Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Boston Daily Globe Newspaper Archive: November 16, 1890 - Page 6

Share Page

Publication: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 16, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts                                THE BOSTON  SUNDAY GLOBE--SUISTDAT, NOVEMBER  16, 1890-TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES. HW A(;AINgT_CAIEROI!. Keystone    State   Politics Rather Riled. "That Man's" Breast Thought to Contain a Secret. iDliris Magee's Star Once Mora in the Ascendancy, HARRTsntmo, Penn., Nov. 36.-Sonator Quay may oitoso the ro-elcotion of Senator Don Cameron. This is rather a atartlinsr statement, but many facts point m the direction of this sensational soquel to the riisastrous (suher-natorial oampaieii; for tlio hronr.h v;ns mftde late in the Ktrngplo, or when Cameron first discovered tliat his seat �\\-as in dantrcr. A few years ago the very hint of danger to Don. son of Simon, the deceased king of politicians, would have been hooted at. Simon trained Donald in the path that lio should ero. He trained liim for the Senate years before the transfer of the .senatorial toga, just as Quay is preparing his son Kiohard for higher duties, and provides him with a Beat in the Lower House of the State Legislature as the preliminary step. But Richard's chances are not near so bright as Donald's were at the same period in life. Capability does not enter into tho Cnestion. No one dared dispute Simon .Cameron's Euprom.aos". haciccd by tho able Sleutenancy of "Bob" Mackoy. Even his �political opponents loved the old man. ' Now Donald must depend upon hisowii efforts. His life at Washington has been 'dljjtinguishod by no effortj! to soouro legislation for his State. It has been one of ease, bordering almost upon seclusion, and broken at frequent intervals hy tlie an-Bonncement of his long-standing pair Trlth Domocratio Senator Butler of South Carolina. Donald did not allow Pcnnsylv.ania matters to bother him in the least, and it, was notimtil the the late gubernatorial campaign was well on that ho suddenly remembered his tenn lacked but a few months of expiration, and in the heat of tho campaign his future might bo neglected. So he suddenly emerged from his political obscurity, and the people of Pittsbiu'ir, the second city of tlie Connnonwoalth, \*-er6 electrified by the announcement that their senator was about to vi.sit them. It \vas his frst visit since his election to tho Senate. Before going to Pittsburg tiie senator engaged ex-State Chairman Tluinias V.Cooper to conduct his canvass among tlie would-be-State legislators. Donald contributed S2n,-000 to the Stats fund, and at tiio same time Quietly Plncctl 8175,000 ; in the po.sse.ssion of Jlr. Coopor. Chris Magoe, angered by tlio nomination of Dolamator, and Quay's monopolization of federal patronagi^ had sworn to elect Pattison. tho Democrat, and ho kept his word. For Pittsburg gave a majority for Pattison, and tho usual heavy Republican majority in the county of over 400,000 jn-h.abitants was cut down to 1800. Now the first man to consult with Ca.m-eron on his Pittsburg visit was Mr. Magee. Later in the day they dined at Jlr. Magee's residence. 'At present Mrs. Cameron is tho guest of Mrs. Magee. While Messrs. fiimeron and Mageo were lobnobbing in Pittsburg the Republicans of ,;Jeaver and AVailiington counties were in lot water over the nomination of a State senator. The Waslnngton county Republicans named Hawidns; . the Beaver county Republicans insisted on AValte. Quay Jives in Beaver county, and when appealed to for a settlement his onlv answer was; "It will be Waito or a Democrat." The election returns showed that it was a Democr.at, and thi.s is how Senator Quay looked after Senator Cameron's interests. Tlie Republican majority on joint ballot in the Pennsylvania Lt'gislaturo has been reduced troiii 112 to ud; still a good safe majority in times of unity in tho party, but very insignific.niit in tlic event of a cnntinu-ation of the kiiitiiig policy wliich resulted in tlie defeat of Mr. Dcliiniater. The Democratic legislators will cast their ballots forex-Unitod StatesSonator William A. Wallace. Chris IMagee controls the Allegheny couniy delegation and it will vote for Cameron. Don's r'owcr in other parts of the Sl.nto is once nioi'o restored. What about the legislators wlio bend tlie knee solely to Matthew Stanley Quay V Here lies the uncertainty of the situation. If Quay has a m.an in view, ho is keeping the Secret E,ocUcd Up In Kin Breast. Somebody started a rumor that it was Doln-mater. This .suggestion is laughed at. The party organs are just beginning to leak little by little on this .senatorial difference of opinion. So wide has the breach become that at tho last session of tho IjCgislatiiro Magee was absolutely ignored at the State capital. It is to obviate this he forms a combination ^vith Cameron. The lattrer is to be returned to the Senate, and Magee will run things at Harrisburg. Mr. Magee's political star is once more in the ascenciaiicy, and Mr. Quay's is about to decline lor the first time. Mr. Magee has shrewdly paved tho way tor Quay's retirement. It is a remarkable fact that the few Republican leaders from outside the Slate who visited Pittsburg during the gubernatorial campaign bad secret conferences with Magoe. , McKiiiley, Sherman and jigalls all bad ouiet talks with Magee, and t was afterward remarked that their pubic speeches here contained no reference to Mr. Delamater's candidacy. The distinguished trio all harped on the foreign questions of tariff .and Southern elections, when the only issue in the campaign was lionest government and the supremacy or dethronement of Senator Quay. "-'Vre you for or against Quay'/" was the question asked of one Republican by another. John Sherman did refer to Dolamater, but in a slighting way. He said he would Inn'e preferred the iioniination of Gen. Hastings, but "now that Delamatur was nominated, let us vote lor liim." This was a cold stab iu the back. JMr. Blaine also stopi)ed over in Pitt.sburg while en route to Clinton. C., to spcsak tor McKiiiley. Mr. Blaine iilsu bad a nuiet talk with Magee. nvIio accimijiaiiied hnn to the train on iiie nioiniiig ,)f liis di-jiarlure. At that time Mr. Blaine luu! resolved not to interfere in the Pemisyhaina imbroglio. It was .Mr. Magee's wish that liesboubl hold aloof bcciuiseof the wi(b-siirrad oiiiiiiou that Mr. Blaine's oratory wi.uld malerially nssist iho c.'iuse of Deliiinaier. Is'elsnn 1'. Keed, editor of the iloiiiiiicrcial Ca/ctie (Quay organ), and other liidmiialer people here, pleaded with the PliiUK.-d Kiiiglit for just one sjiuecli in Pittslmrg. "It ivill be worth 20,ooo votes to us," they Baid. Mr. Blaine laucliod at tlicm. "What!" be said, "talk tariif to the people for whom protection w.-is most provided! Surely. Pennsylvania is not so ungrateful." And >Ir. Blaine v, e c.'ici'i.i.-d. At present snuceis g;vcii in Mr. .Ma;:(-i.'s pai)er to comjd.'iints tlial Quay m-.nU .t.-d tith.-.r States m his .Mnwl.-. to el,.-ci 1 ).la-Iiiater. that money iniend.d lor ;,hliin),-v's 'jistrict never n aclieu fdiio. and iliai ,;vn :u.'.ii raised on the .^10 cerinicate jiiau a-tatei! up in the Pi-nii.'-vlvaiiin CMiivas^. Ar->ordi!!g to ilr. Mairee'-, lini,.-s (.hiay i.s pav-.nt; the way lor ri--ig:r,itii.h of the nalional ihairinans.'iip. with Clar!:-.n:i       hi., mi.-- ^Viiii a Democratic goveinor of Pi rnii-y!-vai,:;,. Caniero./.s holif on ii.,- Legis! .lure tii'J id:- (omiiiliati'i'i with Magci-. ili---.atis-f;i.-).:�ii evcrvwher,.' untxiilc tie:- rotate. Snui-I.Ma-.-'i- titii- 111 the national leaser "f ti;e l'.(:.i,:iiii'aii lianv st-ems lobi: in �nsiniie. It 1-.-.  ! til.' cafb. (,e,av i�:jun;d the conI*:Sts in [!-�,,r '^laii-.- Ji;e j,.-ll''r i,tatr.-6 that tlio l>-jiiit�iiifcti, c:.rn-:d the p.ti.iu'tdicaa county of Crawford, and tlio total sum spent was S.'iOO, .and that for legitimate purposes. Tho Dolamater jiooplo spent over .�fiO,000. Wliat must have thoy spent in tho entire StatB'!"      _ PARNELL WILL STILL LEAD. Mr. Dillon Says the Groat Patriot Cannot Resign His Position In the Movement -Newark's Welcome, NRWAiiit, N. J., Nov. 16.-One of tho biggest demonstrations that WHS ever held in this city was tho greeting given to the Irish rtolcg.ates, Messrs. Dillon, Harrington and Gill, this evening. A big parade, composed of Irish and church sooioties, escorted the visitors to SaengerHall. Tho streets along tho route were crowded with spect.ators, and much onthusi.a.sm was manifested. '.riio liall in which the meeting was hold was crowded, and hundreds of persons -were unable to obtain admission. Upon the platform were Gov. Abbott, Slayor Haynos, Mgr. Dnarie, many priests and a largo number of men prominent in politics. Mr. Dillon made the speech of tho evening. His .address, in the main features, was a repetition of tho speeches delivered in Boston, New York and other cities. To an Associated Press correspondent Mr. Dillon .said, referring to tho cable despatches which stated that Mr. Parnoll 'vvoula retire from the leadership of the Irish party at tho next session of Parliament, that such a thing would be impossible under the existing condition of .aftairs. Ho was sure that Jih: Parnoll would remain the leader. Speeches woreal.somade atthemoeting by Jle.ssrs. Harrington and Gill. A collection was taken hp, and over SIOOO was contributed. WANT A FLAGMAW. Residents Bound About Dorchester Station Petition the Blew England Koad. The following letter and petition were handed to the general manager of tho Now York & New England railroad yesterday afternoon; To tlie MnnaRcmont of tlio Now 'Srorlc &. Now England Kfillroad: lloroivlth I bes to Imnd tlin petition of 226 pBraons Interested In favor of muoli-needed improvements at tlic crosatng of Laiiriiit av. wltli the ti-aclifl of your road. in ciamining the slgnntitrea yon will find these arc, -n-lth bat two or tliree ciceptlonn, from reaidcntii la tlie tmiiiedlate vicinity of Borcllentcr station, mostly all dully patrons of j-oiir road, tlie cicoptlolie being owners of real eatato In said vicinity. A population largely increased ivltbhi the laat two years, and dally Increasing in numbers finds ft necessary to request the adoption by yotir corporation of measurcB toiKlliip to facilitate their means of coinniunlcation eonslstent with their safety nud that of tlielr children, a largo number of whom crods tracks at Laurlat av., going to and from scliools and oliiirclinK. Tholrprovlslons and Eupplles must come across your tracks, and their medical a.sslgtauoe Is com-, polled to make use of tho same croiisllig. In order to i-each your station, and In leaving it, going or coming from their places of business, It Is necessary for a number of tho petitioners to cross your tracks by way of Laurlat av.; their request for a fiagaiaii or gateman at the said point therefore rio-Eervcs your ntlcntion, and expecllng a favorable decision In answer to their request and mine, I have tho honor to be,       Kespoctf ally, [.Signed.] ,706EruAMlA. Laurlat av., Dorchester, Nov. IG, 1800. The text of the petition is as follows: The undersigned, residing or owning property In the fnimeiilatc vicinity of Dorehestor atutlon, and, for the largest part, dally iiatrona of your road, respectfully petition you for the erection at an early date of a footbridge across tho tracks, or tho placing and malnljilning of a gateman, at Laurlat av. crossing, or for any adequato means for tho bettor protection of life, compatible and consistent \^'lth free and unimpeded communication between the west and east eldes or portlona of Laurlat av. at the point whore said avenue la crossed hy tho tracks of your road. .Tosnpii Amia and 2215 others. OTHEK ATTACHMENTS FOLLQ-W. Kansas City Paolring Company's 'Works Shut Down-300 Men Idle. Kansas Citv,Mo., Nov. Ifi.-J. V. Karnes, attorney in tliis city for the Kansas City Packing .and Chase Refrigerator Company of Boston, received a telegram from his clients yesterday evening to attach tlte pbrat ivnd stoid: of tho Kansas City Packing Company of Kansas City, Kan,, forS500,000, on account of the Kansas City Packing and Chase Refrigerator Company, and for .?5000 on account of Samuel Leonard of Boston. The attachment for .?5000 in favor of Jlr, Leonard was made to secure a note for that amount given by tho Boston concern. When the news of thoattiiohment became known hist night, other creditors of tho Kansas City concern attached its property as follows: N.ational Bank of Kansa,s City, $07,500; American National Bank, 65,000; Armourdalo Bank, $4000; St. Ixiuis National Bank of St. Louis, S19,000; Martin Cull'. SfiOO: James A. McGregory of Kansas City (a stockholder), $;U,400; other smaller attachments, 5000. The total iimoimt of the attachments is .�602,162. The assets of the concern are placed by Manager Gregory at .51,000,000. The amount due the banks mentioned is exclusively on drafts deposited for collection. Some of these banks have been paid in part. The concern in Kansas City has been on a laying basis for the last year wlien   tho ioslon concern bought it from Morris, Jutts & Company of this city. It has made money right along, and the cause of the preseiit ditiiculty is entirely outside of the management here. Its credit was good and it liad .�'.i5,000 in cash in the banks at the close of business yesterday. The packing house was shut down today, throwing .'too men out of employment. It is not known hero wdiat dispositiou is to bo made of the )>roperty. POH.TY  DAYS  OVERDUE. Arrival at New Bedford of tho Moses B. Tower from the Western Islands. New BkdI'oiid, Mass., Nov. IC-Tho barkentine Moses B. Tower arrived this morning from the Delaware breakw.ttor. in tow of tng Fargus. Tho Tower cleared from the AVestern islands, Sept. 12, with emigrants and a cargo of sperm oil, and was .10 days overdue. 'I'her� had been much anxiety, for report was that provision and water had given out imd passengers and crew were suifering. Capt. lliggins st.tted th.at the Tower was delaved by contrary winds and galos, in one of which when 10 days out the water c.aslcs in the hold burst, but ho managed to keep 800 gallons always on hand, and though there were plenty of iirovisions he put all on two meals daily to save the water. The health of ibe siiip was extremely good, two deaths occurring, one from old age, tho other from a rupture. Capt. lliggins tried to makcthe Bermudas tliree times, but on each was blown off shoi'e, and ha^'ing securoil 1(100 gallons of waterfront rainfall, he squared away for the Delaware breakwater. The passengers have no complaint, and say they had plenty toeal and did not suffer from thirst, and speak highly of the kindness of Capt. Higgius. STUDENTS  OP THE NOVEL. CROWN OF THE CAENITAL. Moments   Snatched   from Paradise. Dickons Ball Closes Event of Week at Mnsic Hall. (Jovernor and Party Headed Oolnmn in Grand March- south Norwalk .Boys With Paternal Cash Looking for Indians. New Yonic, Nov. lii.-.-'i special detective trom South Norwalk, Conn., called upon Inspector Byrnes ffluiglit, and itsked his os-sistaneo in findbig two boys, residents of Sotith Norwalk, named ,lohn William Rovve, H years, and William Siegel, IG years, who hud run away from their homes, taking with them ?i42, which they had stolen from Kowe's father. The theft was committed Friday night when young Rowe broke into his father's desk and anstracted S184 2. In his haste to escape detection be dropped 1-1 .$100 bills in the hall, where they were afterwards found. Dime novels and an oft expressed desire on tlie part of the younesters to tight liie Indians leads to the belief that they are iiialiing their way wesiwurd. The father of ynuntt Rowe is a wealthy contractor at .South Norwalk. " 'Tills Is a ball night,' said tho M. C, again taking Jfr. Pickwick's hand, as he roao to go. 'Tho ball nights In 3i- are moments anatclied from I'nradlBO i rendered bewitching hy music, beauty, elegance, fashion and ctJciuottc.' "-fPlokwIck Papers. The Dickens ball in Music Halli last evening, was tho crowning event of tho week for the pretty girls, fair matrons and young men who have worked hard during the week to make the bazaar and tableaux a success. It was the crotvning event of the week to tho spectators also, in many ways, for more attractive than the tableaux, oven, was the grand march of characters in costume which opened tlio ball. In motion and under the calcium lights the costumes and characters were more life-like and pleasing than in some of the tableaux and the odd juxaposition of peo-lile in no wise related to each other in the stories was often very amusing. It was about 0 o'clock when tho grand march began. Those present were divided into twooompanies,thosewhohad taken part in the tableaux forming in a column in tho AVintor St. corridor, while others from tho bazaar and in costume for tho evening otily gathered in the Hamilton pi. coiTidor. The Governor and his party lieaded the latter column as thoy entered tho hall. Gov. Braokett was escorted by the chief marshal, Col. William A. Couthouy; Adjt.-Gen. Dalton was escorted by Marshal F. B. Carpenter; Col. S. M. Hodges was with MarshalB. L. Beat; Coi. E. A. Buflington with Mar.shalA'V. A. Cury; Col. M. O. Adams with Aid Henry S.lDewey, and Col. A. M. Chadwick with Aid George K. Perrin. The ladies of tho Governor's party, Mrs. Braokett, Mrs. Bailey, wile of Col. Bailey, and Mrs. Moses, wife of Col, Moses of the Governor's statif, wore meanwhile escorted to the platform, where, with the ladies oJ tho executive committee, they watched the scene spread out with kaleidoscopic effect before them. These ladies were Mrs. Abbv Morton Diaz, president of theWoman'sKdticational and Industrial Union, with Mrs. Thomas Nowell, Mrs. Thomas Mack, Mrs. S. E. Cot-ting, Mrs. Beniamin Pitman, Mrs. Edward Maynz, Mrs. William Couthouy, Mrs. E. I-I. Hewins, Mrs. G. S. Perkins, Mrs. Cora Stuart AVheoler and others. In the grand march, following "I'lio Ooveruor's Party, were Mr. Heohtand Miss Maynz, the prize banner won by Mrs. Heoht for her booth, Gad's Hill Garden.being borne before tliom. Mrs. Heolit-\vas unfortunately detained at liomo by illness, and had .to bo represented by one of lior aids. The column from tho Winter st. corridor was led by Chief of Staff Col. E. H. Hewins and Ad.it.-Gon., Capt. Newell A. Thompson. After circling around the hall the two columns advanced up tho centre by fours, and on coming up tho second time were received in front of the platform by Charles Dickens, in the person of Thomas A. Gushing, wlio bears a striking resemblance to tlio novelist ; also by Mr. Pickwick, who was represented, as in the tableaux, by Mr. William-Bruce James. Then with a bit of a waltz the ball was opened. On the first ciuadrille Gov. Braokett danced with Mrs. Braokett, the latter looking very iovoly in a gown of serpent blue ottoman silk, cut en traino and finished with rich lace at throat and sleeves. There wore only eight numbers on the order of dances, and tliey were all modern affairs. One longed for a minuet at least, with all those quaint characters in tho garb of other days about, but waltzes ruled the evening, tho programme being lenpthened out to a dozen.uumbors by "e.'ctras." There is very little to bo said as to the characters .represented and tho costumes worn, as thoy were (or tho most part the same that have appeared and been describod often during the week at bazaar and tableaUK. "Agnes" -was there, Mrs. H.Chapin; Mr. .1 ames as Pickwick; Mrs. G. Washington Benedict as Betsy Trotwood; ,1. C. Abbott. .Jr., as Htoerforth; John T. Prince, ,)r., and Miss Lucy Spinney as Little Nell and her grandfather; Turveydrop and Prince Tur-veydrop, tho latter as irresistibly handsome as ever in tho person of Mr. Thomas Stead; Hueh MoCulIoch as Bill Sykes; Jliss Carrie Williams as the dolls', dressmaker, boys of tho Sauoors'school from Somorville and so on through all the stories. Mrs. Francis A. .Keith looked charming as her prototype in wluto shawl and towering bonnet as Mary, the pretty hou.s6maid whom Sum Woller loved and wedded. Tiie Jlissos Maynz, Miss Frankenstein, Miss Palmer and Miss Shumnn, from Jlrs. Hecht's beautiful tlowor booth, Gad's Hill Garden of the bazaar, all appeared iu lovely fiower costumes, Miss Mayuz marching in tho grand march witli Mr. Hecht. Mi.ss Helena M. Richardson, who so cleverly impersonated Mrs. RotincowoU at tho lodge of Cliesney Wold during the bazaai-, appeared last evening as Lady Dedlock in a rich and artistic gown, with powdered hair and all the accessories of a danio of her time. Miss Edith Hlchardson, her sister, took tho part of Mrs, Rouncowell, and the pretty Rosa, Miss Whiton, looked charming m the same bright costume of figured stuff over a red petticoat which she had worn through the woelc. Miss Annie Shaw of Newburyport was said to bo one of the prettiest dancers on the tioor. She was dressed in a simple evening costume of black lace, and was with friends from tjambridgc, where she is visiting. In j ' M. Stone, Boston; A^'. G. Paioust raid wile. Hartford, Conn., at the Ebuitt. Ehot \^'^hile Handling a Pistol. Sau.'h, Nov. If..-A son of Joseph L. Ixiugfcfc. whiie uhing a pistol, accidentally ehot himself :hrough the hand today. Grand Opera House. Tho receipts, w.ere over .512,000, hundreds of people being turned away at every performance. 'The Henrietta" deserves the suoocss it has enjoyed because it is one of tho brightest comedies that has been here m many years. MOUBN  DEATH OF ME.   MINOT. He Was a Most Esteemed Citizen of West Superior. West Supkeiob, AVis., Nov. 15.-Henry D. Minot, who was killed In tho Pennsylvania wreck, was at tho head of tliree corporations here, the Superior and Duluth Steamship Company, tho Superior Electric Railway and the Superior Improvement Company, all representing several millions of capital. Ho was greatly interested in the city, and had large personal interests here. The ptiblic buildings display flags at half-mast, and the citizens wear emblems of mourning, 'The chamber of commerce called a mass meeting today, and tho following resolu-f;ions, aliov/ing tho esteem in which tho do-ceased was held, were passed: AVhoreas, it has pleased Almighty God to take to his eternal home Mr. Iloury D. Minot, now bo It Eesolved, That the Chamber of Oommorco of tho city of Superior, In behalf of Us meinbors and tho citizens of Superior, mourn the loss of him who was oar friend and associate. Itesolved, That wo appreciate tho loss and calamity to our city and our citizens by tho death of 'Mr. minot, who hiia left behind him lasting monumeutH to Ills unlimited faith In our growing olty. liesolved, that tho incmbors of this oliamber wear crape on their left arm as a badge of mourning until after tho funeral services, and thatMessra. Frank G. Peter and S. ,T. Nerval be and nro hereby appointed a committee to represent this chamber and the citizens of Superior at the funeral sorvlocB to bo held In Boston. Itesolved, That this chamber order a sultablo floral tribute to be sent to tho homo of mourning. Itesolved, That these resolutions bo spread on our minutes, and a copy thereof, attcstod by tho president and secretary of this chamber, be sent to tho family of our deceased associate, and bo published In tho newspapers of tho city of Superior. SIL-VEB WEDDXNa- Xtf BOXBDRX. Mr. and Mrs. Hodgato Celebrate Their Anniversary. More than 300 guests were in attendance iit tho celebration of the silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs. J. ,M. Hodgato at Pauntleroy Hall, Ro.xbury, last evening. Mr, and Mrs. Hodgate were assisted in receiving the guests by Mr. and Mrs. AV. H. N. Pratt of Boston and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hazelton of Providence, R. T. Mr. Howard B. Hodgate was the master of ceremonies, and the ushers were Messrs, George A. Clouston, Grosvenor M. Robinson, Alonzo T. Menduni, Mortimer Pratt, Gustavus F. Alden and Harry Whipple. The presents filled one of tho ante-rooms. A dainty spread was enjoyed by the guests, among whom were Mr. and Mrs. C. H. C. Brown, Miss Carrie Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Boal. Mr. and Mrs. AV. H. Wood Mr. and Mrs. AV. A. Waugii, Mr. Samue Gray, Mr. and Mrs. A. AV. Rounds, Mr. anc Mrs. Samuel T. Cobb, Miss Abbie F. Butler, Dr. and Mrs. S. Caldortvood, Mr. and Mrs. S. .L. 'J.'roadwell, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swan, Ma,i. and Mrs. AV. A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. 0, F. Sacre, Mr, and Mrs. F. A. Sumner, Mr. and Mrs. VV. P. .Shatluck, Dr. and Mrs. O. E. Miles, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Margoson, Miss Josie Kendall, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ackley, Miss A. Maude Margoson. Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Kellogg, Miss Annie Alden, Dr. and Mrs. Lamson. STANFORD B-OR PBESLDENT. Movement to Boom Him for the Nomination in 1892. San Francisco, Nov. 15.-A movement has been started simultaneously all over the State booming Senator Leland Stanford for president in 1892. Editorial mention of him as a candidate has already appeared in not less than 60 newspapers. Great stress is laid on his bill introduced in tho Senate to have the government loan the farmers of tho country money on mortgages at 2 per cent. This wdll probably make him an acceptable candidate for indorsement at tho bunds of the Farmers' Alliance. Gov. Stanford is the only Republican who has ground for hope that ho would bo ac-c'optablo to this powerful organization, which is certain to oxerotse gi:eat infiuonco in reference to tho man selected by either of the groat political pitrtics as their standard bearer in 1802. BACKGBODND  OF PLAIDS. Lambeth Concert Company Sings Scotch Airs in Tromont Temple. A distinctively iScottish audience was present in Tremont Temple last evening to welcome H. A. Lambeth and liis concert company from Glasgow, Scot., on their second appear.anco before a Boston audience. 'The concert was given under the iiuspices of the Caledonian Club, and the chief and a largo number of the meinbors of the club appeared on the platform, "plaided and plumed in their tartan array," the sound of the pibroch ushering them in, and thoy formed a pretty haokgroitiid to the 10 members of the concert eomiumy, who collectively remained till tho entire programme was carded out. Mr. Lambeth opened with an organ recital, and tho choir song tho "Star Spangled Banner" very effectively. Their Scotch moloriieS; inter.s]iersod with Irish soiiga. were lavishly encored. .Mr AV I Monroe Oen 0 A ��Vll80U Wr W a Cary Maj Otia H Warlon Mr Fred 11 Carpenter MaJ F H BrlKg* Col oeorge llurton Dyer Dr Charles S Bartleti Mr Samuel .\ppletuu Mr It A Uarui-t MrK I! llaw.;6 Mr.I 1' Ilawes Mr ilavld.Lorlng .Mr Arthur W I'opo J\li )1 y. KUBSOll Mr Frank H "Walker Mr Henry 31 Forb,;s KT.lGi;   MAn.sHAL AK1> aids, Mr W II Diii-an, rhlef .llr Charl.H ll l'.:iU(-r Jir (ieuri;,. S llaldwlu Jlr Frank I. l,c,ck(. t,lr Kubfvl W Fintl Mr Clmrli-.. 1' .-'iiilill Iilr Fdnurd 1! Wbc Mr W E lluiu:rlli;ia Mr Hcnrv F .Xdiiins Mr 11 11 Callciidar Jlr.luhn A I,uv.ell Col corm- ^v Mubvs Cel l; V .MlUhcll Mr A K IVck Ucul Cliarli-K 11 Kuban .Mr W A l.auUr .Mr i; i: I'.riiu Mr .M I. (;.inl.--Mr -"^I V iliaiid.-upTelu Cul .Mihlll- 1.) A'i'.MM .Ml-11 s,-a\ ,-e6 Mr Henry S !li-w,.y Mr Keiilun Whidui'ii Mr 1) !�' ttavles -Mr J 'W 11.1 licr :Mr c llcrl.trt Inshllti Jlr 11 I.ch'hlon ll.ol Mr Fraj.lillM iJ '.','imumB Mr .M C Siohi Mr Iiwiclit M Prouty Mr Oil iiucull Jlr .1 .S Wily Mr r.dwln K Friend .Mr II S .Miiltlt .Mr i.:e(irj^f lllbbard .Mr \Y A lirouiicU -Mr ,1 K llru�li Mr li,.ori;e K Uruce Jlr W 11 Uayward AIIIS. MrTWPi-iiliallon-Mr C X Kluiliall .Mr F 51 (irllllll .Mr Fr.d L Hav>vard ."^Ir lleiily W 1 orbcs .Mr i:u,:,.iie l; I'ailiidge Mr i" it I'lllliplon .Mr E C Ilui�iiell -Ml .1 II .Marsh, ,lr Mr lli-il.crl .M I.ilaiid 'Mr.lMhli 11 Apiih-Hiii Mr I. llcrtr;;)!) .S',.\,lLm .Mr .Inl.n ll .-.nills ( 1.1 lli.-har.l V lianvtt (',.1 h'.hvard l: CuirKT Mr l.l-iHKU F ll^l^^v .Ml WlUi.uij C lKU-.sl. Int. ... Gould it Curry.. Hale ifc Korcross. Mexican. .. . 11.80 V.OO l.M) 2.10 2.-111 Ophlr..........3.S5 T'otonl........ Savage........ S. Xevada..... I'alcii Con..... Vellow .lacket.. c:onimonwealiIi.   ..... Xorlh Belle iGlc, 1.25 ^. Com'iiwealth. 1.55 Blames Some One Unltnotvn. Belfast, Me., Nov. 15.-The 7.35 train out of Belfast was delayed three hours owing to a switch engine and tender being off tho track on the main lino in the yard. 'The engine ran off an open switcii. The switch-tender says he left the switch all right, and some malicious person opened it. Tho matter will be investigated. Will Kesign it Elected. Nitw Bkdfoiid, Nov. 15.-This afternoon Alderman Charles F. Jjbaw accepted the nomination of the citizens' party for mayor. Mr. Shaw i.s the Republican momberelect from tlie fifth Bristol district to the Legislature, but 'ivill resign if elected. Political Notes. Ex-Representative James B. Hayes of ward 12, it is understood, will he an independent candidate for alderman, against Alderiiian Edward J. Leary of ward 'The Democratic eoinmittocs of wards 1 and 2 will tise every effort to secure a coiii-pleto registration for the island district, and have nnnotuiceil their intentions of making a house to house canvass for tho whole Democratic ticket. The Republican city committee will meet at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon t^^t deride questions raised in tlie recent caucuses and to form jilaiis for the campaign. Moody Merrill is expected to be present. .Udennan Charles AV. Smith, who has represented tlie liltb alderniauie district'for four successive years, Ikls wriiten a letter to Francis C. Lowell, cliairin.'iti of the want il delegation, positively declining to bo again a candidate for re-election. Cornelius Flynn ii a candidate for the Common Council in ward 2, over in East Boston, as are also Tliomiw Arthur. Wil-liani J.McGrath, John Pendergast and AVil-Ham J. Donovan. John J. (Jolter and Patrick C. Kelley, who have already served one year, are candidates for re-eleclion. The friends of Joseph B. McCabo, who was defeated for a sei.-ond term in tho House of Representatives from ivard 1 in the recent election, and later on forja position on the ward committee, are chagrined at the treatment thus given their idol, and threats are numerous these days that something more disastrous tliaii pebbles will bo placed upon the path of the Reipublicui caii-didate for alderman, Hon. Wesley A. Gove, OH HIR BEAM HUS. Story of the Los^ pf, the Serpent. Stanloy's Followers Charged With Disgracing England.  WMtela-w Eeid a "Witness for the Bride -Turkey Fortifying Tripoli. LoNBON, Nov. 15.-The British gunboat Lapwing has taken on board the survivors of the Serpent disaster, and will convoy them to Corunna, where they will bo transferred to tho troopship Tyne, boimd for England. Many of the bodies that haveoome ashore from the wreck are unrecognizable, having been frightfully mutilated by having been da,shed by the waves upon the rooks that line tlie shore. The admiralty has received a statement made by the siu'vivors of the wreck. From this it appears that the Serpent struck the rooks at 10 o'clock at night. She was then steering south by west, three-quarters west, and wh,s proceeding at tho rate of nine knots an hour. The -weather was thick and wet, and the wind was blowing hard. There was a very heavy swell, and tho vessel after strildng thumped helplessly upon the rooks for about half an hour, when she slipped off into deep water and sank to tho bottom. The officers remained on the bridge to the last. Tho crew, by order of the captain, took to the rigeiiig. Just before she sank a tremendous sea struck the vessel and threw her on her beam ends. The survivors were members of a lifeboat* crew and wore life belts. They were waslied overboard and after a desperate struggle succeeded in reaching the land. They staggerotl and crawled two and a half miles to Oamarinas. The men are able to state nothing further accurately.      _ HAS   DISGBA.OED  HIS  GO0NTBY. A Day of Kindly Ejnln Worth a Secade of Stanley and His "Johnnies." London, Nov. 16.-The Chronicle, commenting on the scandal connected with tho Stanley expedition, says tliat the continuance of tlio revelations presses deeper and deeper the burning brand of disgrace xtpon the name and fame of England. It protests that no one concerned in the expedition was a scientist and adds: "One day's work of the kindly, cultured, urbane Erain, though it may excito the derision of Stanley and liis prtctorian band of Pall Mall Johnnies, is of more benollt to liumanity than a decade of work of Stanley expedition.?. "In the days when British oflioera woro gentlemen, such work as Jameson tlescribes could not have seen done so quickly as to prevent them from lifting a hand in de-leiioe of a girl tliat had been bought to be tortured and torn to pieces. "Jameson has disgraeed his country in tho oyes of the civilized world. It is a dreadful thine; that such a man should be idolized as a society hero."_ WHITELAW   BBID   A   WITNESS. Miss Frauoes Stevens Married to the Comte do Gallifet. [Copyright.] Pahis, Nov. 16.-Miss Frances Stevens, daughter of Mrs. Livingstone Stevens, now the Duchess de Dino, was married at noon today to tho Comte de Gallifet, under a special dispensation from the Cardinal Archbishop of Rhoims, at the ancient church of Montmorency, by the Abbe Maret, cure of the parish. The witnesses for the bride were Minister AVhiteliuv Raid and Mr. Joseph Stevens, the bride's brother; for the bridegroom, the Due de la 'TromoiUo and Marquis Lam-bertye.:__ PAKNBLIi NOT TO IiEAD. Mr. Sexton Appointed to' Speak for tho Parnellites. London, Nov. 16.-The Dublin Express says that Mr. Paruell has informed sevtral of tho most prominent men in the Irish Parliamentary party that he will not lead the party in Parliament during the coming ses.sion. Mr. Sexton has been appointed to move in Parliament tho Parnollite amendment to tho address in reply to the speech from the throne. This implies that be will load the Parnell-itos during the absence of their chief. ASKS FOR THE BODY. Mrs. Birohall Wants to Remove Her  Husband's Remains. AVooDSTOOK, Ont., Nov. IC-Mrs. Birchall did not attend tho burial of her husband in the jail yard, but Mrs. West Jones, her sister, was present. Another effort will be made by Mrs. Birchall to get possession of her husband's body. If she is successful, tho remains will be interred in the church of England cemetery here.        _ FORTIF'jaNa TREPOLL Turkey Fears the Designs of Italy. TJpon the City. London, Nov. 15.-The Turkish government has sent .'1000 troops to 'Tripoli, iind is increasing tlie armaments of tho forts. These precautions are due to fears concerning the designs of Italy upon 'Tripoli. GEN.  SANCHEZ  CAPTURED. Hondilras Revolution Probably at  an End. La Liijketad, Nov. 15.-Advices have been received from Hondura.1 that Gen. Sanchez has been captured by the forces under President Bogran and that tho revolution is probably at an end. Now Danish Tariff Proposed. CoFBNHAGEN, Nov. 15.-In the Lands-thing today tho minister of finance presented a tariff bill. The bill places coal, coke, salt, sago and rice on the free li.st, and reduces the duties on sugar. It also provides for the abolition of the shipping duties. The tariff on industi'lal machinery is increased.        _ Hopeful in Argentina. BuBNOS Ayues, Nov. 15.-President Pelli. grini, replying to a deputation, declared that he would never authorize the suapen-lion of the redemption of the public debt. He was hopeful that a sound economic slat of affairs would soon bo reestablished. Balfour Defeats Aberdeen. GL-A.bgow, Nov. 15.-At tho election for rector of the Glasgow University today, Mr. Balfour, cliiet secretary for Ireland, the Conservative candidate, was elected, ro-coivinc fHS votes against 717 for Lord Aberdeen, the Liberal candidate. French Steamer Le ChateHer Wrecked. London, Nov. 15.-The French steamer Le Chatelier has been wrecked off the mouth of the Loire. 'Tlio crew escaped iu tho boats. Tho disaster occurred in a dense fog. ____ Kate Riordan Gets Sis Years. London, Nov. 15.-Kato Riordan, the woman who shot Rev. J. F. Bright, M. A., master of University College. Oxford, was today convicted and sentenced to six years' imprisonment.__ Artist John Lew's Brown Dead. Londo.n, Nov. IC.-iTohu Lewis Brown, tlie painter, is dead at Pans. Funeral of John A. Holden, AVateutown, Nov. 15.-The funeral of John A. Holden of Fayette st. was hold this afternoon. Mr. Holden had been an active resident of AA'atertown lor 40 years. He was a native of Jliddlosex, Vt. He was at one time In business at Faneull Hall market, Boston. _ _ employed 'i Savage of t-------- ated at the f imeral. FUND FOR PROSECUTION. Ann  Arbor   Students Raise $1200- Mayor Will Probably be Sued-Law Professor Stands by Boys. Ann Aebor, Mich., Not. 15.-The echo of the turbulent times that have disturbed the Athens of Michigan, the past week, was hoard today. Tho excitement incidental to the row 9.t the post office, whioli was followed by tho reading of the riot act and tlie arrest and refusal of bail for the five students, was lost sight of in the bloody scenes of the next night, when Uennison was killed. Now that the excitement of tho latter event has quieted down to some extent tlie boy.s turn again to the arrest of their colleagues. B. M. Thompson, who is the Joy professor of law of the university, and holds the admiration and love of all the students, and in the present strife lias stood with the boys, stated today thatMayorMonlev undoubtBCiIy exceeded his authority in ordering the arrest of the bOys, and was liable for a suit of false imprisonment. The students hailed this declaration with delight, and have raised a fund of S1200 to prosecute Manley, and the proceedings ml probably be begun Monday in the 'Dnitet States Court. The testimony in the coroner's inquest today' did not show anything new except the disposition of tho military to stand together and refuse information. The sentiment of the town is in the main with the students. A number of students have been ordered home. HAD TOO MANY TROUSERS. Frank Harding Sentenced at Bangor to One Year iu Jail. Bangou, Mo., Nov. 15.-When the police arrested FraSik Harding last night, it was upon a charge of fast driving and colliding with a light carriage occupied by a lady. When searched he was found to be a walking clothing store, wearing three pairs of trousers, besides all the other apparel which he could carry. In his pocket was a strange assortment of articles, including a Brakeman's Brotherhood membership card belonging to B. 0. McQuarrie, wbo has been looated as a brakoman running out of Boston on the Now York & New England, who was robbed of a lot of personal property a few weeks ere were also numerous Boston pawn tickets bearing early November dates, and everi'thing indicated that the man hailed from Boston. He persisted, liowever, that he came from St. Jolm, and that his uncle was a high sheriff in New Brimswick. In court today lie was found guilty of larceny and sentenced to one year in iail. WOMEN'S WORK PRAISED. Meeting in Interests of Their Methodist Mission Societies. A hiehly succBSsful meeting in the joint interests of the women's missionary societies of the Methodist Episcopal cliuroh was lield last evening in the Bromfield Street church,' Bishop E'oster presiding. Bifehop Waiden spoke for the Women's Homo Missionary Society, commending its good work in various parts of the country and calling especial attention to its beneh-cent influence in nearly all the Southern States, where it has established homes in which colored girls from the higher classes of tho public schools are taught. Bishop Newman, President Grant's pastor during his administration, spoke for the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society, paying a high tribute to women for their influence exerted in, foreign missionary work, an influence beyond the scope of men missionaries. Remarks were also made by D, S: L. Baldwin, recording soorotary of the missionary societies of the M. E. church. BACK FROM CHINA. Son of Oonsul Graooy Returns from the Celestial Kingdom. Spencer P. Graooy, son of Rev. Samuel L. Gracey, consul at Foo Chow, returned to Boston laat evening. He sailed from Yokohama on Oct. 2, coming by way of Vancouver, and overland by the Canadian Pacific. Mr. Gracey was obliged to return to this country, having contracted the Chinese fover. He reports his parents as well and enjoying the country Immensely. The station is an excellent one, and his father's health has improved wonderfully since he has been in the land of tea. LAWYER CLEMENT ARRESTED. Member of Lowell Bar Charged With Fraud by Boston House. Lo'WBLi,, Nov. 15.-George W. Clement, one of the younger members of the Lowell bar, was Dirested tonight on a warrant charging him with obtaining clothing valued at $15 and S15 in money from the Blackstone Clothing Company of Boston under false pretences. Clement furnished bail for his appearance in the Municipal Court lu Boston Monday. ARLINGTON. Rev. A. M. Lord of Providence, R. I., will preach at the Unitarian church this morning. The first of a series of lectures on "The earlier books of the Old Testament in the light of recent discoveries" by N.C. Kltchin, Ph. D., will be given iu tho Arlington Heights church this evening at 6 o'clock. The Arlington band will give their first concert of the season in tho Town Hall, Thursday evening. Tho talent includes Prof. George 'T. Valentine of Carlinvillo, 111., the Handel Male Quartet, Miss Nellie V. Parker, soprano; Miss Annie A. Pyuo, reader. NEWTON. A telephono wire sagged across tho street at the square. West Newton, last evening, and fell on the trolley wire of the Newton Electric Street Railway. Tlie guard wire was burned oflf and the telephono wire burned out 15 or 20 coils in the central oflioe. West Newton, and a telephono instrument in F. M. Dutch's provision store. It gave the operatives at tho central oflice quite a fright and was the means of delaying tho electr c cars for about an hour. Micliael McDorinott, a resident of School St., M'as kicked in the face by a horse yesterday afternoon, while ploughing at New-toiivillo. He was taken to the Newton Cot tago Hospital. Roxbury Co-operative Bank. Tho Roxbury Co-operativo Bank ,has declared a dividend of ti per cent. This is the result of its first year's earnings. The bank will hold �. meeting at 'Tremont Hall, 1435 Tremont st.LFriday evening,'Nov. 21. Rev. C larles F. Dole of .lamaica Plain, C. R. E der and others wdll speak on co-operative banks. The public is invited. Tufts College Notes. Wade Keyes, '80, is assistant supervisor of schools in Windsor count}'; Vt. Dr. Swam is making his annual examination of the students' physical development. An evening party association has been formed, and it is probable the parties will be continued as heretofore. A. AV. Grace and F. Waldo Perkins are the delegates to the Theta Delta Chi convention at New York next week. Mr. HORATIO CLARK And other proailnent orgunlats of tlUs dty, ut the factory of '^VOOItBEKK'X'  kUa., Pa. Suifo26 Eemember we are the Original Oredit House of Boston and tlie largest in New England, carry our, o-wn stook and issue no orders, We sell Ladies' and Gentlemen's OlotUngat the lowest cash prices on credit, WE AEE NOT, A SUPPLY ' OOkPANY, AND WE DO NOT OHAEGE INTEREST POR OREDIT AOOOMMODATION. OUR STQCK'ON-HA^D PLAN aiiYOB onstomorB at least ono profit. By purchaBing of HB yoii deal witli only one houBe. When yoii buy on tlic ''order system" adopted by some houses you trade vriih two; tho concern having no "stock on hand," iBsuea an order on some fltoro where they have an aocount and where you pay tho full price, and then they will charge you Intorcflt extra for the aocommodatlon. "Wo Issue no ordora. Now, as we sell, on cretUt as cheap as tho cash houBQS, you save one proat besides the trouble, annoyanoo and em-barraasment of running about town to got what you want; we chargo no intoreat. OUR INSTALMENT PLAN of selling ladles' and gontlomcn's clothing on credit, oomblncd ivith the fact that we soil our own' goods and lasito no orders, having nn ontlro building devoted to tho credit clothing business, saves lor our customers iminedlftte profits by our low prices, and ourecitiltable system of easy terms nssttros ottrons-tomors.ot: sqtiara denting and liberal treatment. An immense stook to select from. OUR iEN'S CLOTHING Is in onr new, store on the first floor, over 100 feet in length, large enough to carry our Immense stock of suits and overcoats. Styles enough and prices enough to suit anyone's taste or pocket. CurJSlS "Banner" overcoat Is a beauty In cloth, style, cut, finish and price. Also our glB "Standard" aults, In great variety, made of goods In a stylo that cannot be, equalled elsewhero for g20 to 1326 for same quality goods. OUR BOYS' CLOTHING. We have a ohoioo and select stock; of cheap and durable boys' sulti and overcoats in all ages. Our gS.OO Indestructible School Suit, we are selling aU wo can make. Thoy laat until they are outgromi, which is the only reason wo can keep up the supply. Oiu: SB.OO "Esquimaux" ovorooat and^ gB.OO "Siberian Ulster saves lots of doctors' bills and keeps us warm, we are so busy selling them. OUR CLOAK ROORHS are on the first floor of our new store) no stairs to climb. Tills store is filled with hundrede of the latest and moat Btj'Ush garments in Plush Saoques, riush Jackets, Cloth Jackets of every kind. Wraps, Shawls, Capos, all styles and prices. Our glG.OO llxcelBlor Plush Sacqiie Is another bargain, and other goods as low In proportion. See our stock before bnyliig, lor cash or credit, for wo can save you money. _, OUR DRESSH/IAKING ROOMS nro tho Inrgost in Boston, llo'w satisfactory to a Iiidy to sclocl what will pleiise her In stylo, lit, material and color, from hundreds of patterns and ready made suits, � Wo make dresBcs to ortlcr, from the most expensive, requiring the greatest core and slilU, to the dress that wo turn out in a day's notice when wanted. In this dopartmen* our Cashmere ffin.OO all wool suit is our leader. Other equally good barguins can bo found here, wraps, capes, etc. Dress goods by the yard sold over our own countera. Car fares free to out of town customers. Open evenings. 851, 853, 855 Washington St, A 75 BLUE STORE RAINBOW SlChSS, lELD ST. To each person ,that buys a botUo of If nxlow'� PieuHiiut Kmulision of Co OT>lio�ipMtea of ]luWti  ni:e J. L. QcODP;^IAE^, WATCHES, GLOSKS& JEWELRY. Wntchcii iJ.iaui'd, \vr.rr:intiil i \;-nr, gi; main. Brriiii-'u, JfMThy of all (iL-scllpllons lu^det^j or-tier. iiyt'tiK'sleU lor i;luy�ei,. *6r Broudwu}-, SoutU So.tou. Bait CIS   

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