^‘I n “ d  ^L Co £L. H _ u ^ Kttsbur*.  geants that appealed  the cases would be nole U an7 Ponto\oUeoCmies. SenU   Officers making the raid were Luther Davis, Ott Ray, J. H. Ram-  5T/.’ , IV Jr lvm Adarns  and Police Chief Quinton Blake.  Hopkins Pays For Traffic Violation  William (' Hopkins entered a Plea of guilty m the Percy Ai m-strong justice court and was fined Sa and costs.  He was arrested by Highway Patrolmen Glenn Clark and O. O. Campbell Tuesday and charges were filed Thursday.  Ho is alleged to have been driving a 1942 Ford truck from an un- kn °wn point to a point one mile south of Ada without due regard i lo truftic existing there.  PLAN FOR EMPLOYMENT OFFICE CHANGEOVER  ° K J J . A . H . OMA  CITY. Sept. 6 -'Ah—States procedure in taking oyer operation of the U. S. employment service Nov. 15 will be discussed at a meeting in Memphis. lenn.. today attended Attorney General Mac liumson.  Williamson said federal and other state officials will confer on a plan to effect the transition in such a way that work of the bureau may continue with the least possible confusion.  •  I  I  I  I  I  TH' PESSIMIST  By note it I aa I**. Jr.  by Wil-  powers for  domination of Trieste.    _______  Appealing for a ’ genuine in- (Continued on Page 2 Co!  G. ternational approach" to solution I----  . U 1 .f Trieste dispute, McNeil * ------  j told the Italian political and ter-I ntorial commisison that Trieste must be administered under con-)  tn »I of the United Nations.  I “If some countries are thinking in terms of barbed wire frontiers I which can be moved bv force to ! their advantage, it will be a fail-ure, ’ McNeil said.  Discussing \ ugoslav demands for control of the administrative machinery of the free territory I  a nci for a major voice in railway and port facilities, McNeil de I dared:  “if the statute is so weak that the independence of the free ter- I ii tory be impaired, ray government reserves the right to review not only the free territory agree-  a I lied control  umn 21  *  I  t  *  i  DURANT. Sept. 6.r (/P . Tom I    —"t* 1   Autry, assistant Bryan coun'v  :   U - SHA . V ' NEE -  Se P l     i/P»—The  agent the past 18 months, has    ! e i s     Administration    will  been named Latimer countvi ^  c ’n- s tody of the former naval agent.    count} y ir st tlon  , jf Shax noe Qn op  ^  --   .fore    Oct.    I    City    Manager Robert  Greater returns for amount in- I  Iuten!son bas  been advised, vested. Ada News Want Ads. I ~    *  Bead The News Classified Ads.  Our idea o life in th’ open is a woman vvearin 'n evenin’ gown.  «—OO—  D it wuzn’t for safety pins nearly all o’ us would have a nard time keep sn’ our clothes on.   

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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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 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