Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Logansport Pharos Tribune Newspaper Archive: May 17, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Logansport Pharos Tribune

Location: Logansport, Indiana

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Logansport Pharos (Newspaper) - May 17, 1890, Logansport, Indiana                                r LOGAN8POET AILY 16TH YEAE SATUBDAY EVENBiO MAY 17 1890 PHAROS JOHN BRAYS Corner on DON TOOK THE POT s un A Little Poker Story from Nations Hub the serve it had not been set aside as a special I fund until a year or two afterward He Mentioned that for the purpose of re pelling absolutely the idea that the value of the United States notes ever depended in the slightest degree on the fact that there was a reserve of H00000000 in the treasury In the Iullnvinjr Materials Gioria Sik Henrietta Silk Ccntury Silk Fast lack Satin Bonders And Coin Silk Miliitta Silk French atin Cotton Serge Scotch Ggms ad grades in Cotton Hain Umbrellas The above are made on the Paragon Frame Plain nnci Fancy Gold Han HaiM and Fancy Silver Han dles Plain and Fancy Oxodlzed Handles BEAEIJHJ A HEAL ESTATE For 11 reBitiinccs on Broalwtiy ror sulo u on Spear street For Kikone Storcand two Fruinc resltlenoos on North titttiet fir sale tworeslUineed i i DsaK street reslckmfs on tin Chlppewa For Hal ni lent 4 jn u lirsck on llrouihvuy 1nr trade rrslilcnces on the North and v i a trriti 1 foml tindwelling uropcrty Itt KOO I Jurms blocks Ti truck a of Dry Goods Cor it hOOd Ti of Dry for tovn lots To u csirublo resuUnKd in IrantXM piojMty in the city Will pay tho difftvjKi in luioL To a So 1 team Grist Mill with ul the motern Tintniil runs dny uiil is ii zool locMti m for u Rood farm Wiirucd In in 1 the city to pell For slie diirubii ixHldcnucs on and IoiMiJc u lcHrailu residence on Ninth St To trade a tiuBlnraa block 1orn good 1itrin enquire of M M GO ROOM Tension iii Acnt t riock Lofnniport oom No Seidlitz Powders euro Your Headache S I 12thSt DrdsStore Senator Harwell DIMOVPU That Four ACCK Can Bo Beat So It Senate and House Continue to Vex the Patient Air with Silver and Tariff Elo Incidents of the Debate Marriage of Margaret Blalue WASHINGTON CITY May cor respondent of a New York paper sent the following story which may or may not be true to his paper last night A quiet little game of poker was played in this city Thursday night by six distinguished gentlemen each of whom is well known an an expert The party mot in one of the well known up town hotels and the play ers were Senators Quay and Cameron of Pennsylvania Farwell of Illinois Dave Littler of Springfield exPacific railroad commissioner and exSenator of New Jersey It was a limit game and there had been three raises before the draw wheu all the players went out ex cept Senators Cameron and Farwell An Interesting Contest Regius Cameron stood pat and Farwell drew two cards Then the fun began The sympathy of the party was largely with Mr Cameron for the reason that Farwell is reputed to be one the best poker players iu the United States and the very best in Washington During the past few months he has come oft victorious in a majority of the games be has played It was Camerons bet and he went the limit Fnrwcll raised him and Don bet him again Each saw that the other meant business then and they settled down to work in earnest Cameron continued to bet and Farwell continued to raise him until the process hnd been repeated by them ten times Far well finally became compassionate and dropping iifs cards snid here Don I dont want to carry this tiling any fur their 1 have a hand here that is simply invincible and its foolsb for you to buck against it I dont want to bet further on a sure thing Don has great nerve and told Faiwell to go ahead and play his hand for all it was worth Vou Dont Cunt Sometimes Always Tell But Farwell would not take advantage of Ids colleague and with the remark that iia did not want to rob a man he said I call you and carelessly threw on the table four aces Don quietly spread out before the astonished gaze of Farwell a straight diamond flush seven spot high Farwells only remark was Well Ill be blanked and Cameron drew in the pot which contained a little more than 3300 PflP PT t VPTJO asicea lagans wnetner he iUtt rUAIiKb thought that United States notes woofS have any added value if a hundred million of bonds had been deposited in the srfias uryas security for them I do not said Ingalla Then that would have been equally un necessary as to the gold reserve said Aid rich Absolutely unnecessary Ingalls as serted It is a mere vague superstition and nothing but that Sherman remarked in an Fiat money money says the senator from Ohio There is no flat money in this country It rests on the credit of the gov eminent and on its capacity for redemp tion Allison Disputes a Popular Belief Allison said that there was an erroneous but widespread belief in the country par ticularly in the west that there was an iiumeuse amount of government monev stored up in the treasury while in fact the real surplus was as stated by Sher man A large amount of the money held in the treasury and carried on the debt statement was money set apart for a specific purpose It might be that there was a larger working balance in the treasury than was necessary On that point he was not prepared to give iny opinion The debate occupied the whole day THE NATIONAL LEGISLATURE AM That Are Foujiti in the Fated Ashley Mine JTOfETEEN DEAD MEN TAKEH OUT Six Moio in the Jit jir Death Mine BOM Allen Succumbs to Injuries the Otber TITO in a Critical Probable Full List of Number lvalue of the Mor Ullty the of a Lamp WILKESBABEE lifeless and blackened bodies were taken from the Ashley minetycsterday Thurs day night the work Mrescue was inter rupted by a heavy gas but early NO 17 33uty on FURNITURE THE LOWEST Our Designs hut tliLBest Workmanship Allowed to Leave our Salesroom 1 A K1KFGEH STRAIN UNDERTAKERS CaUs Promptly Attended Day or Night to N i Jrn NoK BEST Jl si 10 EUit al VIIA n t S rs PHILADELPHIA Vjv vi SWEST NO BBAiN TREATMENT EC lor Hvsieriiv DfzzinctisPHa Xeuralgiu Woke Menti iJejiivswcui tho liraiu re laafltnsr to misery decixv arti i OUl Apt Barrennca of Power and Spenniitorrfcoa 01 braui selfabofe box contains one months trv 51 t ix or Vor feut by mallprppa artier for IMX IHISPS will send purchaser t rtfnad money if tho treatment faila AJiUgcnuloo void 0017 by R K airent Logans port MOXIE H sll tiniatont devices ant ilrinV ever set tiio public none has over been so ujnilar aa Moiio RESTS REFRESHES Store fny other beverage It takta the place of mciicini ana electricity in paralrBig and of nervino amonjr the aorrous and weekly Uarciiejjs leaves lip reaction bat everybody hmsrry anil It pre Just rigbt to drink 3S a THE JHE JARIFF RoBiibllcnn 1 S Climiiiojg i WASHISGTON Cm May com niitteu amendments to the tariff bill began to come in yesterday and the first one struck a snag in the person of Henderson of iowa The amendment increased the duty on lump chimneys Henderson asked McKinley how jnany lamp chimneys were imported and upon being told that there was no oxact data asked how he knew the duty should be increased Mc Kinley got oiit this by saying that the committee had done its best with the data at hand and WHS unanimous as to the ne cessity of increase Henderson said he was for protection but he could uoC vote for the amendment until shown good reason for Uia vote that way The amendment was agreed to however McKialijys Justincutlou McKinley said that gentlemen might complain here and there that they wanted a duty increased or lowered but thac they forget that in the preparation of a bill covering more than 3000 articles tun com mittee hail to go into a consideration not of a single interest but of all the varied and combined interests of the United States Applause Gentlemen on the other side said that the duties in the bill were too high la tlio glass schedule of the Mills bill the percentages ranged from 60 to V2 per cent If that were a revenue tariff why should not the Republicans in crease that tariff nud make it protective in favor of the labor of the United States GrecnhalgD Gets OffSorao Humor Another amendment increased the duty on flax tow Greenhalgo of Massachu setts said that he did not seu the necessity of this increase he did not see the neces sity of increasing the duty on third class wools he was opposed to putting lime on the dutiable list but ho supposed that gentlemen were to consider these matters in a spirit of liberal compromise nud ia a spirit of mutual concession A good deal was said about farm mortgages Mort gages were old things Adam would have mortgaged his farm of Eden if he had had anybody to mortgage it to Whether the Democratic party was there or not the farm had finally gone to the devil Laughter Gentlemen on the other side talked eloquently about free coal iron nud salt The Republicans said that there were other articles of prime necessity free tea free coffee and free sugar Coleman of is oni on this side who does not say free sugar Laughter may be and that is one of the gentlemen I wish to appeal to iu this spirit of compromise and mutual concession Better Not Say It Outside Munsur of Missouri secured the floor and aroused the indignation of the Iowa Re publicans by the statement that they had 1 repudiated by their people The Silver and the Tariff still Engage the At tention of the Statesmen WASHINGTON CITY May field Mass jobbers and retailers peti tioned to the senate yesterday against the clause of the McKinley bill increasing the duties on silks and relating to goods made wholly or in part of wool The house amendment to the antitrust bill was dis agreed to and a conference ordered A bill was introduced to reduce the amount of United States funds deposited by na tional banks and to restore to the chan nels of trade the accumulations of money in the treasury Debate was then resiuned on the silver bill on an amendment by Plumb that no funds available for the pay ment of the national debt shall be re tained in the treasury beyond Tliis would wipe out the greenback re demption fund Without action the bill went over the senate held an executive session and when the doors reopened ad journed Petitions were presented in the house from Pennsylvania knitting mill em ployes urging the passage of the tariff bill In committee the tariff bill was re sumed and an amendment increasing the duty on lamp chimneys agreed to A number of other ameddmeuts offered by McKiriley were also agreed to among them toeing a clause reducing the duty on binding twine made of manila jute or sisal tcj 1 cents per pound The others were changes in the carpet wool schedule A 5 oclock a recess wjis taken and at 8 the house met for consideration of piivate pension bills seventyone of which were passed Both sides of the house loudly applauded the announcement tuat Carlisle had been elected senatorfrom Kentucky Mnrriago of DXargaret Blaiixj WASHINGTON CITY May oclock his afternoon in the Elaine mansion Miss Margaret Elaine eldest daughter of the secretary of state became Mrs Walter Damrosch Key Dr Hamblin of the Church of the Covenant tied the knotand a brilliant assemblage attended the wed ding breakfast given alter the ceremony There were present the president and Mrs Harrison members of the cabinet and their wives diplomats and noted men from all parts of the country A reception was held later and then the happy couple went to Baltimore where they will spend the first week of their honeymoon with Mr ami Mrs Emraons Blaine A Pica for Alcoholic Vinegar WASHINGTON CITY May Becht uer a Milwaukee manufacturer of vinegar from spirits made an argument before the ways and means committee against that section cf the McKinley bill which re peals the law allowing vinegar to be made from alcoholic vapor He said the clause would ruin the alcoholic vinegar industry of the country McKiuley suggested and Bechtner accepted the suggestion that the latter confer with the commissioner of in ternal revenue and agree upou an amend rnent that would be satisfactory been house was in an uproar for afew minutes The spanker said the gentleman hsul been taking advantage the chairs good nature to insult the house and to lowrhis own standing iu his own estimation may be the opinion otftha chair but it will not be indulged in out side of this chamber HAMMERiNG AWAY AT SILVER Tho Senate Inclined to Exhaust Its Arijen Suljject WASHINGTON CITY May debate in the senate yesterday was principally on an amendment to the silver bill proposed by Plumb requiring that hereafter no funds available for the payment of the public debt including such as are kept for the redemption of treasury notes shall be retained in the treasury to tie extent of 1110000000 Plumbs avowed object in Ills own words were to provide that the treasury department should have nothing to do with the currency supiplv of the country Tha secretary seemed to think himself the kofstone the linohpin j Of the financial institutions of the country ignlla Opposes the Redemption Fund Ingalis argued that for strain years after he resumption lawthe gold that had bran obtained toe sale of 4 and 4 TOM In tights for lake Navigation WASHINGTONCITY May house committee on commerce has reported the aehate bill providing for lights etc on the great lakes with a number ol items struck out because they were deemed un necessary A large number however are provided for al the lakes Those for Lake Michigan are as follows On Point Bet sey light station a fog signal on Squaw island a light and a fog whistle on Eleven Foot shoal Greoa bay a light und fog whistle and light ship on Sand Point Escanaba fog whistle Not Entitled to Customs Privileges WASHINGTON CITY May treas ury department has decided that The Eden Musee and The Boussod Valadon New York uity are not entitled to the privileges accorded to associations for the promotion and encouragement of science art or industry of admitting paintings statuary and photographic picturas free of duty These associations this depart ment decides are art dealer thai hold im ported works of art on exhibition for profit subject to sale next morning resolute Jnen hoping to find some of the imprisoned miners alive be gun anew the daageMus task of search ing the tunnels the area which cnvecl iu Thursday Marge party of res cuers entered the slopg and commenced work upon the cave beyond which three men were found ThtfMdiiy night They BOOU broke through rushed into the chamber beyond vhereJn the semidark ness the irien over yielding bodies A close search revealed six black ened uorpsea near none of them recognizable Fritther along at va rious places were foiind thirteen other bodies nil more or lessburned but most of them could not btj recognized The sight was so horrible tfcit two or three of the rescuers fainted awjly This Bereaved and Motliers When the news of tfle finding of the bodies became noised about a scene ensued around the mouth of toe slope which will never be forgotten by tBoso who witnessed it A strong guard of iaen held back the women who pressed inadly forward to the mine Half in hour later four men appeared bearing a body on a stretcher The womeii tore away the blanket but saw only blackened and charred remains Otfier bodies were brought out as fast as possible and at noon all but five of those who were in the mine when the cavein occurred had been found These bodies were conveyed in ambulances to undertaking rooms and prepared for burial Ueatli of Fire Allen At I oclock two niore bodies were brought out and search for others was going on The body of Michael Henry known to be under an immense pile of debris may not be found for several days John Allen the assistant fire boss who fired the gas died yesterday morning in great agony His face and hands were but slightly bnrjied but he had inhaled the fa tal afterdamp Anthony Froyue and Robert W Robertsthe men Thurs day night are in a critical condition It is believed they will also die General Su perintendent Phillips says the disaster was caused by Allen lighting his lamp after the cave occurred He was warned by the imprisoned miners but insisted the mine was full of gas and an explosion immedi atel y took place Six Men Still in the Mine Theroarestillsixcorpsesinthe mine and at S p m yesterday operations were aban doned for the day Their names are Mich ael and John Scaly brothers Robert Rich ards Michael Henry Richard Jones and Joshua Williams Those dead and out qf the mine are as follows Ellis D Will iams Harry Parry Owen Parry Michael Henry Thomas C Davis John Scalley Michael Scalley Daniel Sullivan John Hassen John Alien Harry 1 Jones Rob ert X Pritchard Charles James John James John Williams Jonathan Will iams Richard James William Edwards Thomas J Williams Thomas Clauss Owen Williams John Hempsey Frank Gallagher Michael Henry two Hun garians named Butts Worst Disaster for Fifteen Years The scenes about the mine have been full of human misery and agony Since the awful Avondale disaster fifteen years ago when over a hundred miners were en alive no such calamity has befall en tho mining district of Pennsylvania DEATH OF JUDGEDRUMMOND Full of Years and Houors He Goes to HU Well Won Bert CHICAGO May 17Judge Thomas Drum rnoad died at his home in Wheaton Thurs day night He had been iu poor health for several months but none of his friends knew that the end was fast approaching until Thursday In the afternoon he gan to sink rapidly and breathed his last a few minutes after 11 oclock Judge Drammonds system was very much broken down and his condition was made worse by a disease of the liver He was conscious to the last He leaves three un married daughters Jennie Mary and Bessie and Mrs John V Farwell Jr His two sons are in business away from Chi cago Mrs Dirummond died several ysars ago and since he was succeeded by Judge Gresham he has lived quietly at Wheaton where he built a new house two vears ago Sketch of His Life fudge Drirmmond was of Scotch de scent his grandfather having coine from Scotland Ijefore the Revolution The judge was born in Bristol Lincoln county Me Oct 17 1809 and the first expBrienie of life away from home for the young msm was as a He sailed the raging main until he an expert mariner and then began to study He was graduated from Bowdoin college in 1830 arfd studied law at PhHadelpljia being adjnitted to practice there la March In 1835 he came to Illinois and settled in Galena He was elected as a Whig to jhe legislature in 1840 and that was the only elective office he ever held Re Becomes United States Judre President Taylor appointed him United States district judge for Illinois in 1850 and iu 1854 he came to Chicago He re mained in office as United Staties judge of various courts until 1884 when he retired after thirtyfour years service and during his service ha won the respect admiration and affection of his fellow citizens He gained rather than lost by his close con nection and consequent comparison with many of the most eminent American jurists of his generation Judge Drum mond mrrried Miss Delin A Sheldon daughter of John P Sheldon in 1839 at Willow Springs Lafayette county Wis To What Base ITges Etc NEW YORK May historic old building at Broad and Pearl streets which was once Washingtons headtiuarters is to be remodeled The building has been leased by Ewald Hayen f lie room that the father of his country occupied aud the table on which he wrote his letters are still shown to visitors Washingtons room is xised now for a dining hall The lower part of the building will be fitted up for a saloon A Doubt an to Base Balllsts Rights HAURISBURG Pa May the hearing of argument in the Second Base man Grant injunction case yesterday Judge Simonaon declared his doubt whether clubs chartered for purposes of sport and mutual benefit have any right to play ball professionally for profit The judge reserved his decision All at Wet Goods Prices DEWENTER The Hatter EDELWEJS Equal to any Imported Beer Made Delight ful Beautiful Try COS Edelweis Beer made from the Best Im ported Hops and the Finest Select Hop Warranted Pure and Old in all Places Way I Malt to be had On Draught In beg leave to announce to my patrons and the public genera that my NEW STOCK of SPRING and SUMMER bTYLES is now Complete Mv past Standard for FirstClass Work will be Maintained Thanking you for past favors I Remain Yours Truly TJe Weather We May Expect WASHIKGTOX CITY May following ore the weather indications for ihirtjsix hours from S p m yesterday For Indiana Fair pieceded in the northern por tion Ijy rams westerly winds alightl fair Sunday For weather in northweit warmer in southeast portion fair wcatlisi preceded by rain in northeast por tion westerly winds For Lower Cooer cloutly weather and northwester ly winds fnhSunday For Upper Michigan Fair weather preoetied by rain in eastern por tion colder northerly winds For Wisconsin northwesterly winds fair weather For wather northerly winds be eomiug variable warmer Sunday morning THE MARKETS xJAOOB LIGHT RUNNING THE BEST SEWING MACHINE CLOSE CALL IN ANOTHER MINE Fighting That Temperance Clause WASHINGTON CITY May of ficers are quietly at work urging the to refuse to concur in the uction of the prohibiting the sale of beer in post canteens The system of selling light wines and beer in post cjmteens under carefully prepared regulations has it is claimed been uniformly conducive tio good order discipline and sobriety at the posts where it has been tried The Wabnsh Mates a Cut ST Louis Mo May Wabash railroad will make the rate between St Louis and Chicago on Moadav a cut of S150 from the regular rate of Battier Kongh on iTs This BRUSSELS May Independence Beige comments in an angry tone upon the attitude of United States Minister Terrell in opposition to the action of the antislavery conferenceinimposing certain duties on imports into the Congo state American prosperity having been built j upon a of Mood ajnd tears j the sweat of negro slaves the paper de j dares the United States ought to be the i last of all countries to oppose antislavery measures in Africa C E Howard a traveling salesman From Boston tnxrakl on the oas and anthmatad at the fcotel to CM Fire In the Boiler House and Oilier SHAMOKDT Pa May boiler house und breaker of the Neilson shaft were burned last night A number of men were at work in the mine but as there are several outlets it is thought all have escaped The structure was one of the finest of its kind and the loss will be heavy There were 750 men employed in the mine Miraculous Escape from Death YOKE May elevator at 634 Broadway containing ten young women employed by Zeimer Feldstein feather and flower makers fell six stories yester day afternoon the accident being caused by the breaking of the cable One of the girls fainted from fright during the fall and nil ivere badly frightened and suf fered from shock but no one was much hurt otherwise Their escape from death or serious injury is considered marvelous Three Men Smothered to Death SCRAXTON Pa May culm bank caved in yesterday upon a number of Ital ians who were loading the culm on flat cars for removal A large force of men were iset at work and all but of the buried men were rescued alive The names of the three who were dead when reached are not yet learned The men go by num bers not by names WTilskjCauses Three Deaths YOKKVULK Ills May Griffit machine tender Otto Bell and James Wilcox laborers employed at Blacks pa per mill were drowned yesterday while fishing from it boat above Fos river dam The men had been drinking freely and in some way capsized the boat The bodies of Bell and Wilcox hare been recovered One Passenger Fatally Hurt TOSCOLA nis May Broadland yesterday the pay car on the Chicago and Eastern Illinois railway telescoped the rear coach of the accommodation train at a sharp curva Mrs Mary Bnmes of Si dell si passenger in the coach was fa tally hurt others receiving slight injuries Frank Tolliver Killed XOBK May Parkersbarg W Vaspecial says Frank Tolliver brother of the noted Kentucky desperado was hit with a brick and killed by Frank Leffler during a quarrel LeffleraEs been arrested at AtSiens Ohio i CHICAGO May fi Followinjr arei the quotations on tho board of traJe today May opened 94J4 closed 90ic June opened closed July opened 92Jfc closed Corn u Slay opened closed June opened 34c closed July opened 3tHe closed a May opened 28c closed June opened closed July opened Z6Hc closed 26Jgc Pork June opened closed July opened S1V85 closed I812SO opened and closed Live stock yards prices were quoted as follows opened active with prices Go higher light grades rough mired lots S40S3420 heavy packing and shinpinc lots beeves and mixed stackers and feeders S2tO4CO SheepStrong native mutton S480fia30 westerns shorn sheen Th6 Latest Improvements The Very Finest Wood Work The Most Comolete Attachments Sold on Easy Payments at the Office Produce creamery perioifiaest dairy ISPUc packine stbck rn KggsStrictty freshllc per doz toes on and miaed30833c per bu per bu Beauty of Hebron per bu Burbanks per bu nil nois sweet potatoes good to choice per bbl ApplesFair to choice per New York NEW YORK May 16 2 red winter cash do June do July 2 mixed cash 41e tio May 41c do June 41J4c do July 41J6e but steady No mixed cash do May June 3334e do July Rye and barley 1 mess 14lftau25 tor new LirdQuiet Jane 8633 July Angiut Live stock ruled very slow inactive prices fell off 10c 9 100 poor to prime steers 10 Ibs bulls and dry cows S200Q3 T5 Sheep and f4S03440 fc 100 Ka hogs Jumped to Her Death While Frightened SfEW YOBK May Marv Banjier irede a young aged the tkhird floor of 110 West One Hunditedand Twentyjfeghth street and wao has been confuted to her bed by IB ness ffa some time rmst was awakened Friday by the bedclothes catching fire through some unexplained came She eame excited she roahed to the window jumped out and THE Has always stood first in its powerto preserve perishable food in its solid workmanship and elegant finish Entirely original and novel in its theory By its practical working and superior construction it has be come the STffflDpD REFRIGERJITQR Or the United States and as conclusive proof we can recommend you to SOOrf ifferent parties using them in this city For sale oalv by Otto 4OS Market Street Opp Golden Rule Dry Good House fcfe POWDER Its superior excellence proven in of homes for more than s quarterof a century It is used try the Unitctl En by the heads oC the great utiie Strongest Pnirat and Dr ooatuicA nxwt Healthful ftnrder sEALBRAND JAVA a MOCHA WELCH   

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