Share Page

Ada Evening News: Sunday, September 22, 1946 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 On. WO,a w. -Uh, « well lay a,id. fa, , tin,., . tpttio „ y wh .„ „  it  , pp | ied  b«, r d, on d    i.    Un',    .„ 0119 h    i,    in     sigh ,     r i 9h ,  now to justify much use of it.  Average Net August Paid Circulation  8462  Member; Audit Bureau of Circulation  43rd Year—No. 134  Helicopters Used to Bring Out Injured  Eight Survivors of Airliner Crash Brought from Spot In Newfoundland Wilds  Bv HOWARD ( OWAN  GANDER AIRPORT, Nfld  Sept. 21 (/Pl—V S. Coast Guard r.e*.copter and flying boats, shutting rack and forth over lakes ana forests of northeastern Newfoundland, brought eight survivors of the Sabena airliner crash to a hospital at the Gander air ba>e t might befoie darkness fell.  Ten other survivors remain to be brought out when rescue opera*.! >ns ar e resumed at daybreak.  I apt. W. C. McConnell, commander of the Gander base army detachment said these were the five hospitalized tonight:  Jean Roocki. airline hostess and only survivor in a plane crew of seven, both legs broken, condition cnti a , Rad: nevi], composer and mas. an of New York, both hands badly burned and internal in tines; Walter Devos of Ghent, Belgium, fractured leg; Helen Ruth Henderson, of New York, Girl Scout executive, and Mrs* Renee Jacquet of Court ai, Belgium. burns about the face.  ( end mon of Three Not Reamed The rescue fliers also evacuated J rn King. 19-year-old son of the Chinese Ambassador to Belgium; Mrs. Leona Touchet of Brussels, and Joseph Deschuyffeleer of Bi ussels. Their injuries were not immediately learned.  The last patient evacuated before darkness was Deschuyffeleer, who was flown directly to the Gander airport in the helicopter piiOted by Ll. August Kieisch of the Coast Guard.  Two Coast Guard rescue teams, each composed of a helicopter and a PBY Catalina flying boat, began boe daring rescue operation at 3:42 pm., when Lt. Kleisch took off from Gander for a tiny plateau near the scene of the tragedy. Soon the first survivor. Miss Roocki, was whisked away in K.eisch s helicopter and taken to a Catalina which was waiting in a lake five males away to bring her here.  ^ "Thanks for America"  ‘ Thanks for America," said Devos a? he was taken out. He armied and told attendants to -ake it easy. * Miss Henderson appeared to be in good spirts. The extent of her injuries was not C.sciosed.  Ba  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  Chief in Europe  Peace Meet Deadlocked Over British Plan of Safeguarding Her Oil Interests in Romania  Tie Vote in Commision Throws Long Debate Decision To Conference; U. S. Doesn't See Clauses as Needed  By A. I. GOLDBERG  PARIS, Sept. 21. (AP)—The European peace conference hit a new snag today as the Slav bloc, spearheaded by Russia, contested vigorously a proposal to give special protection in Romania to British and other foreign oil companies.  After an unprecedented seven hours of debate over a parliamentary tangle, the Balkan economic commission decided to refer to conference authorities the question of whether a 7-7 tie vote on oil clauses proposed for the Romanian treaty was a “legitimate ballot.”  Fantastic. Says Vandenberg <u Se r n r ator  Vandenberg (R-Mich) the U. S. delegate, said the situation presented by the prolonged debate was “fantastic.” The British-proposed annex to the Romanian treaty would require that country to restore or replace allied nationals’ property losses in oil fields, annul discriminatory legislation and admit key administrative officials and technical experts into the country to operate the wells.  In other conference actions today the Italian political commission approved 13 to 6 the recent Italo-Austrian agreement granting much local autonomy to German - speaking residents of the South Tyrol. Opposition came from the Slav states, who in the same meeting criticized American amendment to the Italian treaty which would require Italy’s neighbors to respect fundamental human rights in territories obtained from Italy. Already Covered. U. S. Holds Despite the Slav opposition the amendment was passed by a vote of 14 to 6.  The American position on the oil clauses for the Romanian treaty was that special provisions for petroleum properties were not needed because such interests already were covered by general clauses on property rights of allied nationals.  APA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1946  Turner, Take to In Vote  Flynn  Road  Drive  FIVE CENTS THE COPY  Vice Adm. Richard L. Conolly, above, will become full admiral and command U. S. naval forces in Europe and the Twelfth Fleet. In addition to his new duties he will continue as naval adviser to Secretary Byrnes and the Council of Foreign Ministers at the Paris Peace Conference. He replaces Adm. Henry K. Hewitt, who goes on duty in Washington.  Blue Cross Opens Rolls This Week To Individuals Here  All Ada citizens under the age  of 65 years who are self employed. unemployed or work where they are fewer than five em-ployees may join the Oklahoma  Back in the emergency camp J?  ue ro5s  tor hospital care deep in the wilderness, where the, the week of  September remaining survivors must spt nd = c * J  announced by Bob  fourth night, morale was «  lever Jj  BJue  Cross representa-t > be high, what with the , e  ^' bo 15 m  Ada to conduct the weather warning up and skies! 1  c ,v  enrollment campaign. Clearing. Condition! were said to-/ evert  sa * d ma ny requests be good for completing the res- , r  ii  service by  people not cue work tomorrow.    eligible to join through a group  Dr. Samuel p. Martin of St I bave  justified the reopening of a Louis. Mo., head of the rescue  community  individual enroil-partv and one of its most heroic I  ni< n *‘  members, refused tonight to leave Enrollment booths will be plac-the sides of the IO injured who  ed  in the First National bank . ema.ned st the crash scene. He  and  Chamber of Commerce r.as ne* n Virtually without sleep and at least 250 applications must Bim* ne and the other members I be  received in order to admit OI ms party went into the wilds  new  subscribers to the communi  Slate OPA Officers SIHI Have Offices  Bul Landlord Trying to Got Them Out Cutting Off Elevators, Water  OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 21,  ' State OPA enforcement officers and employes will be able to get into their disputed offices ,1 iRh floor of an Oklahoma City office building Monday, but tne landlord who is trying to evict them promised they would do w ithout elevators, lights, water and rest rooms.  iu Geo l ge     , Beusor . manager of  hh f y     ’  din *’  said toni K h t  ne had abandoned plans to put    «*ecuwve    committee today  Premises and J ssu * d a  denial of democratic alme k out all OPA nmnlnvoe aft*** legations that ic  Stretch Drive On, Turner With Speech Trip, Flynn On Personal Contact Tour  OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 21.— i/p)—With the vote-counting little more than six weeks off, both party nominees for governor today prepared to take to the road iu the general election campaign stretch.  Roy J. Turner, the democratic nominee, will open a statewide speaking tour at Norman Monday night. Following a statewide radio broadcast at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, he will speak from one to three times daily in the next tw o weeks.  The Republican nominee, Olney F. Flynn, will visit a number of state towns making personal contacts, but his speaking tour will come later.  A headquarters announcement today said that Turner in his Tuesday night broadcast will reiterate his own program for the state, and will demand t’i t Flynn “offer a program for Oklahoma rather than to deal with national issues.”  Turner To Tish, Sulphur  Turner’s tour this week will take him to Cushing, Stillwater and Perry Wednesday; Tisho-mongo and Sulphur Thursday; Bristow Friday and Eufaula and Checotah Saturday.  Flynn will go to Seminole. Wewoka and Holdenville Monday; Coalgate. Atoka, Antlers and Hugo Tuesday; Idabel, Broken Bow and Durant Wednesday; Tishomingo and Shawnee Thursday, and Oklahoma City Friday and Saturday.  The Republican state executive committee met today and chose Flynn and U. S. Sen. E. H. Moore as major speakers at the party’s state “people’s convention” here mi*  Con K ress ”ian Ross Rizley will be convention chairman.  Republican leaders hope to induce some outstanding pro-Flvnn democrats to appear on the program in an effort to put a two-Party slant to the meeting.  Rayburn To Speak Democratic nominees for the legislature, together with holdover senators, will meet here Sunday to plan the legislative campaign. While State Chairman H. I. Hinds made it clear the session is supposed to have nothing to do with the organization of the two houses for the next legislature. observers expect much maneuvering on the part of candidates for speaker of the house One of the big party events of the week will be the address of Sam Rayburn, speaker of the national house, at the second district convention of the League of Young Democrats at Muskogee Saturday.  Flynn, speaking to tho Republican executive committee today,  Wallace Due To Stay Out Of Fall Congress Campaigning  age, including the clone’s wines and n-.rt    A    j**’* 1     *n    a    clipper    at    1,000    feet.    The    wreck-  which the plane cut through the trees.— <N>;A Telephoto).  USe ^ ’    *     at    the    end    ot    the    path   S. A. Drive Opens Monday  Organization Carries Major Relief Load HereOf Transients, Local Needs  White House to Resume Social Season in All Its Glory As Of Pre-Polish Invasion Year  Announcement Starts Furbishing of Gowns, Jewels, Dress Uniforms; Six Dinners, Five Receptions in Brilliant Season  Ada’s annual Salvation Army drive begins Monday* morning with breakfast for the workers at  By RUTH COWAN  WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.-(AP)-The  Demo Speaker Committee Chairman Doesn't Want Him or Pepper to Take Part  By STERLING F. GREEN  WASHINGTON, Sept 21 UP__  ? Henry A. Wallace definitely has decided not to give active aid to I th e , democratic party in November’s congressional elections, intimate friends said today, but that is about the only certain thing in his plans.  The ousted secretary of commerce. secluded on his first day as a private citizen, was run {-*‘d undecided whether to take the stump against current American foreign policy before the I arts peace conference end?.  But, his friends said, Wallace now is firmly convinced that he I cannot take part in the political I campaign despite his potential influence m keeping the "nev* deal and left-wing elements cf the parte in the Truman fold.  The tousle-headed antagony of Secretary of State Byrnes be-I lev es that the ballot contest for control or congress hinges on foreign policy, it was stated, and that he cannot m conscience support the democrats since Pres -, Truman, head of the pa-?*' has repudiated his views and given full support to the tougher Russian policy of Secretary , Byrnes.     J   No Speeches For Party  Rep. Sparkman i D -Ala chairman of the democratic national committee's speakers bu-:eau. made that decision the next thing to unanimous today ! y maxing clear that whatever peaking Wallace does now will  u .    •,    •    -    ■    -    --    to full WKle  7 30 oclock'^ tAe Ald,';;rv‘r' *'irT  SOC s<ason since  when Hitler invaded Poland.    swing    through    areas  tel.    Aldridge    ho-    wiir    begin    with a diplomatic dinner Tuesday, Nov 26 and    paHy'tte / nfp f • n «\"M8ht do the  iJjor    tT ics    the     I  end With 3 C0ngressional  reception Tuesday evening. Feb. 18     1  Spark,nan" actual word, to .  VZll** ><•*!    care    j       Slx    dinnen     , an(1     ;    ^Porter    applied    to    Senator    Pep*  We on tdeprogram which will tor    ♦    '     an tf* V f, n    more    blt *  imld-crested invitation* __________  -     n “ n     ^allace of the  TV c ,, 'sa    ,—    *------—' v *»    mc o'mmuni"  J nu sdav afternoon and admmis- *y group. Applications received vc ca first aid to the surviving  dur * n K the drive will become ef- 1155     'fictive    on November 15, the bill  ing date of the Community Group already established.  Dues are paid semi-annually at either the First National bank or the Oklahoma State bank. The one-dollar enrollment fee is included in the first billing and no money will be accepted with the application, Sievert explained. Non-Profit Organization “Briefly, ’ Sievert said, “Blue-C toss is a non-profit community * r-a, \ ' tv v    organization, sponsored bv th#*  Ada Round-up club is local hospitals and 101 other Ok. *po coring an amateur rodeo Lahoma hospitals which accents  at V-.e Ja a -Jo nd?° n ? CP '  29 'N ul * r and ,equal parent,TrJm be c of hf ah ° nlv     members, the combined funds be-  1/ Pj J ne Aaa  Kroup will be mg used to pay hospital bills for 'Z participate, according those members^ requiring care.”  Kniff n     sec JT Ury -    I    .  Tbe  dues are 85 cents for a  v.e affair will be. sing Ie person, $1.50 for a man  M  w l th fu fJ  f °T spectators I and wife and $1.75 for an entire Suit     two and a     including all unmarried    — -  Rounduppers To  Have Amateur Event  Only Members Eligible To Compete Sept. 29, Fun As-sured Spectators  children under the age of 21. Benefits include the best hospital care that can be provided by any member hospital of the subscrib-  P. Jfessionals are absolutely prohibited from competing in the   a  being held for the meinuer ne ente'-a.r.n ,n* cf those attending erg choice. In Ada member hos-  Mn c cat ne  er ‘ j0yment of  those .p.tals are Valley View hospital. tv™ nu t, •    Breco hospital and the Cowling  ce-2 T -kmg ‘JZ    Cottage Hospital and Clinic. *  rn.iKmg. reld> laces, bend-    Ov»r RI* in,.*    a*  4  . >.  mg races for men and women,    ^    ", hen    SUrte d Here  musical chair event, garment    Blue Cross Plan was first  race, boot races and other events, w t 1°  the  P eo P lc of  Ada in The admission price is 50 cents *  arch  1 ° l  f 1945 wb *n the Ada Roper person.    tary club sponsored a communi-  —     y------ I    tv enrollment drive. At that   Uoman  Killed    TIO    business    firms    enrolled  MIAMI, Okla . Sept. 21 (TV their employees and dependents A 46-year-old Miami woman was making a total of 4.500 partici-K -ed and her 70-year-old mother (Pants in the plan. The gratify-cnt irav in j u red today when the mg results of this civic-sponsored autorr.oDiJe m which they were drive paved the way for similar  r.c.: g crowded with a gasoline campaigns in 15 other small cities  Luck on IS n6 south of Miami, in the state. Sievert said.  The dead woman. Mrs Jessie    The enrollment    of groups in  J'  Irovt *d to Oklahoma Oklahoma Physicians Service, w ; tn tier family just two weeks companion plan to Blue Cross «igo *rom Randolph. N. Y., to I which protects subscribers from ;V?^ e T? er  -,- n:e  V t } h her  mother, the unforseen costs of surgical Mr, Dora \ iola^W«tt5. 70.    |care. and pays obstetrical fees  after a 10-month’s membership, will continue during the same  ll    r* * VIII loCp «illQ  lock out all OPA employes after ne was notified a condemnation action would be started by the iederal government to prevent eviction proceedings.  Houser’s feud with the federal price control agency started when it failed to move out Sept. 15, the date on which he contended its lease had been cancelled.  .  H e asserted the public buildings administration, which is charged with obtaining quarters for government agencies, had repeatedly turned down other Premies which were available to  He also said the  present OPA quarters had been leased to a private firm after he was given PBA assurances that OPA would vacate.  Heuser suspended elevator service to the OPA’s floor Friday and cut off electric and water services and locked the rest  /vS 1 ? 55 ln an at * ern Pt to make the OPA move out.  West Coast Seamen Vole Work Return  Lundeberg Not Ready Until Motes, Pilots Agree  By The Associated Press  Read The News Classified Ads.  End of the 16-day-old nation’s greatest maritime strike which had blocked all the country’s ports appeared to have been reached last (Sat) night when west coast seamen voted to return to work.  But, as CIO and Independent  unions announced they had ac- .    _    _____  cepted a government - arbitrated a    J* 9 * 0    ny tional average.  settlement,:giving them parity    £“ ra ,0*3*2, a , S <ff. u ! t    c Zf! s .h imbed   nom    I a. z    in    1945 to    20.4    this    year  but were below the national aver-  settlement giving them parity with AFL Seamen in wage scales. an AFL leader indicated the tangle of maritime labor disputes might not yet be unraveled. a i; ai T, y  Lundeberg, leader of the AFL Sailors union of the Pacific declared he would not take his sailors back to work until the masters, mates and pilots “are  legations that he is the “handpicked” candidate of National Committeeman Lew Wentz. That assertion was made this week in the democratic keynote address of William O. Coe, Oklahoma City attorney.  (rime in State Showing Increase  But Murder Rate Down In Oklahoma, Below Average For Nation  WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 hP)— Crime in Oklahoma increased in the first six months of this year,  over the same period of 1945_  following the national trend—but the murder rate decreased, dropping below the nation’s average.  A report, issued by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, shows that in the first six months of 1946 the murder and non-negli-gent manslaughter rate in Oklahoma was 2.34 per 100,000 inhabitants compared with a national average of 3.13. While the national murder rate generally was increasing, that in Oklahoma dropped from 3.60 in the first six months of 1945.  The Oklahoma murder rate thus far this year also was below those of three other states in the FBI’s west-south central grouping.. In Texas the rate was 8.77;   and  Louisiana 8.0a. The Oklahoma robbery rate in the same period was 32.1 per 100,000 population, a sharp increase over the 20.2 last year and above the 30.0 national average.  of transients who are therefore seldom a problem in residential areas pow, provide emergency aid to families in distress, carries on religious and social welfare work.  Workers Volunteer  Casper Duffer. East Central college, drive chairman, said Sat-urday of the volunteer workers: "Several men have volunteered their service for the drive; that is something which gladdens the heart of those planning it, to have men come in and offer their time. There are some who, though not in the civic club groups, have assisted with each annual dm  Ground Broken For Vet Housing Units, Footings Placed  Monday ground was broken for the Veterans Housing Project, which is being sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and located on the Kerr Orchard Property.  A ditching machine was taken  ‘  v ' '    * en ex 1111 Lid I LII I Vt*,    (111  and we welcome all such workers into the area and the water and again this year,”    sewer lane ditches    were dug that  Civic Groups to Aid     dav - On Tuesday    the concrete  The civic club groups who will f  u  V r p,pes * Purchased from a canvass the city are:    company,    were    placed    on  Jaycees — John Albin,    C.    A    !  S, . te and U|!I b< ‘    Priced in th«*  Bates. Clovis Colvin, Ivan    Dun-i • rem as 50011 as     P™Per level  ton, J. D. Elkins, Keith Grimes.  ing 1S  P n ‘P‘“' d   send the jpJId-crested invitation; of President and Mrs. Truman circulating throughout the capital. bringing out the evening gowns, the jewels, the formal dinner clothes and the dress uniforms.  The announcement of a resumption of White House state affairs will be a signal for Washington hostesses to plan their own formal and elaborate functions. Takes Two Dinners Now  In seasons past Hie most glamorous event each year has been the diplomatic dinner. But year, because of the size of the diplomatic corps 1,-15<> two dinners will be necessary. The first vull be on Nov 26. the second Dec. 3.  Ibis season’s diplomatic reception will be on Tuesday, January   f ° rc, * n  P°*cy. but both mc n t  re  under discussion.  " ant     Congressing  we are trying to elect democratic congressmen,” the ai*. >aman said. We don’t want to send out anyone as a speaker ur » is going to cid! Secretary Byrnes a reactionary or say he is all we* or anyone who is going to urge  home ^ °  n C n 1 voters sU 7  Sparkman said he would have no personal objection to Pepper s accepting invitations fr<   T     WW       *    VII    inn  Julian Henry, Hal ve Kinley, Bill Lowe, Hoyt C. Rich, Hicks Smith, Jr., and J. Kent Smith. Jr.  American Legion -Clyde Bonar, Luke Dodds, Gene Ford, S. lf  A large part of the galvanized water pipe is being shipped from several War Assets Administration warehouses and should be-   , ______ _____ gin arriving next week. Six hun-  Freeman, Donald Granger, Gene I  dl " od  L*et of four-inch water pipe Gulick,    W.    P.    Hopper. Yandell    \ vas  received Friday and is being    i t   Lain. Neal    Lundagaard,    W.    H.    attributed m the area and will    ‘    J'    ‘  Mundv    E.    H.    Schoeder.    J.    W.     bo  P^ccd in the trenches soon. I     T b.»    /    *    acting    head of the son v -  Sweatt, J. O. Vernon and Winston I . Government engineers arrived  :  u . I    f     !i rt r( ’Ptio n  will commerce department and  WiKgs.    rn town last Monday and work rn ,*h«'Judictary  on  Docenibor ulat.on flourished ovJ thVrhET  rt.S , ~  Ra] ph Chiles. Preston  bt '«an marking and placing foot- ,-emh!!i t-    “* “* "*    *---------- -------  O Neat, George Parrish, Leslie  in ^ s or  buildings. It is posvi-! u ,    .  Prince, W. T. Shelton.    I blo that some of the Jo Im™ >  ho "° rlnt ! ‘be cabinet.  Kiw r anis—Dub Alston,  this vidua I candidates to ^peak^n  tremendous I them districts, but he win not sponsored by the committee.  Sparkman s comments on Peo-pyr were occasioned bv Pepper «  Radr.wd 01th *‘  Brotb ^ rb o<>d of Railroad Trainmen in Miami  c.     u, lub  Sparkman interpreted as  There will be familiar fares at | cross Tut vt 'im J* rjturTTJ this seasons diplomatic events-— • ends  s ,,| ia k» u,,,    attain    the  Ambassador Martins of Brazil    bv labor    ‘ e    senator    and   who is dean of the- corps; Ambas-I Suffering from ^    ti- n  sauor Loudon of    the Netherlands    Ostonsibly    vvas^out    n^#?/    ^  and others, but    missing will be    today. His    undeiser-^  » nvoys ii urn Germany and Japan. Schindler, flew here V'^ ^ however, WHI be represent-1 from San hWi*o to  «-t.ng head of the sprawling  .in town last Mondav and work im Th ii    ---------  Ralph Chiles, Preston ^gan marking and placing foot- | (m  , ,1 s  ,V 1! .  be  followed on De-j of a permanent successor  t clings for the buildings. It is^Dossi- k     J \ by a foril ‘ a I dinner,    -     ^    ° r   We that some of the Cg.!  ho °°I“£ ^■Cabinet.    !----  will arrive this week.    rp     1     Home Tuesday Nights  I up sd ays during this period are the Trumans’ “at home nights,” and on Tuesday, January* 14 will I comp the dinner for Chief Justice  1  j \ inson and members of the su-| preme court.  —    ....—,    S. M.  Baubles, Jim Bow*man, Jack Clawson, Charles Copeland, W M. Emanuel. John Evertz, George  Bailsard . Dawes Harden, Roy  Stanley Prilr.^hfrte Thompson! I AffOSS MflfiflllflS  Lions—Butch Alton, Billy Bry-     1  ■OHOJ  an, Julius Hanson,     ......  Typhoon Whipping  B-29 Crewmen Held in Burma Slavery  Causes Heavy Damage, Personnel on Guam Eating Cold Army Rations  Konawa Nan Badly Hurl in Collision  — *  WEATHER  OKLAHOMA —- Partly cloudy  bun day with few scattered showers or thunderstorms s- uth p mons.  wr»f»k    . n•    iiidaicis. mares and pilots “an  a ecK, according to Sievert. In- I satisfied.” lie refused to am n, dividauls will not    tv.-    reiusea    to    ampli  dividauls will not be eligible for Physicians Service, but employees in groups of five or more may join the Service on a payroll deduction basis, Sievert explained.  A diplomat is the fellow who  ♦ ^l c ti a)ms he dldn ’t  d o any such ea>t and thing—ani promises he never I will do it again.  ty.  The contracts of the masters, mates and pilots expire Sept. 30.  The CIO units and the marine firemen, and Independent union, on the west coast last niht followed east and gulf coast units in voting acceptance.  Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.  age of 31.9.  The burglary, breaking and enter^ rate increased from 201.5 —* ar above  the nation’s 19f.6 average. Larcenv-theft last year was 630.2 w hile this year it had jumped to 689.9, much above the national 458.9. Automobile theft went from 126.7 in 1945 to 153.3 this year compared with the national average rate of 121.9.  j reports indicated no serious injuries to naval and marine personnel or civilians. The army recane man was critically injured I P° r f ed on ‘‘ »»ian had suffered a and another was seriously hurt * >ro * en  hark. rn an accident near Konawa I The 100-mile-an-hour wind had Ihuisday. Both of the men were subsided somewhat In this aftertaken to a local hospital where'? 0011 but  15-foot breakers still the condition of one of them is  NANKING. Sept. 21. UP_TV.  vumi.    tOfJicial but credible reoorts  I President Truman will do a lot     far  western China tonight    ind  of handshaking the next Tues-     catod  that some America    B M  day night, January 21. at the re-    crewmen were livmg rn  urv  1  rT Legals of the tress- j uoder wild tribesmen near the ur>, post office, interior, agricul- north Burma border after be in sr  I    ^ (> These*°reports° JST T .east  GUAM Sept SI (/P)—An or- « Sr^tt^'iWe  damaged property    hut    causing    no    *J anu ary 28. The following Tues-    herds gather wood ind Ha  reported loss    of    life    and    few    in-     day - February 4. will bring on*     !  menia]    ° ther   I juries at this big navy and army ‘he most brilliant events of'ditions of servitude     Crn '  ,    .    I    ‘bo season, the army and navy re--------- .  I Jisi opted communications pre- option. On February ll will I ^ vented a full accounting, hut Rear ;  tb< ‘ dinner for the speaker !  Adm Charles A. Pownall. coni- * [ ){ lbe  house, and on Fehruarv S mander of the Marianas, said first • Resident Truman will see *  new and old faces at the congres-1 {  on  TI —     r'**’     Boy  Harp,  Billy Hoover, Foster McSwain,  Troy Melton, D. R. Pike, Harold Van Gilder, Jim W’ebb.  Rotary — The Rotarians will have a committee but the names were not available early Saturday.    *  C&Mph Delaney a Bni gS  Gene Smith! Herlk^SmUh °B^M I'  ep ° rted .  i ' v ’ ss of 1 ' f, ‘  ;mci  few” in-I  d j     „  Turk. *at tins big navy and army J ‘he most brilliant events of -a._ I    base.    |    th.    season, the army and navy re  s Iona I reception.  TH'  PESSIMIST  faff**  and otber ls re P° rt ©d  Carl V. \ outs, 26, Konawa, was the driver of a car that collided with a loaded gravel truck at an  Air makes it possible for planes  u°,J y ’  yet  ^  is the sam ^ air that holds them back—but don’t let anything hold you back from Sinnett-Meaders, where your car gets the best of attention at all times.   *    V,    it.    punfUl  still was off and everyone ate cold battle rations.  I ow*nall said he had no reports from Saipan. 150 miles north of ...... « luaut'u Kl avn i ruck at an  (,uam but  believed it had not ex and anv signifn-mt    ’  intersection of two country roads E er,enccd as  rnuch damage as did not likely until next * . M s Hli ‘ about five miles north of Ken Guam.    st    n    Vt ,    v.mf    ?    crops  * The little island of Rota. 50 ut     K mark, '‘  m vo1   Increase in Sugar Radon lo Be Slow  ny it uh masks, J a.  WASHINGTON. Sept. 21 t-P_  The agriculture department said today present sugar rations will continue at least through 1946 and any significant increases are  Elmer J. Sod dors, 30, also of     noI ‘th    of    Guam,    was    in    th*  Konawa, received back injuries. I  dlrec t center of the storm, but His condition is reported good. I  B °wnall said a cave there was The accident was investigated;  ,ar 6 e  enough to shelter the entire r Highway Patrolman n J mu population of 750 iv c nill 4 L  Hic size of tilt' increases in ra i tions then. if any, will depend on tm* size of the new crops.  The department said it expects  im- accident was investigated ;  1U ‘‘ ciiougn to shelter the entire by Highway Patrolman B. J. Gib-1 Population of 750 persons plus thf* production next % t*ar to'  -k _I    tioned there  3ry Per “' mel Sta ‘ !L ut  “  added that  ^ «-quire-  Greater returns for amount in- ' Th»> arimi.J I . ,, i i    menis tor consumption and for  8-22-lt j vested. Ada Kotv. Want Ads. i extensivu throughout Quant  W “ I lo^xv'Jd^rable  Uhut do Vi iu mean we ain t got world unitv—ever -body disagrees don’t they?  "OO—  You can lead a co-ed t* college, but you can t maka 'cr think.   

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