Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 5, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma -i M H.., i, fc. i. Hit way of our „«*, book rh. d,V. rti . 9 rf**. lik . fo#(b . M . K\*r*gt Set October Paid Circulation 8601 Member: Vudtt Bureau of ( irrulation 43rd Year—No. 172 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION NATION’S VOTERS MARCH TO ROILS TODAY Wagons Used By Voters To Reach Polls Political Leaders Determined to Fet Voters To Voting Booths Today Pontotoc county politicians were determined to get the vote out for the general election and from a.! reports they were not stopping at one attempt, but were taking the next best method a-vailable iTi one section of the county -ere the roads become impas-s.me to automolite travel, wagons were being used to get voters from their homes to the polit. ,. Ad 3 News and Station K.-vDA will cooperate in tabulate, mg and broadcasting returns of Pontotoc county by precinct and by growing totals. One man telephoned another man in Aaa telling him that there va? a certain group of people that couldn’t get to the polls in i.neir cars. His solution was to vaKe two wagons to the homes of * ne people. Joe Beck, secretary of the county election board, was in a good humor Monday afternoon a.ter most of the election equipment had been picked up by various election officials. He told about two men who rad to ride horseback five notes to the highway to get to Ada to obtain their election supplies Mr Beck said that some of the t> xes would have to be returned by the horseback method of travel because of the condition of some county roads. Because of the condition of the t oads, it is expected that some of ne boxes will not be returned r»efore Wednesday. Sixteen Races Are 'Most Significant' Involve Control of U. S. Senate; Doxen Governor Races Interesting SENATE—Sixteen of the most significant races to be decided in today s voting are fn California, Delaware, Idaho, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, £ ew * ork * °bio, Pennsylvania, Washington, West Virginia, Wis- c °nsin and Wyoming. California and Kentucky now have republican senators. Wisconsin a progressive. All the remaining seats now are democratic. GOVERNORS — Here are 12 contests worth watching: Connecticut. Idaho. Kansas, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota Nevada, New Jersey, New lork, Ohio and Oklahoma. House—A few of the most interesting contests: Connecticut 4th (Clare Luce’s present seat) being sought by John Davis Lodge, (R), and Henry A. Mucci, (D). Kentucky 7th. Rep. Andrew J. May (D) and W. Howes Meade (R). Missouri 5th (Roger Slaughter’s present seat). Contestants: Enos A. Axtell (D) and Albert L. Reeves, Jr. (R). New York 18th. Rep. Vito Mar-cantonio, incumbent American labor who also has the democratic nomination, and Frederick V P Bryan (R). Washington test. Hugh De Lacy democrat incumbent, and Homer Jones (R). Turner-Flynn Race Holds Top Spot for Interest in Oklahoma; Weather Reducing County Vote Balloting in Some 0f R ™0?R^er T ie?mo D n 86,8 “J aU « h whiI * having his home town.—(NEA Telephoto). independence, Missouri, while calling the grocery store on old friends* in City Planning Airport Oil, Gas Service Mony Repairs Mode On Water Lines; Librory Building Repoir Contracted - > Manager W E. Hansen re-r ted to members of the city c ^unci I at a regular meeting M na ay night that he is tryin t arrange for the installation of gas and oil dispensing equipment st the Ada airport and thus start the first movement toward the development of the port. It was pointed out that the city ..I be in charge of the dispensing equipment and will charge £ nominal price, which will be enough to defray expenses in ad-c:teon to netting the city’ a profit. Toe city manager told the council mat arrangements with an ou company should be completed before the next meeting at which terne he would make a full and complete report on the situation. He reported that he had contact-ea a number of oil companies and their officials will submit statements ss to arrangements they could make with the city. Sanitation “In Red” Based on the 50 cent per month f i Page collection fee. the city is i >sing money .n the sanitation de-?«rtment, Hansen ieported. He a od that he had made a study of the sanitation department and -na that it pays less than 50 per cent of :ts operating cost. * f* was no complete report * val I able on the water depart-I :t was reported that 5 1.515 4 was collected in Aug- Big Leaks Repairs Hansen said that 88 leaks had been :*epa red on the big water line .rom B; rd's Mill springs and c shed tnat the aggressive attacks on me leaks will continue. From toe time water leave the !n ere “ a net Ioss ox J.000.000 gallons per month Tillmans (ast Their Voles-AII Vole Mel ’Straight’ iMSffi&’isais. (jq>)—President Truman cast bis own vote early today in the nation-wide congressional elections which will shape the future course of his administration, j Th [\ chief executive and his daughter, Margaret, who voted for the first time in the democratic primary last August, turned an their ballots nearly an hour alter Mrs. Truman. She walked over to the seventh precinct of Blue township with her sister-in-law and neighbor. Mrs. Frank Wallace, to cast ballot number 31. 3 he president and Margaret ar-rived at the memorial building, thico blocks from their home at 9:05 a.m. (CST). The nation’s first family left shortly afterwards for the Independence railroad station to board their special train for Washington leaving at 9:30 a.m. (CST). The president received his ballot from Mrs. Jesse Flowers, republican judge, after being check- Jam~ lift V 2 tmg IiSt by Mls -James Miller, democratic checker. the president then greeted the n er ?i Cincl official s, Mrs. Murrell Miller, democratic judge* ? ai J ?A ske ’ ^Publican clerk; Mrs. A. J. Blatt, democratic clerk* Roy Pryor, republican judge and Wnii° Wn . brot ^ e r-in-law, George Wallace democratic judge. , Like Mrs. Truman, the presift said he voted the straight democratic ticket, which included Senator Briggs D-Mo ). his own successor in the senate, seeking ie election and Representative Jasper Bell, fourth district congressman. Rockies Snowstorm Moving South And Losing Intensify Bight’ Deaths Attributed To Storm, Wont in More Thon Three Decodes Dr. Breco Is Retiring Ends 45 Yean Practice, In County Since 1906, Goes to California \ By HELEN MORELAND Writing finis to 45 years ex- ______ llov 3 A Perience rn the medical profes- ' ’ ^ uv * 0 — vt) — A sion, Dr. J. G. Breco and Mr* snowstorm which swept into the Breco are leaving Tuesday™for R Ar* lr It T\ A Aa • m a A I ... * M I? J T>__Al rn • — . DENVER, Nov. 5 Rocky Mountain region Saturday and gave Denver and Colorado its worst winter lashing in more Redondo Beach, California, to take it easy for a while. “Doc” figures after spending that many than three decades, was moving ■ y ears working night and day he southward last night gradually , r A* u P his rod and KC Says Railroads Discriminated On Fruit Shipments IT d BOI aced Hansen asserted that of that loss cannot he one- u. mUnued en Page 2. Column 6) weather! r , .cnorr.a ~~ Cloudy w*ith oc-c^on«. light ram mostly in east * SJJ Rbtly cooler south east Wednesday partly cloudy west Cioudv east with showers extreme east; warmer west half. " ea fber Forecast for Nov. 5-8 OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 5, CP) h e Interstate Commerce commission has ruled that railroads are guilty of maintaining ? !SC u ir !r linatory ratfes on certain fresh fruits shipped from five western states to Oklahoma, according to Reford Bond, chairman of the state corporation commission. r *"<?, ‘he ice held the tales to Oklahoma from origin points in Colorado, Idaho, Utah, Oregon and Washington w*ere discriminatory as contrasted destinations in southern Kansas. ' o j * t Be , e ' transportation counsel, brought the proceedings be-the ICC. Testimony in the case was given by representable w bolesale fruit dealers in Oklahoma City, Tulsa. Bartles-'dle and Enid. It would be unreasonable and unjust in the future, the ICC ruled to maintain rates on cer- lessenmg in intensity. Weather bureau forecasters ad spread north last night to Cheyenne and Laramie, Wyoming, but that it was spending itself as it moved southward across the New Mexican border. m • Rht des the *were attributed directly or indirectly to the storm. In Denver, where the storm for a time was centered, streets were packed with deep snow and trans-poi tat ion facilities were strained to the utmost, Fine snow still fell late last night. Elsewhere in the state highway travel was all but suspended, eastbound trains were.delayed and the usual truck travel was halted. Plows Open Highways Highway officials declared travel on highways opened by UyJ ‘ haza rdous and not advis- Politicans w*atched the movement of the storm with interest, since many rural precincts may have an extremely light vote because of inability to get to the general election polls today. Election clerks, whose precincts i J n * areas, were coun seled to devise “wrapping paper” ballots when regular ballots Jv? n deb vered. Of the eight deaths recorded four occurred in Denver when persons attempted to start cars stalled in deep drifts. Husband Subbed For Doctor In the midst of the storm twin boys were bprn to a Denver woman whose physician could not arrive because of the weather Herhusband assisted at the birth There vvere bright spots in the storm, since watersheds received a heavy fall of water-storing snow*. The Clop outlook apparently was not as dismal as early re-ports indicated. Officials of the , Western Sugar company said about 75 per cent of the beet crop has been harvested in north- whJ? ol P»T ado ’ and tha t in areas where the crop still is in the nrni!!n!» ^ unless a prolonged cold snap set in. Cattle on the open range, where the storm swep in on light winds Saturday, probably will suffer Sp s £ r Vi k ?i^ e ’ stockrrj en said, ana r. E. Mollin, executive secretary of the American National reel and do a little casting whenever he desires. N l ? t * ex ? ctl y as tbe pioneers did it, but the Brecos do intend to do a little roughing it when they leave here Tuesday in their jeep with a trailer attached. They plan to oamp out all the way going Via Waco, Austin and El Paso. Beginning his career in the medical profession at Canton, Texas, Dr. Breco came to Stone- nntn ViA M)6 u and remained there t liSi I wbei ? he came to Ada. In 1923 he established the Breco Memorial hospital which he has operated continuously until he closed it a week or so ago. He relates many interesting and varied experiences he has dunn « th °se earlier years. When it was necessary to go to Allen from Stonewall, he had to make the trip around by the landmark kqown as Byrd’s Mill. There were very few roads, bridge® or houses in this area. Durmg his years of practice. Dr. Breco estimates that he has delivered n average of IOO babies a month or a total of 7,000 “bun- ?il eS ^ °"1 » eavcn ” In one fam-ny he delivered the mother’s baby her granddaughter and the great-granddaughter. He presents them in singles, doubles and has even surprised Foreign Diplomate Keep (lese Watdi On Today’s Voting Molotov to Fight for Special Privileges for Yugoslavia at Trieste By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER NEW YORK, Nov. 5. — (&) — Foreign diplomats deeply engrossed in the gigantic task of building world peace kept a sharp but discreetly silent watch cm the American congressional elections today. Pei sons familial 4 with the views of many delegations to the United Natmns Assembly and the Council of Foreign Ministers reported a general belief that present foreign policies are sufficiently bipartisan to rule out any major changes. But there has been i inough political controversy over the present American attitude toward Russia in particular to raise speculation about post-elec-tion trends in the conduct of American diplomacy. The Big Four foreign ministers moved into their second day’s work on the eastern European peace teraties amid mounting evidence that Russian Foreign Minis-er Molotov will stage a last ditch light to gain special advantages for Jugoslavia at the Adriatic port of Trieste. The U. N. assembly appeared to De headed for a wide open fight over selection of a permanent home. One report was that the Russians might reverse their former stand against a site in western Europe to favor Geneva old League of Nations head-quarters, as a home. Word of this possibility follows an American move to have San Francisco anc New York as well as Westchester Parts of Stale Heavy During Day And Tulsa Swamped By Foils of Oklahoma City Rush; Rain Hits Rural Areas By Th« Associated Press Surprisingly heavy balloting was reported in Tulsa and Oklahoma City in today’s general election as democrats and republicans alike*strained to offset a light in rainbound rural areas. The state s two largest cities apparently were setting the pace for the Oklahoma electorate Reports from other sections indicated voting, got off to a slow start because of continued rains that made roads in many areas impassable. Demo Leader Unperturbed . Tje reports of a heavy vote in Tulsa county, seat of rcpubli- Skies Wear Gloomy Mask Continue Dripping Slow Rainfall Here, Temperatures Holding Steady Weather gloomy as a losing candidate’s feelings greeted people of this area as they arose Tuesday for the day’s work. A pattering on the rooftops before daybreak had lear early a wakers in on the weather situation, and a fine mist-rain after light made it evident that voting day wasn’t going to be bright and cheery. I Election Reflects Efforts to Regear Nation to Peace First Peacetime General Election in Six Years Stirs Voters to Importance Bv The Associated Pres* Heavy balloting in many big population centers pointed toward a possible record “off-year * vote today as Americans chose a new- congress in the first peacetime general elections in s’x years. Election officials called the early turnout in Chicago ‘very heavy” although Illinois had W. E. Pitt, weather observer. _ .. m J a X s . *44 ol an inch of rain neither governorship nor sentor fell in 24 hours to 7 a.m. Tuesday. Jal races. That makes the three-day total In Ohio, it was “unusually mches, very little of which heavy.” In Michigan it was the ra The temn?raR reekS ’ 4 !? me Similar reports came from temperature range for the Pennsylvania. Kansas City Mo oSahoma" de Me. "usedfrom se’doVTJa?' !u hffi to Oklahoma democratic chairman I 52 during the night. i Th* ♦ H. I. Hinds to issue the following i The outlook can be summed up ■ r% briefly — rainy for another day. issue the following statement: “Reports from Tulsa county indicate an extremely heavy vote. But democrats in Oklahoma City and Oklahoma county and the entire state are developing maximum strength, despite weather conditions. “The weather continues threatening but further indications around the state show democrats are voting. Our majority will be limited only to the extent to which Oklahomans exercise their American right of voting. “I can see nothing but victory by a substantial margin if they cany out that prerogative.” Urie is a late picture of today’s voting around the state. PAULS VALLEY—Election officials see a light vote in Garvin because of heavy rainfall. Election Board Secretary J. If. Patterson said voting opened light and ti end expected to keep up in rural precincts. Lack of compoti-.?*? l n 1 9°, unt y races expected to add to light vote. All democratic nominees for county offices unopposed. Rains Continuing Over tole, Send Streams Higher with triplets. ^ ^ rents county considered for the perma- Even though they don’t plan to operate the hospital again, the Brecos plan to return for occa sional visits and will maintain their home here and their farm south of the city. Dr. Breco owns vicinity produc,ng wells in this nent headquarters. A formal 51-nation debate also TWA Withholding Back lo Work Order Kansas. Oklahoma Near normal I lain fruits to Enid."Bartiesviiic nd Nebraska ? T ^ e - sda y and Wed- and Tulsa which exceed hv esa “ folIow ; ed & sttwly rising | than five cent, the r a ^ to Caid! well and Coffeyville, Kas. The IGC found there w r as evi- mcf ursaay through Sunday — le:> per at urea over district ^raging 3-5 degrees above sea-sunm normal for the period; little r * precipitation except light c - n v cathern Oklahoma Tuesday and most of Oklahoma Sat- i. cav. donee of competition between these fruit jobbers and those in southern Kansas, but no proof V 3 ,! com P°tition in the case j of Oklahoma City and southern Livestock Association, said large numbers of stock still remain on the ranges. High School Games Drawing Many Fans. OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov 5 LY) ~-A survey by the Daily Okla- dlscIoses tha * rn ore than 140.000 persons attended high school football games in the state last week. The estimate w*as based on the attendance of 24 class A games which totaled 95,350. Besides the 24 class A games, 72 other contests were played by state high schools last week. Tho biggest gate was at Tulsa , 14 ' n ‘ IH watched Sanulpa and Tulsa Rogers play. Oklaho- nui.u 1 Capitol Hill and Oklahoma City Central drew 13,-000. while 10,000 witnessed the Altus-Lawton tilt. ®y,JAMES J. STREBIG WASHINGTON. Nov. 5.—(A’)— Ti ans World Airline withheld a back-to-work order for 15.000 idle employes today while attorneys renewed efforts to draft an ar -bitiation agreement which would e n lMn d Ar y r*° ld PU ° tS ’ Strike. The MOO AFL pilots who walked out Oct. 21 demanding higher pay for the men why fly four-engine planes were on the verge .“a"'"* to their j° bs Whin both sides accepted in principle yesterday the proposal of Federal Mediator Frank P. Douglass that the dispute be submitted to an arbitration panel. Bebnc,t *. President of the pilots union, announced in' Chicago that the government’s arbitration offer had been accepted and the pilots w*ere ready handled 6 lhe Case was bein g However, company and union lawyers conferred with Douglass fiom ll a.m., to 9 p.m. without v. luting a mutually acceptable agreement. F s 1 Sling block was whether the arbitration pact should coyer TWA’s proposal that p iiots on its international runs be paid a flat salary. This pay system now is followed by two competing United States airlines, Pan American and American Overseas. nn?!^I and normal ly imports 75,-000.000 cirgars from Cuba annually. was assured on proposals to take United Nations action against the Franco regime in Spain. The Security Council yesterday dropped the Spanish issue from its agenda so the Assembly might HOI# ■Housing (oil Rise On Hew OPA Order 'Ceilings Roised for Some Linoleum ond Floor And Well Coverings WASHINGTON, Nov*. 5 Cf*)— Housing costs rose again today as file u raiS ^ d price filings for leit base linoleum and floor and wall covering by 12 per cent. the agency said most of the increase resulted from higher costs of linseed oil which it added has nearly doubled in price since it was decontrolled last w’eek. Higher costs of this oil also accounted for a 24 per cent increase in prices of most paints announced yesterday. Previously OPA urged ceilings on enameled bathtubs, sinks and other plumbing as well as hardwood flooring, plaster lath and a number of other lumber items required in most homes *-- S^AUMONT, tex., homes DAMAGED BY FLOOD WATERS BEAMONT, Tex. Nov. 5.—(ZF) —An estimate of $4,000,000 damage to 5,000 Beaumont homes and business houses from flood waters b F cI °udbursts totaling more than 12 inches was made today by Mayor Fred C. Stone. Some sections of the city were covered by three feet of water before the rain ceased yesterday. By Th* Associated Press Rivers and creeks in some sec-°; Oklahoma surged to flood stage today, fed by unremitting rains which turned roads in many rural areas into quagmires. )Y eatber bureau said the North Canadian at Woodward stood at 4.2 feet early today and was rising rapidly. Virtually all rural roads were impassable because of three days or precipitation which totaled as nigh as seven inches at Durant More Rain Due No relief from the downpour \\as expected for at least another day, the weatherman reported. I he forecast is for more rain except snow in the Panhandle today, tonight and Wednesday. There is expected to be no decided change in temperature, with the low to-night 25 to 30 degrees in the Panhandle to 45 to 50 in the southeast. Snow still blanketed the Panhandle area but the worst of the storm w’hich sw*opt down from Colorado seems to have ended. Highway officials at Guymon re-ported that at 7:20 p. rn. yesterday Boise City had 24 inches of snow and it still w*as falling. That was the last message received from the far western Panhandle city. Guymon reported three inches of snow. At Four Corners, 24 miles west of Guymon on U. S. highway 64. ♦ automobiles were reported stalled. Water was over the high-way throughout the area, and was hub deep at some points. A deep snow covered U S highway 54 southwest of Guymon and traffic was halted between Guymon, Amarillo and Dalhart Texas. * From all sections of the state, reports show unusual amounts of rain with no apparent letup in sight. Durant reported one of the heaviest rain falls over a four day period, 7.06 inches. Bryan county country roads are virtually impassable. The rain at Tulsa since Thursday now totals 5.71 inches. At Duncan, Stephens countv rainfall since Friday totalled 2.1 inches. It has stopped raining but roads in the rural area are in bad condition. At Mangum, heavy clouds are beginning to lift, after the rain stopped: A total of 1.80 was reported, putting the rural roads in poor condition. ELECTIONS AT A GLANCE By Th* Assoria!** Pres* Potential voters (persons over 21) this year, around 92,000,000 Margin of women over men over 21 ^.1 171 74a Estimated eligible to ’ vote . 99,669.565 Estimate of probable XJte 35.421.339 Thirty-four states elect 35 senators—Virginia choose two—with 31 long and four short terms at stake. Maine elected a senator, governor and three representatives. all republicans. Sept. 9. All other states pick representatives today. Governors are being elected in 33 states. Minor parties have 146 candidates among the 1,065 running for senate, house and governor. CANDIDATES IN BRIEF Bv Th* Assoria!** Prrss Senate, house and governor seats at stake in today’s voting* 500. divided as follows: Senate ___________________ 35 House ________________432 Governor__________” 33 Candidates running for these off! s total 1,065, as follows: Senate _ precinct to report wa* Pointe Aux Barques in Huron county. Michigan. Twelve of the 13 eligible vot-ers there cast straight republican ballots, one a straight democratic. The count from the precinct in 1944 was 14 republican six democratic. In 1942, last off-year election, republicans carried the pi ecmct. 7-6. Heather Generally Favorable For the country' m a whTle, Tine fall weather encouraged a large \ ote. An exception was tne Rocky mountain area where one of the heaviest snowstorms rn years moved in over the weekend. Despite the heat engendered by some contests, the forenoon balloting saw no major violence. In New York City’s Harlem, a republican district captain reported he was slugged from behind while walking near a polling place. He suffered a lacerated scalp and possible internal injuries. President and Mrs. Truman and daughter, Margaret were among the early voters at Independence, Mo., after casting “straight democratic” tickets thev boarded a train for Washington In the swelling tide of ballots, the voters registered their reaction to nearly 15 months of government efforts to shift the nation’s economic machinery from war to peace. On that prime issue, republicans confidently predicted the democrats would bi swept out of • 1 power in congress, where they the upper hand in House----IU—I—ZU 8801 have" held Governor ____aa L l - Maine elected a'govVrnoV.'sen ^ b °“?. Slnc * 2 tor and three house members—* - generally all ----- fighting — republicans — last Sept «) 3 do ^ nsive bottle against GOP These must be added to today’s 1 T'!? on their handling of reresults to determine which party < ' ,nvt ISIon problems, conceded control* rnnorncc ... 4 . .t.*: I they may suffer some losses. But I they contended they will keep the legislative machinery in their grasp. They apparently were j more confident, however of re-j taming senate control than of j holding the house in line. Expert 35,000.000 Votes I The election expected to hring out mo re-than 35.000.000 citizens j in weather forecast as fair and I coo! generally, although rainy » in trie south and snowy in the for .his year seems to‘bf a&u?! EST* ^ 35 - P,; * ces ' 432 controls congress and gets the edge in state administrators. County's Cotton Crop Unimpressive For This Season Pontotoc countv’2 the same as last year’s, very low*. Appro mately 75 per cent of this country’s crop has already been harvested, and only 650 hales have reached the gins at Stonewall. Ada and Allen. Only 3f3 bales had been ginned in Ji 0nt0t0r county to October 18. These figures are a far cry nom those of earlier years in the county, such as 22.672 for 1924 s crop and 24.241 for 1919. Back in May of 1921 it was se seats and 33 governorships. The republicans need a net gain of IO seats to win control Of the senate and 26 to take over the house. The democrats could lose seven in the senate and 17 in the house and still hold the legislative whip hand. The possibility of a divided congress, with the GOP winning the house and the democrats keeping the senate, already had started Washington’s rumor fac- st.V“g held b^raun%^ I <Contlmj7d Pa ^ 2 Column dT with prices 6.5 to ll cents on the I -streets and with an average of! • more than IOO bales daily being I J shipped from Ada. A large percentage of the crop was lost due to boll weevils and to rain. Pontotoc county in former years ranked as one of the hi "lies 4 producers of cotton in the state, but in more recent years it has faded far down. The highest producing counties in the state now ar j usually Muskogee and Caddo counties. Although Oklahoma is not up pa fi if* c °te°n, the national crop will be about the same. Arkansas has a large crop with approximately 500,000 bales already in. Texas has ginned around one million bales already. The Rio Grande valley in south Texas boasts the largest cotton crop in its history. With about 80 per cent of Clop already in. Oklahoma has around 85.000 bales. TH’ PESSIMIST Br Bob Blank*, ll, Wharves I w harf. is the plural of It s too bad we all can’t ac* cumulate as much as the average dresser. Even “Jack can’t build a house these days.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 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.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.