Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Hammond Times Newspaper Archive: May 25, 1961 - Page 47

Share Page

Publication: Hammond Times

Location: Hammond, Indiana

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Hammond Times (Newspaper) - May 25, 1961, Hammond, Indiana                                Await New Names In Fix The Hammond Times Formerly Lake County Times SPORTS Thursday. May 25. 1961 Page D-l Freiberger Gives Views TIME OUT! By Jeff Keate Northwest Crews Eye State "Lemon or SPECULATING By JOHN WHITAKER in SPORTS TJ7EST LAFAYETTE, that the Big Ten Confer- TT ence was remotely involved in the mushrooming college bas- ketball scandal cast no pall over the annual Purdue-Illinois golf, tea and prime ribs spectacular Wednesday on the famed South Course. Commissioner Kenneth L. Wilson and Bill Reed, who replaces Wilson on July 1, were anything but alarmed after reading carbons of wire stories from New York which told of how Connie Hawkins, 6-7 Iowa freshman (until 8 days ago) had been paid by a New- York gambler to "contact" college players. (Hawkins was quoted later in the day by a Dubuque, la. writer to the effect that "I didn't line up any Big Ten players for them. It was just guys I knew from high school in New Obviously the Big Ten Commissioner's office anticipated attempts by gamblers to fix Conference games: otherwise they wouldn't have had sleuths checking betting odds and keeping close tab on coaches. By LOREN TATE Times Sports Writer A trim crew of athletes from Hoosierland's prestige-minded upper northwest will invade Indianapolis Saturday with in- tent to prove once again that the "sons of industry" are the ruling class in Indiana prep sports competition. Gary Roosevelt's Panthers are favored u> capture their third consecutive track cham- pionship and their 6th in 11 years at Indianapolis Tech Field. LaPorte is the defending golf titlist and will be backed by Calumet Region entries Hammond High and Gary Wal- lace at Coffin Course. It is difficult to imagine Gary Roosevelt faltering. Coach Jim Leek has two sparkling relay teams and seven individuals including senior speedster Rich Callo- wav. ALSO FIGURING in the meet is an East Chicago Wash- ington team built almost ex- clusively around Bernard Rivers and Clarence Robinson. Rivers, a sophomore who took second in the state 100- yard dash last year, will at- tempt to reverse two record- breaking sprint losses to Cal- loway in last week's regional. Robinson is a contender in the CLIFF FREIBERGER broad jump and high hurdles. Both are members of a half- mile relay team which should place unless a spike injury in Richie Rodger's heel prevents him from running. "Anything can happen in the state says Freiberger. "Roosevelt will be hurt in the field events and if we get full production from Rivers and Robinson we could be a factor. Gary Roosevelt is favored in the relays but I've seen some strange things happen in those events. "CAN RIVERS beat Callo- Who can say. There wasn't six inches dfference be- BERNARD RIVERS tween them in the 100 Satur- day. In fact, from where I stood I thought Rivers won. A picture was taken of the finish and it showed Calloway at the tape with Rivers just an in- stant away. "Rivers is confident he can win this adds Frei- berger. "Robinson had an 'off day' at Mishawaka and we should be happy he qualified. He didn't warm up properly and didn't run his normal hurdle race. We have some great hurdlers in this Grudzinski of Hobart, Don Bayer of Emerson and Clay Leek of Gary anyone who wins will have to be sharp. "Robinson learned his les- son Saturday and should come back strong. This is his last outdoor season. He won't be eligible after the indoor season next points out Frei- berger. WHILE GARY ROOSEVELT does not figure in the four field events, tne Calumet Region does not have to apolo- gize for its entries. Dan Jones of Valparaiso is the only thinclad who figures in three field events. He won the pole vault and broacl jump at Mishawaka and tied for first in the high jump with Adam Kocal of Hammond High. Kocal, who took second in the state last year, appears to be reaching his peak. He cleared 6-2'-. was as high as anyone else More Involved, Says Indicted NYU Star NEW YORK Parocky, one of the latest players named in the college basketball scandals, today revealed that "there's plenty more to come." The New York University court star said that during a half-dozen secret appearances before a New York County grand jury he rec- ognized "a lot of basketball players" who haven't been identified yet in the point-shaving investigations. "Maybe some of them were just called in for general questioning and Paprocky said. "But I think they're going to involve more guys before this thing is over." P4PROTKY of M r-lav- 1 ers from 10 colleges named i Wednesday in a 18-count indict- !ment issued by the grand jury against Joseph Hacken. an unem- ployed 41-year-old New York gam- ibler who is accused of being the "fixer" who bribed or attempted jto bribe the players. Musical Chairs Tell Time By DALE BURGESS INDIANAPOLIS Scoring Those accused of fixing games jwere Paprocky, Art Hicks and and timing the annual 500-mile I Henry Gunter of Seton Hall Uni- Memorial Day race at the Indian- iversity, and Mike Parent; and apolis Motor Speedway is a com- Chrystal, former St. John's bination of electronics and musi- j University players. Hicks a n d cal chairs. w !C Gunter had previously been The complicated business occu- iumDed in Indiana's four n> ;tif'ed whe" Hacken was arrested'pies the entire second floor of the jumped in Indiana s four re- 17 with his pal big control tower j Aaron Wagman, who is awaiting' it hit a peak of frenzy last >car ,tnal- when the lead changed a record Seven other players named in 29 times before winner Jim Rath- 1 the indictment were accused of mann finall roared t Rod whose tires were worn out gional meets. Kocal edged up a notch to 6-3 in the city meet Tuesday. Only other entries from Hammond and East Chicago are shot putters Gary Eldridge of Hammond High and Larry Jimerson of East Chicago Roosevelt. Both could finish in the money although favor- ites are massive football play- ers Tom Nowatzke of Michigan City and Spencer Givens of Richmond. .with 10 miles to go. actually are two scpa- a rec- FRIDAY Tech, Clark Win Squeakers Dale Vieau may be "Coach of the Year" for his work with a ror, Casimir Ruzycki's double and youthful Hammond Tech baseball team but veteran Em Aldrich oflsmolar's single ended it. Smolar relieved Hmurovich Clark can't be far behind. players and officials. Although nobody familiar with basketball recruiting policies rules out the possibility that a character or two may have been com- in the Big chances are remote. Iowa Both continued their "heart attack" victory pace Wednesday. Tech clinched at least a share of the six-team west side title but the Tigers must handle Clark Friday if they're to clinch the Western 'winner. Summaries: Noll Hires Rose as Asst. Coach Paul Rose, 22, a June graduate the top of the ninth and was Purdue University, has been They are Tony Jackson, scoring St. John's star; sopho-j more ace Fred Crawford of St. I iBonaventure, Maurice Gilmore of' 'Colorado U.. Sylvester Blye, who in played briefly at Seattle U., caf vatore Vergopia, formerly of Ni-1 The final official standings agara U., and Alfred Saunders [rom a PaPer taPe- running and James Robinson, both an elecinc timer which Bradley U. marks each car's passage through In addition, Roger Brown, a the beam of an electric eye at freshman at the University of the starting line. The car number Dayton, and Cornelius Connie ;is entered manually. I Hawkins, a freshman star at lowai Tne more frantic activity is in who has since dropped out of a long adjoining room where 33 school, were accused of acting as'men sit in a row facing the start- "intermediaries" for Hacken. jing line. Each is assigned to a single car and has a bundle of 200 Division playoff berth this week. Tech ran its loop mark to s-o Western Standings and its winning streak to 10 as officials, for example, questioned varsity basketball squadmen late'freshman Ken Little John hit a 3 yesterday and were "satisfied none have been involved" in the run homer in the last of the sLxth Hawkins maneuverings. Purdue, as usual, won the golf competition. President Frederick L. Hovde outscored Dr. David D. Henry, the niini prexy, 82 to 95. Athletic Director Guy (Red) Mackey fired a 78 against the 84 posted by Doug Mills. The Illini's 'Pete Elliott also authored a 78 to ward off Jack Mollenkopf's leason-best of 83 but Ray Eddy, the Purdue basketball coach, clinched it for the Boilermakers by out-jungling Harry Combes, these free-swingers losing count while bouncing balls of the oaks, elms and hickories that line the South Course fairways. Purdue hopes for a sweep were ruined by a pair ol free- loading sports writers, one a graduate ol Illinois and the other (George Bellinger) an IU product, who did a fricasee job on Joe Rudolph, Purdue alumni secretary, and Jim Snook, the Boilermakers' ace contact man in the Calu- met. Oratory was held to a minimum at the "Hills" but both Presidents, looking like plain Joes in gayly colored sport shirts, were up to the occasion. It's entirely possible that there'll be golf buggies on lake, a 6-3, 195-pounder from Franklin, O. And North- western, always pleading a shortage of talent, nudged Purdue in the race for at least four top drawer footballers. Purdue and Illinois grid staffs are agreed that the Illini pick- ed off the best fullback-line- backer prospect of the last five years in Rich Butkus, the 225-pounder from Chicago Vo- cational. Everybody was hopeful that Purdue's Bernie AHen would col- lect at least for signing a major league bonus on gradu- ation in early June. I'd al- most give him 50 Gs to play quar- terback for me one more says Mollenkopf, a coach who secerns confident he has everything else in the way of talent. Notre D a m e's which seems assured with the presence of so much holdover tal- ent and a wealth of big sopho- urprise Purdue saw the Irish spring Even so, the Boilermak- inning to nip East Chicago Wash- ington, 4-3. CLARK, now 7-2, outlasted Hammond High, 2-1, in a 9-inning thriller with reliever Bob Smolar singling home the winning run. In the only other league con- test, Whiting tallied seven runs in the first two innings and went on to trim East Chicago Roosevelt, 9-4, behind the solid mound work [of Bill Drevyanko. A bases-loaded by Jim Huckaby in the first W Hammond Tech .......8 Clark .................7 Hammond High 5 Whiting ........i.......4 E. C. Roosevelt .......2 E. C. Washington ......0 9 GAMES TONIGHT Washington at Roosevelt, Block Stadium, p.m. GAMES FRIDAY Clark at Hammond Tech, 4 p.m. Hammond High at Whiting 4 p.m. Af Hammond High Field: C. Washington hired as head wrestling and as- sistant football coach at Bishop BROWN RECEIVED and Hawkins accepted from Hack- en for introducing players to the gambler, according to Dist. Atty. Frank Hogan. Hacken, in a sense, numbered cards one for each lap around the mile track. He flips a card each time his car goes past. That's just the beginning. The NOH? according to an announce- was Brown and Hawkins to men with the cards start out sit- L 0 2 4 4 I ninfl Pitcher. Koss l; Ander5on0Snke Ousopko I'ment by Nolf UP system" of play-1ting in the starting order. Tucs- 6 I Karl Huffine todav ne might approach with fu- day, for example, the man with ture bribes, Hogan said. jthe cards of Eddie While Hacken was- named the position winner in the time trials, sole defendant, David Budin, start out in seat No. 1. If Jim 000 201 000 013 Sopko and Wolfson HT, Boggess, Koss Anderson (7) and Kf> will fill fVio i, u DeRolf. Doubles-ECW, Makis. Triples-1, IlU ttle Positions held ECW, Machuca. Home K I last year by Georse Wilson new- Littlejohn. 0; Boggess 3, jjy narned football COach at 0; Anderson w'n-'Mt. Carmel High School in Chi- -Koss. A! Clark, Hammond High C'ark R H E ..000 010 2 1 000 100 6 5 Roeder and Pauls, A reserve guard at Purdue, er side doing much in the way of hitting. The Wildcats got only two and doubles by Fred Fritz and clark had only four Drevyanko in the second buried !going into the ninth when an er- the Rough Riders. "Things were beginning to look tough for us in the sixth noted Vieau as he looked back on a 3-1 deficit with only two turns at bat remaining. That's when clutch-playing se- niors Butch Hundley and Dave dowski. Roeder. c, Ru- zycki. Lewandowskl. Walk Roeder 0; Hmurovich 6; Smolar 0. Strike 11; Hmurovich 9; Smolar 0. Winning At Whiting: R H E j E. C. Roosevelt 200 020 8 2 Whiting 340 101 10 2 Jusczak, Barsich C2) and R. Gorney, Muzynski W, Drevyanko and Hruskocy. Fritz, Drev- yanko. ECR, R. Gorney. Fritz. ECR, R. Gorney, Beatty, Jackson. 3; Barsich 1; Drevyanko 5. Stnka Barsich 2; Drevyanko 8. Losing tain of the Brooklyn College in third place, scoots ketball team during the 1958-59; into the lead, Sachs' watcher will season, was listed as a out of his seat and Hurtu- ator. Budin was described by boy will jump into it. Ros9 wJI work primarily withlgan as a Hacken "partner" who This musical chairs game will the linemen, i allegedly "recruited players in go on for about four hours. The Rose is a point-shaving conspiracy." will be identified on 190-pounder who! All the players who testified be-j their backs, and Scoreboard op- missed his var-jfore the grand jury were grantedjerators will make adjustments by sity football let- immunity from prosecution. Hack- ter at watching the shuffle. Anderson singles to came open through with the next-to-last ina final. the hilly South Course in the South Bend. future, seeing as how Dr. Hovde j isn't 100 per cent in agreement] with Mackey's emphasis on hill-I and-dale walking by everybody University presidents included. ers expect to be ready and wil- ling when the Irish come here on Oct. 7 and anxious to avenge that 51-19 trouncing last season frame. Ken Littlejohn fouled off and then unloaded long home run to dead center field. Earlier this year the stocky freshman beat Washington (7-5) with a double in the ninth inning. ANDERSON, who will hurl against Clark leftv Jack Bowers Purdue en was arraigned in General Ses- as a junior bylsinns Court before Judge Gerald Ve'rtical electricVcore- two minutes. He.Culkin, who set June 1 as a new board along the main stretch and played sparingly 1 hearing date. last fall due an infection. jlrigh End 12-17 Rose is a graduate of St.) EAST LANSING, Mich. Central High School in Notre Dame, which h JO., in 1957. He is married baseba11 almost 50 years, lone son, 10 months. .closed the book on its worst sea- ROSE [son today after taking a 5-4 beat- All 33 positions are shown on hand-operated boards at other points. Drivers, however, usually watch just the first five positions, which appear in larger numbers The main chance for error oc- curs when a car goes into the pits for tires and fuel. The pit Lazar's 5th Shutout Gives Griffith Title EAST GARY Southpaw Dan Lazar hurled his fifth shutout in Huffine, head with hvo Sames to play, stop-lap is not recorded on eight league starts to defeat East Gary, 4-0, here Wednesday and chief assistant; Rose, line coach'istands lano give Griffith the undisputed Calumet Conference baseball cham- j and Jim Scherer, freshman coach'' ing from Michigan State. apron, although part of the THE REVAMPED NOLL foot-1 The loss Wednesday left the 'course, is not crossed by the elec- Iball staff is now composed ofjIrish with a 12-17 record. Michigan; trie eye beam and a car's pit tape. pionship. The season-ending win gave Griffith a 7-1 league record and a 14-1 overall chart, considered by Griffith veterans as the best baseball record in the history of the school. IN THE two seasons Felix Za- AN ALL-DAY luncheon-golf- Prexy of North Boosters -j j ii A-LAJ-J tTTVJ i tlLA. Friday, made another vital .relief has been coach the Pan. appearance in the seventh inning lthers have won 2g of 2g games the win. No. 2 hurlerj Phil Koss received credit for the victory. Griffith scored all its runs.off Eagle lefty Jack Campbell in the third inning after two were out. Lefties Dave Hmurovich Koby, who carried a .625 makes for lots of yak, not all ofj which can be repeated but The, Speculator knows some of follow- ing items weren't "classified in- formation." Coach Jack Mollenkopf, for example, wanted Bob Schwin- gendorf's many boosters to know that the former Ham- mond High guard is a cinch to rate the 1961 traveling squad and earn a varsity monogram. "So maybe you should write that FOUR products of Ham- mond High (meaning Don bnim, Gary Eldridge, George Pappas and Schwingendorf) could earn 1962 letters at Pur- due." New officers of the Thornton ]Clark and Bil1 Boeder of Ham- league average into the contest, 'mond High locked up in a tight sandwiched a hit between walks pitcher's duel at Clark with neith-1 to Dave Price and Gary Fagan "Fractional North Boosters K v i Vesolowskl Ollie Breclaw is vice-president, Mrs. Henry Magdaz is secretary and Mrs. Frank Matula is treas- urer. Mrs. Bernard Zdanowski is membership chairman. Bob Rich- ards is activity chairman, Rob- ert George is publicity chairman and James Whitlock is nominat- ing chairman. The club has voted to purchase a seven-man blocking sled for the football team before next season. Florence Prexy Ray Eddy's been ultra-cautious Qf MOrtOH AsSll. for years, doing everything pos- sible to guard his basketball player against scandals. "I never pair the same two boys on any road trip, they are not allowed to leave a hotel alone and all tele- phone or be The Morton Adult Athletic Assn. will be headed by Robert Florence for the coming year. Florence was elected president while Clem Wiechecki was elected vice-presi- dent, Ed Stryzinski treasurer and cleared through he says. 'Mrs. Lester Barno secretary. Eddy refuses to name the two Films of the Morton no-hit, no- high school stars who "shopped" nin game against East Chicago at Purdue not long ago and went I Roosevelt will be shown at the elsewhere when All-American Terry Dischinger told them Pur- due had not provided him with a convertible. Michigan beat 50 othrr echoob to the "greatest prep quarterback prospect in the one Bob Timber' next meeting on Monday, June 5. Awards were presented to 24 graduating athletes and two cheerleaders at the 6th annual All-Sports banquet held at a Schererville restaurant. Coach John Baratto, of East Chicago Washington was principal speaker. to load the bases. I Scherer will take over the frosh First sackerjob left by Joe DeSoto who was Jerry Palko drove in three runs'hired as head football coach at I with a double and Steve Stiglitz j Marian Catholic High School in1 added a single to score Palko. Chicago Heights. Scherer has also been promoted LAZAR GAVE up single hits in to assistant basketball coach tin-' the fifth and seventh innings as John Dermody with Tom he handcuffed Eagle batters all'Burkhart, head baseball coach, the way. Oddly, he fanned only handling freshman basketball three after averaging 14 per game duties, throughout the season. Summary: -__________ At East Gary: league] STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE W Francisco 22 Plttshur SHE Griffith OOJ 000 7 1 East Gary 000 000 2 2 Lazar and Pagan. EG, Campbell and Poe Palko 3; Campbell 4. Strike Outs 3; Campbell 4. South Wins, Plays North CRETE, Frac- tional South is angling for its sec- j ond conseutive 13-3 baseball rec- ord when the Rebels in vade T. F. North at 4 p.m. today. Coach Verne Morris' crew down- ed Crete Monee, 10-7, here Wednesday after building up a 10- 0 lead on the 1-hit pitching by Jim Ogborn through the first six- innings. .20 Cincinnati ......20 Milwaukee .....16 St. Louis 15 Chicago ........12 Philadelphia 11 L 13 13 16 16 17 18 23 Pet. .629 .606 .590 .556 .485 .455 .343 .324 GB 1 1 5 6 10 AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. .711 .595 Thursday's Pitchere Pittsburgh at (5-4) vs Cardwell Philadelphia at Milwaukee, night Green (1-3) or Ferrarese (0-1) vs. Willey Los Angeles at St. Louis, (4-2) vs Gibson Only games scheduled Friday's Games San Francisco at Chicago. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, night. Los Angeles at Milwaukee, night. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, night. Detroit .......27 Cleveland 22 New York .....19 Baltimore .....21 Minnesota ......18 Washington ___18 Boston ........15 Kansas City ----14 Chicago ........14 Los Angeles 13 11 15 15 18 19 21 19 18 23 .559 .538 .486 .462 .441 .438 .378 .371 GB 4'j A Wednesday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh Chicago Thursday's Pitchers Detroit at (2-2) or Lary (7-1) vs. Ramos Washington at Kansas (4-3) vs. Daisy Cleveland at Los (3 0) vs (1-2) or Woeller (0-3) Boston at New York, (0-3) vs Ford (5-1) Chicago at Baltimore, 1) vs. Barber (5-3) Friday's Games Chicago at New York, night. Boston at Baltimore, night Minnesota at Washmaton, niqht Kansas City at Cleveland maV. Detroit at Los Angeles, nighr 010 101 140 000 11 11 "I thought we'd never get them1 Labine 7 and Smith' ellsworth- out in the seventh." said Morris 6 1 Wednesday's Results AMERICAN LEAGUE Anderson 6, Wright 8 and Bertell Winner Boston 000 TOO (1-4) NPW York nno ?rvi rv-i ith, Kindall 1st, Clemente Conlev. Nichols 8, S'a'la-d "I REMOVED Ogborn at the .____. end of the sixth and they got Philadelphia 001 soo oco-7 s i PlVht hitc nff Milwaukee 000 100 401 1st pan-e, twilight eigni nits ott our two relief pitch- Mahalley (53) ,na Dairymple. Notte- ch.caoo ;K ers. had to throw a runner bart. Drabowsky 4, Morchead 7, Me- Baltimore 000 O'O OUt at third to end thp mmp Mahon o and Torre Loser-Nottebart Shaw, Pizarro 8 and LoMar s dl Ulliu 10 cntl me "nme. (23) HRs-Wocd, Smith. Brown (4-l) and Tnandos Loser Outfielder Dave Hildehrandt ____ HR-Tnandos paced the 12-hit Rebel attack san Francisco ooo ooo 9 i with home runs and a single, m ooa 000-31, HIS tWO-run blast in the first in-' O'Toole. Nunn S. Bridges 9 and Zimmer- Baltimore 000 002 5 rtirtft i i i- j man (5-2) Kemmerer, Lown 6, Baumann 8, mng sending South quickly ahead. OTooI, HRs-Robmson, Pinson. 'S and Carreon, Loliar 8. Hail. Stock J Catcher Dennis Norman also gar-! !and Courtnev' Tnandos 9 wmrer-s nered three hits for South while'1-01 Angeles 001 001 000-2 e Lee Johnson cracked a triple and, sherry son, McOamel 9 and Smith. Washington 021 000 Jackson (1-3) City 100 010 202-4 5 HR-Han- Single Summary: White, W. Davis Loop Champs Morton's Governors, 12-1 overall with 10 con- secutive wins, have clinched the championship of the new Lake-Porter Independent baseball league with a 4-0 record. They play their final league game at Hessville Park Friday '4 p.m.) against Hobart. From left are Gene Tonisic, Bob Guzek, Coach Jack Georgas, Ted Hupp and Jim Palmer. Georgas has a five-year record of 52 wins and 22 losses since instituting baseball at Morton. (Hammond Times Photo) At Crttt: R H E F. South J03 OJO 1? 2 Crste-Monee 000 000 Ogborn, Goldyn Mullen (7) and Norman. CM, Ruskin, Krizan Hjcnvik (7) and Peters Dou- Eason TFS, Valiska IPS, Johnson, Norman Home TFS, Mildebrandt 2. 2; Goldyn 0; Mullen 1; Ruskin 2; Krizan 1; Hienvik 3. Strike 9, Goldyn 1; Mullen 0; Ruskin 3; Krirjin 2; vlk 2. Winning Losing Major League Stars Pitching-Art M ah alley, beat Braves 7-1 with a four-hitter, strik- ing out five and walking three for seventh complete game, top total in maiors, in eight starts Hansen, Orioles, hauled Whife Sox lead with three-run homer In eighth Inning for 5-3 victory and twi night double-header sweep after the tie-breaking home run by Gus Triandos won first game 2-1. Sturdivant, Gabler 8, Burnside Daley. Archer. Kunkel 8 and Sullivan Loser- Gabler Detroit 001 000-5 n Minnesota 000 020 002-411 Mossi, Fischer 7 and Brown Pascual. Lee 5, Sadowski 7 and Batiev Win-icr Mossi (5-0) U-.J HRs- Kaline, Colavtto, Versalles, Killebrew Cleveland 014 ooo 020 7 n o Los Angeles 000 000 100- 1 4 3 Bell (2-4) and Romano Casa'e. 3, Garver 7, Morgan 9. and Averill Losar Wsgntr.   

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 130 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

25 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:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 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 130 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 130 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