Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: September 5, 1947 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1947, Winona, Minnesota                                W EATHER r.lr tonlfht with JUIU In KmM'Oin: wtimtt with N EWS PICTURES Bwt IB Local Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of WINONA. MINNESOTA. FRIDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER-5. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY UN Rio Treaty Held Pattern For World Marshall and Vandenberg- Cite Pact to World By John M. Hlghtower Washington. Secretary of State George Marshall today held forth the new inter-American se- curity pact as the outstanding post- war example of how can Join together to promote world peace. Marshall who will present the treaty to the United Nations as- sembly two weeks hence, and Sen- ator Arthur Vandcnbcrg (R.-Mlch.) nulled it in ft radio broadcast last nlcht us n pattern for the U. N. to follow In Its quest for world wide 6 Jump From Blazing Boat Near Brainerd; 1 Ba Throughout the talks of both men ran an implied criticism of Russia and the Soviet attitude to- ward international cooperation. Marshall declared that the re- nulls ol the conference at Petro- polls, Brazil, in which the treaty was drafted and signed "demon- strated, I think beyond doubt, that where nations are sincerely desir- ous of promoting the peace and wen-being of the world it can be done." He added that "It can be done without frustrating delays and without much of the confusing and disturbing propaganda that has' at- tended our efforts of the part two The who earlier this year eight futile weeks In Moscow trying to negotiate agree- ments on the future of Germany with F.uiiln, Britain and France, returned Wednesday from the Pet- meeting where the IB Amer- ican govenimcnta present drew up the new security treaty In three 'Sunlight1 Vandenberg, chairman of the Semite foreign relations committee, told his radio listeners would present the .pact to, for ratification with "every con- fidence that it will deserve prompt and enthusiastic- approval of traditionally American ideals." He called the treaty "sunlight In a dark world" and declared that "It Is good for the United Nations." Marshall repeatedly stressed the Importance of the new arrange- ment to the United Nations, de- claring ths.t the treaty affords that organization "a significant example example, I of which It Is In great need at the present time." At another point, he referred to the outcome of tho Brazil meeting as "one constructive International development of a world ladly In need of such encouragement." Minneapolitans Storm Store for Cut-Rate Tokens Minneapolis Henncpin avenue and Eighth street was bock to nor- mal today and streetcar tokens were selling once more at two for 15 cents. But Fred Ontcs, proprietor of a music shop here was still breath- Ing hard. Gates, who sold he Just wanted to do the public a favor, hod ad- vertised tokens at 14 for He had some 5.000 tokens which he said were removed from his Juke boxes located throughout the Twin Cities. They were tokens wrapped in strands of hair from the tresses of lasses who had discovered that a streetcar token, properly ar- ranged, can be used, to play two music numbers on a Juke box. The hair-lined token fits into the dime slot. Gates advertised his sale with a huge sign In the front window of the shop. But persons who came In to inquire were inclined to ask ques- tions. They wonted to know if there was a "catch" to the propo- sition. The situation changed complete- ly Thursday after a story appeared in a Minneapolis paper on the sale. A steady stream of token purchasers moved through the shop. -By noon the slim was down, and the tokens had disappeared. Dozens of brown envelopes, each containing 14 tokens, were handed over to customers in exchange for SI. The customers asked no ques- meat. Only fresh fruits and vege- tables were holding at steady prices. Some observers predicted that un- less "consumer resistance" shows up In the market places eggs in New York will soar to a- dozen, but- ter and meat a pound. Such grains as corn and oats sold In fu- tures trading yesterday at new rec- ord high prices In the 90-year his- tory of the Chicago Board of Trade. Withholding Wheat John Krey of St. Louis, chairman he American Meat institute, said major catastrophe is striking crisis. He added the decision, tms country and a hungry world however, Is up to President Truman, of the drastic reduction Vandenberg, who Is chairman of thlg year's corn production. the Senate foreign- relations com- and handles legislation deal- ing with foreign affairs, held his first news conference return- ing yesterday from the Inter-Amer- ican security conference at Petro- polis, Brazil. On Wednesday, Under Secretary of Btate Robert Lovett told report- ers the European mand Vandenberg Sees No Necessity for Special Session Washington Senator Van- denberg (R.-Mlch.) said today he sees no heed for a of of Congress on the European economic and indicated a special .session may be In order. The senator salA the In anticipation of. further ad- such session to, consider poiprele Tanclng prices for the grain, one aid to England antfbther European Chicago broker reported that wheat nations .depends "entirely upon-au- were withholding some thentlc disclosure of the admlnls- of. their 1847 crop from market tratlon's plans." channels. They handed over a bill, reached for the brown envelope, and made room for another purchaser. At Ittnch time Gates ..wanted to hop a streetcar, but ho couldn't find a street token anywhere around the place. Not even one entwined with hair.__________ Minneapolis Daily Times Converting to Tabloid Minneapolis Minnea- polis Dolly Times, an afternoon newspaper published six days week, announced today that begin- ning September 8 it would appear in tabloid size. In the masthead, tho words "Min- neapolis Daily" will be dropped from the paper's name. The paper then will be known as Picture Paper. Bralnerd, Minn. Two Bralnerd couples, with their four imall children, leaped to safety Into OuU lake late Thursday when -their motor launch burst Into flame. All were burned, one severely. Jack P. Anderson, Bralnerd shoe, dealer and owner of the launch; 'suffered severe burns about the legs and face. He was under medical care at his home today. John K. i dean of Bralnerd Junior college, suffer- ed burns about the legs. Wlves> of both men suffered lesser John Peter, seven, and Mary, three, children of the Andersons and John, and four, Challberg were singed and. suf- fered minor burns. Anderson had docked his launch at Murphy's landing near Bar Harbor to take on' gasoline. The craft .was. about 30 feet from the dock when he. turned on the Ignition to start the engine. The boat' burst Into-flames. The Andersons and Challbtrgs seized their children and leaded Into the lake. They 'made their way to shore unassisted. Only witness was a small girl stand- Ing on the dock. The launch burned to the line. Food Costs Soaring; Buyers Urged to Use Substitutes nation's principal commodity markets cast lengthening shadows over family household budgets today in a dizzy whirl of rising prices. With most staple foods at high peak for the year and certain to go still higher, the consumer was advised to adjust to substi- tutes, such as spaghetti, and to sho_p ol Mondovi Man in Fall OffEfevaPole Dean R. Wood, 36, Succumbs With: Fractured Skull Eleva, R. Wood, 36, died about' a. m. to- day as the result of a skull fracture suffered in a fall from a pole sup- porting a streetlight in Eleva, Wis. Mr. Wood had climbed the pole to fix the light'and was adjusting his safety belt when he came in contact with a live wire. The Jolt threw him from the pole and in falling he tripped up-side-down on another wire and landed on a cement side- MV4VU Under the resolution adjourning the last session of Congress, tnc jasL session 01 BIIVUPW denberg as the Senate's presiding pects was an Important factor au.ir.i. meat prices but in virtually all other officer, together.with opcM.cr uuv tin of the House and the Senate and commodity exchanges the trend was House Republican leaders, could call sharply upward. Including cocoa Congress back together without sugar, hides, cotton, presidential action. and coffee. Some of But Vandenberg Republican were at record high quotations. congressional leaders have no plans Butter at 87 Cents at this time for a special session, Peruvian Swims English Channel l. to Till Daniel Carplo Dover, W A swar- thy, 35-year-old Peruvian bank clerk, Daniel Carplo, became the first South American to swim the English channel .after whipping the treacherous Jn a 14-hour and 46-mlnnte ef- fort. His time considerably short of record of ten hours and 45 minutes set by Spaeek of Bohemia In 1926, but high wiiTei.and a three-knot current forced him to follow a route 41 miles long to cross the 19-mile wide- (traits. "Carplo the 24th swimmer' to negotiate the treacheroni waters, starting with Matthew Webb of England -in 1875. Of the 24 nine wera women: The record Is ten houn, 45 'minutes, set by Ven-; ceslas Spacek of Bohemia in 1926. Gertrude., Ederle holds the women's record, 14 Hours, 31 ttlnutei, set In UZ6. i Butter Chicago Butter In the wholesale market ad- vanced as much ai three a pound today. Butter grad- ing More, popular consumer grade, sold at (1 a pound. were "Unchanged to' centra higher, hlf h a on 7 The Midwestern drought which sharply curtailed corn crop pros- Butter waa filing at 87 .cents a Air Force Needs Craft, Men, V.F. W. Meet Told walk on the back of his head, Mr. Wood was employed by the Northern States Power Company and worked with a maintenance crew out of Mondovi. The crew, with Roy Thailand as foreman, was called to Eleva to flx the light after it went out during last night's storm. Other members of the crew were Arthur Nelson. John Lunder- vllle and Bud Walker. Thff crew members thought that Mr. Wood had been electrocuted and gave him artificial respiration. He lived in an unconscious condition for about 45 minutes after the acci- dent. Dr. H. C. Alley, Eleva, was called to the scene but Wood was dead when he arrived. Martin Trempealeau county coro- ner, pronounced the death acci- dental. Mr. Wood is survived by his wife; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wertlie Wood, Mondovi; a brother, Werdie, Waukesha; and one sister, Rosellaj Mondovi. The Woods had been married about one year. Second-Best Air Force No Use, Stratemeyer Says Cleveland The command- ing general of the air defense com- mand called today ,for a regular air for modern aircraft and trained ten. A standing.air corps of ,that size is necessary, said Lieutenant Gen- eral George E. Stratemeyer, to pro- vide the nation strategic air power second to none> and "to Insure'a lasting peace." He spoke before the 48th encamp- ment of the Veterans, of Foreign In Its second day. Army air force personnel, officials in Washington reported at the be- ginning of the .current month the A.A.F. had about men and officers, an -.authorized men and officers. This compares with strength of Officials said the cruited more than A.A.F. had re- men in La Crosse Woman Killed As Trailor Tips Onto Auto La John the last few months in an effort to regain Its wartime efficiency level. Stratemeyer called a "second best air force like a second best poker better oH without it." James Forrestal, newly named secretary of defense, warned last night of totalitarian government which he said were trying to Vput the iron fist" on smaller nations. Without naming any country, the navy secretary told the Veterans of Foreign Wars: "Totalitarian governments, re- flecting not the will of the peoples that they govern but of groups of ruthless and ambitious men within and without the country, rule sev- eral countries, and are now en- deavoring to put the same iron fist on others." Mrs. Erma Wheaton of Dearborn, today was elected supreme igraybock to head the Supreme Cootiette club of the United States, funmaking organization of the Vet- erans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary. Minnesota Girl From Leap band, also 36, was pemg oem, Chicago A 23-year-old unr open charge pending further toves-wed expectant mother awaiting a _ ___________ ___ __ tigatlon and an Inquest. He said cOurt hearing opened a fourth floor wlth jlttle cnange jn temperature Mrs. Pierce .was crushed to death window oi the Courts tonight; low 58. Saturday generally fair and warmer with showers de- veloping Saturday night. High Sat- .truck- tipped onto .the ..automobile In which she' was riding following a. collision on highway 18; four miles east of here.-. Dr. George Reay, La Crosse coun- ty coroner, said Mrs..'Pierce's hus- band, also 35, was'being held; on- when the trailer, loaded with onto the rear of AnotheT passenger in the car, Wesley Stanck, 25, of La Crosse WUUUU.B today and climbed to the sill before a bailiff pulled her back into the room. Miss Elizabeth Lorraine Maas, Who is fighting extradition to Mln- Wesley U-. wanes, M, ui wllo J3 lighting extradition iu mj suffered a fractured skull and was nesota on ft charge of forging in critical condition at' a hospital. ChEck. was rescued by Bail condition at' a hospital. Dr Reav said neither Pierce nor Butter was seiimg BI 01 ..VBUVB n pound retail In-New York where Eu- "le gene Schulz, city market commis- ___________ VVW sTonerrpredlcted'it would" climb fur- Tf ther because of short supplies. He 1 I OUSptM LailUll said "only slight consumer resist- ance" against the high prices had appeared there. Eggs for delivery 'in October and butter for deli very, in November .and January were at -record quotations for these particular deliveries in Chicago. October eggs brought 54.65 cents a dozen yesterday, ter for November deliver: ed at 73.95 cents a pound January delivery at 73.60 cents. One grade of butter and eggs were up around 20 wholesale over prices of last April. Hog Prices Advance Hog prices advanced as much as 75.cents a hundredweight to 128.50 at Chicago yesterday. There were no strictly choice cattle offerings but a record September price of a hundredweight had been paid for cattle within the past week. With continuing reports of corn crop deterioration, the nation's prin- cipal feed grain brought a record high of a bushel yesterday for the September delivery, with oats for the same month quoted at a record 'Cash corn also was at a bushel. Wheat, at a bushel for Sep- tember delivery, was at a peak for this tune of the year but un- der last winter's high of' The record high price of was paid In 1917. Rulings for Students Given K St. a school i. board provides transportation, a iterday. while but- u parehts do not have the delivery was quot- PW other arrangemen.ts tor. transportation, Attorney Gener- al Burnquist said today. laymond E. Mork, Nobles county. uLLOrney at Worthlngton, also asked several other questions on which the attorney general ruled that: A school board determines, and not the pupils parents or the county, whether it will furnish board and lodging or whether It will furnish transportation. (2) A pupil residing in a district which has no secondary school is entitled to attend in a district where there is such a school. (3) If a home district makes no provision for transportation, the amount which the county must pay is limited to but it may pay the reasonable cost of board and lodg- ing, or transportation, in excess of per year. "There is no provision in the law for the school district paying the Saturday, followed uy showers or thunder- _ showers beginning Saturday after- James Sheridan, who said he hun- noon of nlght Cooier west and rled to the court's social service th portiOns Saturday, room when he heard several other women prisoners scream. The young woman told the that she was placed on a probation in Minnesota last Police Hunt G.I.s Who Threw Jap Girl From Bridge young American soldiers who, Japanese police charg- ed, threw a Japanese girl to her death from a downtown bridge last night were being sought today.by military police. Japanese police said the soldiers escaped after tossing the girl into the former outer palace moat be- cause she refused" to accompany ard bearer. them. The girl was dead when corporate. __________ pulled fro mthe water 20 later, bystanders who witnessed the CongrelSWOman oallS ror act said. Europe With Lollypopi Loss in Hibbing Barn Fire power 'substation, forcing a.'Shut- armed forces down at the King Midas flour mill, ditlons. 11_U IrlA and cool tonight. Saturday generally fair with scat- tered thundershowew beginning in west portion Saturday afternoon prooaiion ju ivinjiicoui... year and njgjjt. warmer south and east for forging a check. She vio- centrfti portions Saturday, lated probation by coming here, EXTENDED FORECX with w he ecided then o reun to Mtonesota and clear up toe to flve to eight degrees above nor- any to .Minnesota auu wem "H nf Mlnne- charges against here so that and resumed work as a dice transportation cost where the coun- ty said Burnquist. "It is only where the school district does not pay that the county pays." Drive Ob ptassen wp in Southern from Minnesota. Help Needed for Sweet Corn Packs Throughout State Denver Des Moines Duluth Kansas City With favorable Mpls., St. Paul the crop at a New Orleans St. Paul weather maturing rapid rate, the state employment New Yorfc service last night issued kelp in Minnesota sweet corn can- ning plants. _ Officials said more Than half of Today Change the corn is still in fields and that Red Wing............2.7 .1 ool students who had been Lake City. 6.4 used in the processing plants had Reads 3-5 rooms. Dam 4. T.W...........4.2 Arlington, Sleepy Eye, Dam 3.4 and Winona (C. L Wascca, J? airniOQii, ijeocuLr Attorney David G. Saunders, act-ParJbault, the service said. Volun- Dam 6, Pool........... 9.9 ing as chfirman of the local Stassen teers were asked to report directly Dam 6, T W............ volunteers, told a gathering of some to these plants or to any state Dakota (CLP.) ........7.8 so nersons vesterday that "at least employment service where data. IB Dam 7, Pool 100000 southern Californians would available on transportation, hous- Dam 1. T.W. prefer" the former Minnesota gov7 ing and wages, ernor as the 1948 Republican stand- 99 IO.VO AD t, 4. Ifv hous- Dam 7, T.W...........2.4 La Crosse 4.8 1848 Kcpuciican smuu- Tributary Streams The group plans to In- Compultory Retirement chlppewa. ''at Durand. 3.0 at Theilman. 2.7 3.0 2.3 Ray H. Brannaromn, Denver Attorney and senior vlcc-com- mander in chief of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the orgon- Sn's commander, Louis E. Starr of Portland, Ore., as they ,met In Cleveland for the 48th annual encampment which will tember 9. Brannaman will succeed Starr as commander. Both are veterans of World War I.____________________________ Ramadier Wins Confidence Vote Paris Premier Paul Ramadier -won a vote of con- fidence today In the national assembly, 'which also approved the program of subsidies for the coal Industry by a margin of 50 votes. The vote was 202 for the mo- tion of confidence, 243 against. It was the fifth voter of con- fidence Bamadler received since becoming premier. In Jan-- wary. The and-; a. sprinkling of rightist and..'cen.-..'_ trlst deputlM formed the..op- position-to'the premier. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS For Winona and vicinity: Fair Hoffmann Sees Hope in Lower Road Death Rate Dulcth, to a lower death rate from traffic ac- cidents while the actual number of deaths- have Increased may "seem like whistling to-a M. J. Hoffmann state highway commis- sioner said-here-today, but .the lower rate does provide "encourament enough to convince us that safety activities to get results." -As general chairman, Hoffmann gave the opening; addwas at the gov- ernor's second annual traffic safety conference. In Duluth-'today. "One'of the" most pertinent du- ties confronting- us Hoff- mann "is to evaluate Minneso- ta's progress and examine our rec- ord to find wherein and why we are falling short of.our safety goal Any warranted satisfaction in our progress, or acknowledgement of urday afternoon 85. fL "j ------1 WPFWlim m 4 A no' i_ A flllh VPAT fliTlCC _ i "Tn iP4.fl Minnesota hud. 6.9 fi hSmitaUzed11 veteran she ture average will range from two W deaths per vehicle the decided then to return three degrees above normal, north of traffic, a rate lower than in -_., to flve to eight degrees above nor-Lnv .other year since we started our shortcomings, avail little except however. Insofar as will they ttYaiA may guide and stimulate us to do better in the future." Worse Than '46 Hoffmann pointed out that the Minnesota traffic death record for the first ironic a. greater number than were killed in the corresponding months In any mal south. Cooler most of Minne- sota Saturday and In other sections ago, said. since we started UK records two decades except for Hoffmann keeping such Hoffmann shr- returned lasT spring Miss Sunday. Precipitation will average inVJSi andi wasi sentenced one-half to three-fourths Inches, xhe 1946 death rate, one to ten'vws'n the Ihakoppt thundershowers late Sat-5ftid, rcveals evidence ttat Mtane- one to ten years urday and Sunday and again traffic safety program is cf- saW, Tuesday. Normal maximum through a girl north to 80 south; normal mini- mum' 48 north to 57 south. 24 was arrested August 12. Judge Harold Ward directed po- Jce to help her find the veteran and complete marriage .plans. Hearing of the case was .contin- ucd today to September 10 pend- 79; precipitation, .57; sun sets to- arrlval of a governor's warrant night nt sun rises tomorrow LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 83; minimum, 63; noon, at TEMPERATURES Max. Chicago 77 ELSEWHERE 85 96 72 .100 ..75 97 86 call for Phoenix .........114 Min, 68 61 62 56 71 56 78 69 78 Pet. .48 LVC Liirums" national average rate 01 DAILY RIVER BULLETIN Stage 24-Hr. the. natiumti deaths for each vehicle miles of traffic. Review of Year In a review of safety accomplish- ments last year, Hoffmann pointed That safety education is carried fuwMiirh fhp and through on tnrougn cue public information; the 1947 legte- sympathetic considera- tion to the various bills designed ,to promote traffic safety: enforce- ment agencies are restored to pre- war strength with the Wrfwa: patrol soon to be increased to 16( patrolmen and supervisors; and plans for new highway construc- tion emphasize features of design which'help to make travel safer Governor Youngdahl will sum up conclusions of the conference at a dinner at 6 p. m. and will present -i- .2 lice and. fire commission has power to adopt a. resolution provid- Auguata, Maine Carrying Ing for compulsory retirement of 500 lollypops for children of Europe, employes when they reach the age S Representative Margaret C. of 60 years and years service. Attorney A. attorney general- ruled House ment, of. a el-year-old the juiwe ...v. ririn hpad a House ment 01. a oi-year-om ence act. Black at Oalesvllle..; La-Crosse at W. Salem 1.6 -rf Root at Houston ......6.1 4- 3 RIVER FORECAST (From Hastings.to Gnttenberg) During the next 24 hours there will be little change in'the pool ele- vations above Alma. From' Foun- tain City to La Crosse upper pools will drop .2 to .3 foot; at the Genoa ville little chance. Confident of Sister Nation's Cooperation President Good Between Countries Bio de Janeiro President Truman told the Brazilian he Is confident that "Brasfl and the United States will be falth- ful to' a great trust on which de- pend the lives and liberty of many millions or disillusioned and discouraged Mr. Trumim called attention to fact that the two na- tions of the Western 'have been' spared ihe wanton de- struction, and dislocation" about by war. "We arc In a. period in wfaJcn Brazil and the United must continue to cooperate with, -tbelr nations of the Western Bphere in the development of strong and concerted force lor good of he said. The speech, upon which Idcnt has spent the better part of the lost two days, was his second formal address on Brazilian He addressed the closing session of tho inter-American hemisphere de- fense conference at Tuesday. Asserting the "problems of still He ahead of and are difficult than-we-could have anti- Mr. Truman anew the United States' deter- mination that the United must be made to succeed the difficulties that have so far beset its development. U. x. Permanent "The United Nations Is not a. temporary Mr. Trumaa said. "It is a permanent partner- partnership among the peo- ples of the world for their common peace and common well-being. "The difficulties "that we encountered in this early la the life-of. the United not discouraged -us. "On the contrary they have' In- creased our that ar shall succeed. __" "The United States resolved to- support- the United Nations wtta all the resources at our command." He declared .that the achievement of the purpose by an effective ,U. It organization "will .take steadfast- ness of purpose, unremittlnir toll and infinite patience." Most of the chief speech was devoted to praise of the good relations which, have always existed between United States and Brazil, to enum- eration of their common and to assertions, that they could work together'for a brighter world. 
                            

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