Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

News Newspaper Archive: December 11, 1922 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: News

Location: Frederick, Maryland

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   News (Newspaper) - December 11, 1922, Frederick, Maryland                        ASSOCIATED PRESS, of which paper la a member, fives latest foreign and domestic mnra daily. 1 VOL. XLVI.-NO. WEATUBtt rORBOAMV. For aad warmer, probably rain or snow late loulght; Tuesday raio: war- mer In East portion; much colder Tuesday night. FREDERICK, HD., MONDAY, DECEMBER PRICE TWO CENTS. WFIFARF DIRFf TOR EXCITEMENT REIGNS AS j COURT REPRIMANDS STATE'S inilDVriTTII? ADE nULrAKHUUUJUUK NE6RO Hao FOR ASSAULT i ATTORNEY FOR BEING LATE DAIKl tAlILfiARE MORE HEALTHY, IS INSPECTOR'S VIEW HAS NO POLITICAL MEANING, HE SAYS E. L Cobtentz to Make State- ment About Position Middle of Week. IMPOSSIBLE TO DISCUSS MATTER NOW, HE STATES Governor Hopes Frederick Man Decide to Accept Place. "The Governor has offered me the post but 1 do not care to discuss the matter at any said Emory L. Coblenrtz when questioned regarding the Director of State Welfare Work appointment. "There are several indefinite con- ditions concerned which make it im- possible for me to discuss Sir. Coblentz continued. "I might say ttoat I have the matter under consider- ation and will make my decision a- bout tie middle of the week. This offer does not carry any political! significance, as has been hinted. The Governor knows my deep in.erest in this work, "Which approaches nearer to the human side than any other state un- dertaking. Governor Ritchie and my- self have had a general discussion of the welfare situation in this state and we 'both realize that it is one of the most difficult parts of the reorganiza- tion plan. It is full of intricate prob- lems. I found that out when I, as a member of the Governor's reorganiza- tion committee, aided in outlining th plans for the department." Governor Rlt'diie made this state ment Saturday: "It is a fact that have offered the post to Mr. Cob lentz and I sincerely hope that he wil decide to it. It would be im possible for me discuss the offe any further owing to the uncertainty of whether I can get him to accept.' It is understood that if Mr. Cob- lentz aiecepts the appointment he wil refuse to take the full salary with the post until he is abte to give the major part of his time to the work. White Girl, Aged 20, Attacked, Falli to Identify Him at Assailant By The Associated Preai. Fairfleld, Tex., Dec. negro believed to have attacked a white girl at her home at Streetman this morn- ing has been captured by a posse, but has not yet been identified, according to reports here. Excitement is high and hundreds of persons are hurry- ing towards Streetman. The girl failed positively to identify tbe negao as assailant and he was locked up in a small house under heavy guard pending the arrival of bloodhounds from the State peniten- tiary at Huntsville, whilch will be put on the negro's trail. TBe girl's con- dition is not serious, the negro hav- ing been frightened away, after throw- ing a sack over her head and stuf- fing her mouth full of cotton. A mob of about is gathered at Street- j man. i Corsicana, Ter., Dec. hounds are hmried from Hunta- ville penitentlpry to Streetman to take up the trail of a masked negro who attacked a 20-vearod at her home at Slreetmtr f i streels country are filled with armed men. yAndera Being Fined 1100 For Contempt When Docket Called. State's Attorney Aaron R. Anders was given a reprimand by Judge Glenn H. Worthiugton this morning. The State's Attorney was more than an hour late in reporting tor court this morning, it was said, when tbe docket of all cases was called. The court said: "I should fine you for contempt of coa -t and bad intend- ed to place a fine on you but will dismiss the case on this occasion with a reprimand. You should have been here this morning on time to assist in assigning the criminal and I the Court most provoked with your tardiness and seeming indifference." There 145 cases listed for trial this term of court. The criminal cases will be taken up on Thursday. The jury was excused this morning until Thursday morning. Tuesday and Wednesday are the days set aside for the hearing the civil appeals but as there are none at this term of court, a two day recess has been declared. No civil cases will be heard until aftcr the first ot the The roinal be concluded about the month and be court reconvening on January 2. Less Than 100 React to Tests This Year Compared With 400 12 Months Ago. MORE HEALTHY PRODUCT FOR CONSUMERS IN CITY Dr. Avery, U. S. Representative' in Frederick, Makes Premiers' Conference To Adjourn 8 Days To Avoid Rupture Snow and Cold Wave to Sweep Down From Northwest and Far West; 24 Below Zero Touched D. E. KEFAUVER, ILL i ASSESSMENT WORK SHORT TIME, IS DEAD 14 DISTRICTS ENDS A marked decrease In tho number of tubercular cows in Frederick county is evidenced this year. The tuberculin test, which has just been completed for this season in Freder- ick county resultel in less than one hundred reactors. Last year, during October and November tuberculin tests, more than 400 condemned and diseased -COWB wert shipped to Balti- more tor slaughter. This marked decrease in the nun, El INFRA I TIIFSDAY ber of affected cattle in this vicinity 1 I Is due primarily to the tuberculin tests which have been held yearly. With the local milk ordinance, in ef- fect one year, tbe city consumers are insured a more healthy product, said By Associated Washington, Decembci aged by success in early skirmishes in the Far West and Northern States, winter was mobilizing its forces In the frozen areas the northwest to- day for an advance expected to reach over practically the entire nation by tomorrow night or Wednesday morn ing. Accompanied by temperatures lower than recorded BO far this sea- son, the cold wave now centered in Montana and Western Canada, is ex- pected by the Weather Bureau to eastward and southward over the Plains States and Great Central valleys during the next 36 hours. A barrage of snow will precede Jack Frost's advance. Snow Is falling now in the Rocky Mountain region. A temperature of 24 degrees below zero prevails at Havre. Montana, the foremost point In the advance of wlnt er's offensive In the United States. States MORE SNOW LIKELY, IS SHARP'S FORECAST Last Night Coldest of Month, With Temperature at 14. MERCURY RISES SLOWLY Rises Only Ten Degrees Until 11 O'clock. "Probably rain or snow tonight" seems to be the outsanding prospect of the weather for the next 24 hours. Coming on the heels of the heaviest snow yet this season, Frederickton- Jans seem to be In for a taste of real wintry weather. Sunday night was the coldest night so far this season, the mercury hav- ing slid down tube, to the 14 degree morning about 11 O'clock it hovered around 24 degrees, or eight points "below freezing. Snow Funeral of Weil-Known Freder- ick Man on Wednesday. SERVICES AT MIDDLETOWN Expired This Morning at 11 O'clock at Apartment Daniel Edward Kefauver, a promi- A11 work with farmer of Middletown real estate through- district, died at 11 o'clock'this the ing at his home in the Maryland i Apartments, Market and Third streets, this city. He was taken ill on Thanksgiving evening Jmd Jiad been in a critical condition since. He was 81 years of age, having been born In Middletown district in 1841. He was the son ot the late Daniel and Catherine (Bechtel) Kefanv3r, and grew to manhood in the vicinity of, Middletown. He received his eda-laeased, d catiett in the public schools of community and afterwards devoted himself to At the age Dr. Lawrence Avery, United _ _ _ j Animal Inspector. Tax BOOkS FOP 1923 Levy Arei One remarkable advance In the fight against tuberculosis among cat- tle was shown in the herd ot Vernon Feaga, near this city. Not a cow wa; lost from his herd this year by the tuberculin test. It will be recalled that last year the entire Feaga herd waa practically lost by the tubercular dis- ease. The local inspector said that much credit waa due Mr. Feaga for the untiring efforts he hai made in thoroughly disinfecting his premises and tbe careful purchase of only tuberculin tested animals from other herds. Dr. Avary's Statement. The following is a statement made by Dr. Avery: "The dairy herds of Frederick county will be tested an- nually during the months of October and Novembet. During these Now Being Made. COMPLAINTS STILL HEARD Two Days .a Week Allotted For Airing Grievances. has been completed districts and work is being started on the making up of the new tax books for tbe 1923 levy. All field work concerning tbe reas- sessment was completed on Novem- ber 11, the last district to-make a report being Urbana. Two days per week are given to the .hearing of complaints of property, owners who are to appear. The districts that are completed to the depth of one and a half inches is still lying in many places. This equals a rainfall of a quarter' of an inch. and hevy frost formed daring the night. Last year the lowest point the mercry reached during the month of December was 10 degrees. This on Christmas day. The local weather prophet ventur- Virginia Culler, of Jefferson, by whom ot twenty-five he assumed charge of a farm situated in Middletown dis- trict. He remained on this same farm untfl 1882 when he came into posses- sion of the estate known as Glen Dale. Mr. Kefauver was one of the or- ganizers and builders of the Freder- ick and Middletown Electric Railroad, which was the first eledtric railway itt the United States to carry freight, "n 1886, he was one of the incorpora- tors in the organization of the Citi- zens' 'National Bank, of which insti- ntion he has been a director since ti founding. Mr. Kefauver was also one of the incorporators of the Mary- and Brick and Supply Company and one of the organizers and incorpora- ors of the Grangers' Fire Insurance ompany of Frederick County. He! also played an important part in the 1 organization of the Braddock Heights Water Company. He was the presi-' ent of the Braddock Heights Build-i ng and Improvement Company. He! was one of the incorporators and di-' Harry C. Mohr. for the killing ot; ectors of the Lovettsville Bridge i "Honest" John T. Brunen. circus own-' and upon, which the making up of new tax books has begun Are: Creagers- town, Emmitshjirg, Gatoctin, Liberty, New Market, Woodsboro, Mt. Pleas- ant, Johnsville, Woodville, Linganore, Lewistown, Tuscora, and Walkers- ville. On Wednesday property owners of Hanver's district will appear If they nave any complaints, and Thursday, has been appointed to hear the claims of Urbana property owners who have a grievance. Wednesday and Thurs- day of next week Will be given to hearing ot property owners of Buck- eystown and Jefferson districts. Of HAROLD V. QUINN Member of News Staff Dies at City Hospital Early Sunday. i .._____ HAD BEEN UNWELL 6 MONTHS Prominent Socially and Fond of Was months last year, ..t the time the !o- caV milk ordinance-went Into effect requiring the dairy.herds to be tub- believe they have not been, -talrly fcrettlin tested, about 400 tubercular TWO GO ON TRIAL FOR MURDER OF JOHN BRUNEN Bv The Associated Press. Mt. Holly, N. J.. Dec. ll.-7he trial more for slaughter. "At the conclusion of the annual re- tests during October and November of this year something less than one hun- dred reacting animals to the tubercul- in tests were found. "After one year's effect theJocal milk ordinance, tbe city consumers of mflk are insured a more cleanly and healthful product. There were about 47 Frederick milk shippers. Quite a few of these have gone out of busi- ness due to tbe period of farm de- pression and low prices of farm pro- ducts. Many of the dairies that bad tubercular cows now have clean ZIHLMAN NAMED AS CHAIRMAN OF LABOR Harold V. Quinn, eon of Mrs. Emmt. O. Quinn 'and of Ois late Thomas Qulnn, died nt Hie Frederick City Hos- pital on Sunday morning at o'clock, following an operation. His age was 23 years, 4 months and 7 days. Mr.' Quinn had been ill for Lboiit six months, suffering a collapse during tbe summer, from which be did not entirely recover. Four ago he went to the Frederick City Hospital for treatment. For the last several yenrs Mr. Qninn had been a member of the reportorial The News, and _. the r county. He was' a member of the Saints' church and Sunday Ifebool. being treasurer of the St. An- drew's Bible Class. He a mem- ber of Columbh Lodge. No, 38, A. F. and A. of Enoch Chapter. R. A. M-. and of Enoch Councfl. of Moun- tain City Lodge, of Pythias, the Catoctin Club and of tbe Francis Scott Key Post, American Legion. During'the World War .he was a member of the S. A. T. C.. located at College Park. Md. He was zradimtml from the Boys' high school inT 1918, and plnj-cd on both the football and baseball teams for several years. Besides his mother, three brother? nml a sister survive, as Prof Robert Qninn. of tie West Virginia School for Hie Deaf. Komnev. w. Va.: Alvin G. Qninn. at home; Chnrles c! The Associated Press. Washington. December nc uniicc; c OF HOUSE E. Quinn. nt home. Three Joseph Mr- of Doris Brunen and her brother, sentativc Ziblman. Republican, of Maryland, a former glass blower, is Company and also of the Economy er. began here today with the ringing Silo and Tank Company. of the bell of the little brick county he was a Republican He "was a i court building erected in post-revolu- Lancaster. Pa.: Ralph and Mrs. John Billett, Columbia. survive. funeral will take place on FINED AFTER AUTO ACCIDENT But E. Carbaugh Takes Appeal to Circuit Court. MACHINES IN COLLISION Crash Sunday Near Emmitsburg Results in Arrest. jTa a result of an automobile acci- dent Sunday evening on the Emtnits- burg pike, near Mt. St. Mary's Col- lege, K.v Carbaugh, of Catoctln Fur- nace, was arrested and taken before Justice J. H. Stokes, ot Emmitsburg. He was fined and costs. An ap- peal was taken to tbe local Circuit Court. The testimony at the hearing show- ed that Albert Harbaugb. ot High- field, was driving a car In the direc- tion oT Emmitsburg, when be metThe machine driven by Carbaugh travel- ing towards Thurmont. Harba'ugh-'t automobile wag on the right side of ,banf% cot, acrou to the wrong tide of the highway, it was said, aad aide- swiped the Harbaugh machine, break- ing the' frpnt left wheel, ripping away {he running board and damag- ing both fenders on the left side of the car. the office was notified and Sunday night Deputies Smith and Ban- gle went to Catoctin Furnace and ar- rested Carbaugh and took him before the Emmitatrarg magistrate, It -la very likely that the case wll  measure of for tho Ruhr district upon which Premier Poincare insisted. Prime Minister Bonar Law informed Premier Poincnre that British public Olnion was overwhelmingly opposed to any military measures against Ger- many. Poiucare had made a demand tor the occupation of tho Ruhr as a guar- antee for a German moratorium. It was stated in an authoritative American quarter that the chief hope or bringing the British and French together during the period of Journment to which the conference now seems doomed lies with the Uni- ted States. It waa said by this author- ity that England probably will ask the American government if it la wilting to cancel French debt to the Un- ited States provided England la ty- turn cancels the French deUt to Great Britain and at the same time a definite agreement with the Ameri- can government to ultimately pay (he British debt to America. FEDERATION OF CHURCHES PLNNED Each to Be Represented by Pat- tor and Four Laymen. MEETING HELD ON TUESDAY the new chairman of the Hfuse Labor   case brought by the Pennsyl-1 more, for the murder of heart. Lee Boone. began in the How-1 and Margaret C. Mabon. cas E cral new naltw nreaed v a duet re enrolled. The a. m and e service at FORM LAW PARTNERSHIP J. Rudlslll Milburn, Son of Former Frederick Minister, Member. i Friends here of 3. Rudlslll Milburn will be interested to learn that he has recently partnership with B. W. Brockett and Elbert L. Hyde, of Cleveland. Ohio, for the practice of patent law, under the firm name, Brockett Hyde and Milburn. Mr. Milburn is well remembered here, being a con of ReT. Dr. Page Milburn. former pastor of the Metho- dist church. He was a student at the Boys' High School, and completed the course at the Washington High, when his father was transferred to Washington. Later he graduated at Dickinson College. He took his LL. B degree at Georgetown University of Law and Patent Law at George Washington University. Mr. Milburn served as an Exami- ner for about 9 years In the t'. f. Patent Office, and was admitted to practice before the Supreme Court of tbe United States. He has been lo- j cated in Cleveland for about 3 years. Purpose to Be Outlined and tganization Effected. Interment in Reformed C. T. K. Gladhill funeral direc court putv Sheriff Charles W. Smith and; lodged in jail'in default ot baiL j Socks, it is said, has been selling, papers aad advertising nailer in the' vicinity of SabillasviUe for about two' board by check and k was later as- certained that the check was worth- It was said. When taken before C. H. Stem, of SabUlasville. Socks was un- able to furnish Hail. The sheriff wan notified and Socks was brought j championship to Cincinnati. to tils city and 1odgrd in jail to a- wait tie action of the Febracry grand jury. City today. The alleged murder oc- T currcd on August 31. 1321. utctuco nctjien 1 Evidence In tie hands of the police WtAVtK UcNItU indicates, it is said, that Bonne was pciucTaTpycMT DV I ANDIS snot in an attempt to assault Miss KtlNblAltMtNl BT acmggs kjtchen of th9 ncar. saloon in East Fort Avenue In Miss Scroggs was bar maid. What purports to be a confession shortly after the introduced la the trial it is understood. negau u, MaDon. house at The court held that private owners. Assocaated Prew. Chicago. Dec K M. cannot rightfully claim to have pur- chased more than H stipulated in the deed by which they acquire property. fro_ Jh" court, therefore, reversed, the npinlon of the lower court, but did not pass upon the broad tie constitutionality of tl were made by Miss Lacy Frost and J. Earl At 7: a delegation of P. church, by Del music was Landis. weeks, and in the meantime has been commissioner of baseball, today deni- boarding with Ooffman. He paid his reinstatement of 9booOas- wl opinion. of Messrs: Etcbison, Hudson. Michael Weaver, former f.ar third baseman of tie Chicago Wiite SOT. Weaver was one of those dropped as a result of tie scandal in which it was charg- ed certain baseball and plot- to throw tbe World Series MARKET HARDENS BEFORE NOON AFTER EARLY DECLINE Collifiower. The under the direction of Rev. Mr. Siffron and C. W. Zimmerman, was one of belpfui- at j B. Jett: yes. go Muff say she got oat of tbe car. back to the Tellow stjrtcu- mast t on have of War Stamps Redeemed. Only a vrry prcfnt; people botfinc war certificates hare brought to about worth of stamps In county, and amount of work la transferring into treasury or redeeming for cash be handled bv road, and toM him he been walking very care- L careful driver." the driving a car Ron Wlow up on transferred at the postoffice. of mast be, Firestone Not Interested. The establishment of an automobile manufacturing plant at Ridgoway. West Vlnrima. Va. was recently an- novnocd was as another of Harvpv s Firestone. Slnff' Ohio. and of the walking for flfty-foar Company Mr Uaat h" has anv _ tie proposed plsnt young man, what do to tffTl It has running railroad papers ra-enUy that tirongh her" Forfl. auto- to raa J' HIT denied m Mr. vos can't ran It through to- 've got a aea with and has sent a t to in Br The Associated i Xew Tork. Dec of 1 accounts aad heavy short selling of some of tie tire favorite a rfsrtionarv lu a large part of list around of tic first hour in tie stock 1 market this morning. Oils proved particularly vulafrabte to d'vime was net gen- eral, however. Fpralativa buying roinir on in a number of selected shares absorption of to rorabin'M] wifb a renewal for call money, eventually caused a syiupatbetir bar- conduct a cottage pravor Hurt in Auto Accident. Elmer G- Keeny. MarOnsburr, W. Va.. is confined to the Washington CounTy Hospital. Hagentown, fn a serious condition suffering from frac- of both limbs as a result of a collision between motorcycle and the automobile driven by Frank Mantz. irh0 was on his way to Fred- prick. The accident occurred on the FrMerick near Funkstown Fri- day noon. It is said that the Keeny machine was at a standstill when the Mantz car collided head on throwiOK to the ground. Mantz an employe of the Young Motor Com- pany. the of St, John prayor On Wed at monthly wiil st 7 depart iwnt. n23 w meeting of he on in tho Junior for at m'x't folkiwinr in uoinina t JOT) n H. Mullinii K S KKC-. Claude S Hahn M L RfKtVnhoefT. E-norr B throughout tio list before Shipley, for wretary, John P. Engel mMdar Call opened at 4% Austin Hoffman. n rent for assistai.t Jofcn M. Grove, Tbonas Harvey Premier w double las; E I! Telegram.____'Xorris; for assistant Hanson. Merhl Leather. E. T. Sriael- for; for librarian. Earl Bageant, Jam- es Gordon .Droneobnrg: for assistant librarian. Falnser. Brttron Geaser, Alvie Wolfe. Next Sunday at 10.30 m., la the main Sunday School room. s. bronze tablet to tbe memory of Ed ward Buckey will he unvoted with ap- propriate At II s_ m. in th" cbnrcJi aud toriom. an to th" jjfp aad labors Urn 'M'Uiotii't Jarjnan. will bo RiTfn by nr. J St. Clair Xeal, On Friday night. CKveujber 29. the pmorth league will present a plav entitled "Farm in Hall. are being bejd f jr Seven Frederick churches taken favorable action upon tbe nut- ter of forming a Federation of Churches in this city. It is tbe alia of the federation to unify the forces of the various churches for tlve endeavor in matters affecting church activities and social ment. The movement was inaugu- rated in Frederick some time ago an4 has met with considerable success. The local churches which have al- ready joined the Federation raited Brethren. First Baptist, ctlical Lutheran. Evangelical Re- formed. Methodist Episcopal. Metho- dist Episcopal, South and Grace Re- formed. The round! or governing bojJr ot the Federation will be composed of the pastor and .four lay representa- tives of each church participating. All the representatives have been pointed and they with 'the will hold the first meeting on Tneadar evening at S o'clock in the Sunday school room of Grace Reformed church. At this meeting the pnrpoae of tie Federation will be fully out- lined and the organization ot the coun- cil effected. BLADES GETS FREEDOM AS "STET" ENTERED IN CASE By The Associated Press. Baltimore, the eighth man to be arraigned on cbargos growing out of tbe murder and of William P.. Xorris here last August IS. gained freedom today in criminal court when Attorney Lea, h asked that a "steT be entered in his case "for lack of evidence." Indicted as an accessory. Blades was alleged to have perfected tie arrange- ments for the holdup of Mr. Xorrte after bavins the situation for weeks to learn every move of Mr, Xorris on tie days he drew his pay- roll. Mr. Leach said tie case will be TV- opened if tbe prosecution finds tte connecting link that he says is miss- Ing In tic chain ot evidence against Blades. ,ill Tonight. Official Board 30. 2i. and ccetins at BUSINESS iN THE COURTS MtarrU.ge License. Leo J Plefrr. 21. and H. Lu Henderson. 21. both of Pa, Real Estate Transfers. Arie E .ind hnxbamJ, to Annie E Engelbrecit. at. Osrar B Samuel T Hicfcma-i X. CoMojjtz. et. al- to Edrsr L sad wife William O. Rau and wife, to W. Oark arfl wjfe. Atoazo wife, to W. Clark ?S Say Saw It Tbe SPAPFRf   

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 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication