Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Winona Republican Herald Newspaper Archive: October 14, 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) - October 14, 1947, Winona, Minnesota                                You Still Have Time to Register for Swimming Pool Election, Office Open Until 9 P. M. ___ lIT Iff _ H K W EATHER and mJld N EWS PICTURES Bart In Local and Wirephoto. Daily Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 202 W1NONA, MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 14. 1947 Onalaskan Killed at Dresbach Crossing Year-Round U. N. Body Debate Opens Dulles Introduces Marshall Plan for 'Little Assembly' Ey Larry Xlnuck Luke U. 3. Delegate John Foster whom the Rus- have culled n oprned debate toduy on Secretary of SUvte George. plan to hold the 57 United Nations in ses- sion here the year around. Without mentioning tho 22 vctoc: Russia has used to exert her wll over majorities in tho 11-natlon security council. Dulles appealed for steps "to regain public confidence and prentice needed for succcssfu r.urvlval" of tho United Nations. Widespread Dlftllliialonmcnt The American (lulngato advanced the opening in the regu- lar ojwembly's 57-natlon polltlca committee. He Bnid there was "widespread dis- illusionment" over tho prowess of the. U.N. and that Marshall's pro- posal for a year-round "little as- sembly" was designed to provide a solution. Respect Security Council Dulles' only reference to curlier Russian charges that tho U. 8. was attempting to by-pass tho security council and got around the veto was a declaration that "Our proposal of course, contemplates that the interim committee shall respect ful- ly the primary responsibility of the security council for the maintenance of international peace and nccurlty. He then held out nn olivn branch to the Russians by noting that We are not committed to any particular formula or language and we wel- come constructive suggestions for the improvement of our proposal. Eye 'Transplantation Often Unsuccessful Dcr ocnt of 417 operations grafting honlthy tissue onto damaged or clls- oiised eyes resulted In total blind- ness while 11.0 per cent of the operntlons resulted in approximately normal vision, the American Acad- emy of Opthalmology and WAS told today. Oto- In a scries of papers prepared for a symposium on tho corneal transplantation operations, doctors from eight eastern research insti- tutions concluded that tho opera- tive result? In patients with a pre- operatlve vision of or belter "do not warant the risk of the operation." Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS For Wlnona and vicinity Fair and mild tonight: low 54. Increas- ing cloudiness Wednesday, becoming cooler late Wednesday and Wed- nesday night. High 76. Minnesota: Generally fair tonight and' Wednesday. Cooler northeast tonight. nesday. Mild temperatures Wcd- Wisconsin: Generally fair tonight and Wednesday. Cooler northwest. LOCAL WKATIIF.lt Offlclnl for the 24 hours ending nt noon today: Maximum. R2: minimum. C noon. 82; precipitation, none; s tonight nt p. m.; sun rises tomorrow at a, m. EXTENDED FORECASTS Minnesota-Wisconsin Tempera- tures will average five degrees above normal north. 12 above south. Nor- mal maximum 53 north, 05 south; minimum 33 north, 42 south. Minor cooling north Wednrsclny. little cnariKC Thursday, warmer Friday, cooler Saturday nnd Sunday. Pre- cipitation will iivrriiKC ono to two- tenths inch, occurring as occasion- al lltrht showers north portion Wed- nesday and Tliur.-.dny and over most of nrrn Saturday. TEMFEKATUKES ELSEWIIfcKI'- Max. Mln. Pet. Chicago GO Denver 78 Molnrs 7G Kansas City 84 Mpls-St. Paul 70 New Orleans M New York 70 Seattle 57 47 40 SI C4 55 70 59 41 .32 DAILY RIVER nOLLETIN Flood Stage 24-hr. Static Today Chance Red WHIR Lake City 14 12 2.4 G.I :i.z 4.1 Flying Boat With 69 Aboard Forced Down in Atlantic Tho U. S. Coast cutter Bibb, above, stationed nt sea as a weather ship, is standing by the-Boeing flying.boat.which wasi forced down in the Atlantic with 80 persons aboard. (A.P. Wirephoto to Tho Republican-Herald.) McCarthy Blames Gray Market for Housing Costs Wanhlnirton Senator Mc- Carthy vice-chairman of tho House-Senate housing commit- tee, snld today subpoenas ore being prepared to "bring in grny-market operators In building supplies to force them to testify under oath as to thdr McCnrthy told a reporter tho grny- at abnormal prices scarce building materials "Is responsible lor running up tho cost of homes by iu much M 20 per cent." Ho added: "We nro going to do our level best to break this up." The Wisconsin senator finid that while there la possibly nothing 11- legnl in these operations, they arc ono of tho big stumbling blocks to building cheaper homes." Ho declined to name the indi- viduals who will bo subpoenaed, but they aro brought In to assorted: "When testify, wo will ask them to name nnmc.i and stato who they are buy- Ing from nnd selling to. If they do not tell tho truth, we will nail them for perjury. If they refuse to testify, we will nail them for con- tempt." McCnrthy said that the "steel peo- ple nro cooperating with us and have promised to cut off tho source of supply to people in the trade who arc working with the grny- mnrkct operators If can show them the facts." McCnrthy nnd other committee members will go to Pittsburgh Mon- day to begin a 40-dny tour of the country during which 37 hearings will bo held in cities ranging from Now York to San Francisco and from Minneapolis to New Orleans. The purpose of the hearings is to obtain first-hand facts about the housing shortage. State Farmers Union to Meet at Willmar Willmur, Minne- sota Farmers union will hold its 1047 convention here October 28-30. Speakers will include Dr. Theodore Jorgennon. Northfield: M. W. That- cher, general manager of the Far- mers Union Grain Tcrmlnnl nssor elation: James G, Pntton, president of tho National Farmers union; E. A. Syftestnd, general manager of the farmers Union Central exchange; Fl. A, Olson, president of the Min- nesotn Federation of Labor, and M. A, Evenson, general manager of the Union Livestock Commis- sion Company. London Bermuda Queen, a. huge Boeing Hying'boat carrying C9 persons, made a forced landing in tho mid-Atlantic today nnd taxied through rough sens to the U. S. coast guard cutter Bibb, three miles nwny. Rescue attempts were ham- pered by a storm. The latest reported wireless mes- sage from the at New York const guard headquar- ters some three hours later said winds of gale force prevented tho: lifeboats from transferring the C2 passengers and seven crewmen to the wnltlng vessel. The const guard wcnthor ship Duano wns ordered out to help. The plane, carrying whnt the British Press association described as the largest number of pnssen- gors ever on n transatlantic flight, left Shannon nlrport. Eire, during tho night, for New York nnd Baltimore, Via Candor, New- foundland. Appnrcntly the plane encountered strong headwinds and exhausted Its fuel supply. The British Press association and a source in tho control tower at Shannon, snld earlier they had.In- formation from planes circling the scene that the passengers nnd crew were transferred. But tho coast guard in New York said eflorts to use lifeboats for the transfer were hampered'by swells'up to 35 foet high and thnC tho seas wore too henvy to attempt an nir rescue. Most aboard were Britons, but the pilot wns nn American. He is Cap- tain Charles M. Martin, 33, a for- mer naval filer. A spokesmnn at the Prestwlck, Scotland, control tower, said none wns injured nnd quoted n message saying the big plane was undamaged.- Bakers Asked To Join in Grain Saving Liquor, Restaurant Industries Comply With Luckman Plea By Sterling F. Green Washington Chairman Charles Luckman of the citizens food committee planned to pledge the nation's bakery industry today to wheat savings of bushels a month for hungry Europe. Meanwhile he called the 25 com- mittee members together to report the closing of two other deals which he considers of major importance in the drive to conserve bushels of grain this winter. They were: 1. A CO-day shutdown by whisky distillers utartlng at midnight October 25, agreed to by virtually tho entire industry. 2. A pledge of "complete sup- port" from the restaurant in- dustry's national advisory com- mittee, including cooperation in the spottlly observed meatless Tuesday and cgglcss trylcss Thursdays. The industry added a 17-polnt savings plan of its own, Both agreements were reached Monday night, on tho eve of the country's second "meatless Tues- day." Today a committee spokesman said baking com- pany representn- tlvcs would final terms Luckman on their curtailment plan. Retooling Luckman told of the top'aSfaSd wreckage was strewn over wide area. (Republican-Herald U.S. Presses U.N. Palestine Unit For Plans on Future Government Lake Success By John A. Parris, Jr. The United States took tbe lead today In urging the reporters the bak- ing industry "definitely c o m- mltted" to the practice consignment sell- ing that is, sending stores more bread than a plan for future "nSfttl United fSSJlSed Sweden In a resolution calling upon the 57-nation to base Its plan on the proposed partitioning of Palestine into separate Arab and Jewish countries. f A _ _ SUppiemEnt to tills, the Unit------- Hunters Swarm To Canada, Flee High Meat Prices Charles Luckman they normally dispose or and then picking up the sale leftover loaves next day. Many persons have suggested that (Continued on Patrc 13, Column 4) BAKERS Fairmont Cafe Operators Reject Wasteless Plan Fairmont, Minn. The Res- taurant and Hotelmen's bureau of the Fairmont Chamber of Com- merce Monday night voted unani- mously to reject President Truman's food conservation recommendations. The action was taken with only 11 of tho bureau's 21 members present but a spokesman snld a cnnvns of the others hnd indicated fnvor rejecting the program. The vote wns taken on a motion to ndlicre to the President's pro- gram. The motion was offered by Sumncr Scott, operator of two rural steak houses who preceded it with tho declaration, "I'm not going to deprive my customers to feed those Europeans so they can gain enough strength to kill by son 18 years from now." Walter Gulp, who did not vote, told the group that the conserva- tion program would help bring down food prices. International Falls, Minn. Government offlcin'ls along the boundary today credited high Amcr- ed States submitted another reso- lution calling upon the committee to create a subcommittee to work out details of a plan for the future government of Palestine and report back to the 57-natlon group by No- vember 3. The Swedish American resolu- tion proposed that the basis for the future government of the Holy Land jshould. bn the-unanimous recom- mendations and majority report of the 11-member TJ.N. special commit- _________ lean meat prices as one of the tee on Palestine (UNSCOP) call- reasons American hunters are sJing for partition. sing the Canadian border time record numbers for the open- ing of the big game senson -Wednes- day in southern Ontario. Veteran immigration and customs Inspectors on the Canadian side said Monday's Influx exceeded any- thing they hnd ever seen, and pre- dicted even rnoro would cross the international bridge today. They reported the span several times wns completely clog- ged, with the line of gun-laden cars backing up Into the business district of International Falls. The rush started Sunday when 800 Nimrods were cleared, with an estlmnted crossing the border Monday. Officials said that one out of every eight hunting parties was ftn- With Russia lining up with the i United States Monday behind n proposal to partition Palestine into separate Arab and Jewish states, representatives of the six Arab coun- tries In the United Nations held an hours-long caucus Monday night. Meanwhile in Jerusalem an Arab informant, attributing yesterday's bombing of the U. S. consulate here to "n striking force" of the exiled mufti of Jerusalem, said today the consulates of France and Czecho- slovakia were "next on the list of warning bombs." The blast at the U. S. consulate was the third attack In recent weeks on consulates of nations favoring partition of Palestine, a- step the Arabs stubbornly oppose. The Polish consulate was a target Sunday Swedish consulate was us s, s Mrs. ionise Forscll Kance, above, one-armed, 25-year-old Swedish amateur llyer nnd mys- tery story writer, was fvecd from a snnltorium in Stockholm, Sweden, by a man whom police Identified as Lieutenant Thors- tcn Akrell, 34, who broke into the institution and Hod with her in a light sports'plane. The pair nro being hold in Norway for extradition to Sweden. (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald.) Pilot Helps Fiancee Escape Mental Hospital at Stockholm Dnm 4. T.W..... TW....... 2.5 Du.'il iA, T.W..... 3.2 Wlnona (C.P.) 13 6, Pool 10.11 Dnm fi, T.W....... 4.3 7.C Dam 7. Pool...... O.C Dnm 7. T.W....... 2.0 Lu Craw 12 4.B Tributary Strciim.1 Chii'pewn nt Dunind 2.2 Zumbro lit Thellmnn ...2.4 nt Alma 1.8 Trrmpealrati nt Dodge. 0.0 Blnck at Nc-lllsvlllP ----2.G Itluck nt Oalcsvlllc 2.3 0.0 LJI Crnssp at W. Salem 1.4 Jtoot ut Houston....... 5.5 KIVKi: FORECAST (From to GultcnberK) IXirlnK the next 48 hours, there will be practically no change In the f.ta.Kfi'- throughout this district. Tributary Inflow will continue very low. 0.0 0.0 Stockholm Swedish police O.oj reported today that Lieutenant Akrell, 34-ycnr-olct tivintor, had broken into a Stockholm mcn- 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 -1-0.1 -1-0.7 -t-0.4 0.0 0.0 tnl hospital Monday, freed n scanti- ly-clad young .woman patient, Mrs, Louise Forsell Knngc, 25, nnd fled with her to Norway In n light sports plnne. The piano made a forced landing ricnr KotiKsberR and the couple now Is held by Norwegian authorities for extradition to Sweden, the nn- __0 ilnounccment snld. Mrs. Kangc. blond nnd Author of n best-selling mystery story, wore only her hospital garments when she escaped from tho Institution with Akrell. Ho hns disguised himself in a white doctor's coat. Stockholm Police Superintendent Arvld Uhrbom said that although no charge hnd yet been filed ngainst Akrell, "three paragraphs In the criminal Inw probnbly cnn be used against him." Bound for America Uhrbom said he believed Mrs. Kaage would not be charged with any offense. the sanitarium last Sunday, nnd she told him nt that time that she hnd been "hnrrnssed nnd mistreat- It was then, the paper said, bagged. Some Restaurants Discourage Milk Drinking, Claim Durham, N. House agriculture committee, beginning a "gross roots" tour ol the nation's farm areas, was told, Monday that some restaurants nro discouraging milk drinking "in the hope that customers will substitute tea or cof- fee, which give the restaurant more profit." Howard W. Selby, -manager of the United Farmers of New Eng- land, Inc., n milk producers' co- operative, asked the committee to inquire "into the possible existence working agreement, of monopoly, collusion, unfalrjTaft-Stassen woman. Tho missile was thrown Into a con- sulate .garden and injured two wom- en employes. The Arab Informant said the at- tacker was a member of. the M.G.M. group, -which he Identified as n "striking force" for.. Haj Amin El Husselnl, the mufti, who has been in Beirut, Lebanon, for sessions of the Arab league. Two Companies of Lebanese troops were reported to be near the Syrian-Palestine border (1) while Jewish settlers reported that a well-equipped Syrian force was encamped near the Syrian villages of Banis and Kuneitra In Jerusalem (3) a bomb lasted the United States consulate. A spokesman for the Arab league was quoted as say- ing that vanguard of a brother- hood army of men had reached Rafa a Mediter- ranean port on the Egyptian- Palestine frontier. (A.P. Wire- photo Map.) Possible Taft, Stassen Link Seen Despite Denials Washington Expressions of mutual respect between Senator Robert Taft, and former Governor Harold Stassen of Minnesota, hinted today that in a pinch they might consolidate their strength at the 1948 Republican convention. Despite vigorous denials from both camps that there Is any air of trade practices nnd restraint trade In food distribution." Selby told the committee at public hearing: We have ft recent example restaurants In Boston removing the word milk from their menus be- cause they were unable to retain a. margin for handling the finished product of about twice what the farmers realises for his total cost of producing the milk." He said, however, the restaurants linve not stopped selling milk be- cause they must serve it to custom- ers who call for it. 'This is not In the public inter- friendliness has de- ol'veloped recently which may have "a direct bearing on the campaigning for the G.O.P. presidential nomina- tion. At a news conference here today Stnsscn was expected to be ready with another disclaimer of any deal with Tart. The Ohio senator has said flatly there is "nothing to" re- ports that lie and Stassen arc "team- of that Akrell decided to take her Ql. the farmers. interest." away. Akrell recounted. Tidnlngcn went The Stockholm Tldningcn publish- on, that ho. scaled a fence around ed what it described ns n telephone Interview with the couple in which they were quoted as saying they had hoped eventually to bo married and go to America. The Tidnlngcn snld Mrs. Kaago declared that- she hnd entered the hospital recently of her own accord "to pet a quiet room and be lort alone by people to do some work." she wns quoted as sny- Ing, "they put me in n room with n the hospital at C a. m. Monday, climbed through n window "nnd got hold or a doctor's white coat so the nurses would take me for a doctor. "When they didn't want to give me Uic keys ar.d open tho I had no other recourse than to scnre them the paper quot- ed Him as saying. "I threw one of them in a chair, which made tho School Girl Dies in Bus Accident Kansas City, Mo. A five- year-old girl was killed nnd three other children were Injured Mon- day when a school bus rolled down a steep hill nnd overturned nt the bottom. The pupils bus was transporting 30' to the St. Louis Catholic rendered the keys. lot of people and I was treated in I "When I was about to open up, such n way I couldn't stand it third nurse threw a chair nt me. loncer don't like getting chairs thrown at Scare Them Plenty The Tidnlngcn quoted Akrell ns saying ho had visited Mrs. Kaage at llllUUl ill I ------i----1------ 1.11 1 ftflt-nt-. second more obliging, and she sur- school. The panic stricken childien were removed through n rear door. "My brakes went out as, I was coming down the Joseph Douherty, 23. the driver, told police. "I thought I did best I could." Patricia Hnpke, sitting hi aj front scat, was killed. me at G o'clock in the morning, so I parked the nurse in a corner and unlocked tho ward." ing up." Repeal Performance But the fact remains that the two hnd kind words to sny about ench other in a recent appearance on the snme platform In Dos Molnes. They will have n chance to repeat this act when they speak at a Repub- lican Women's club convention Thursday in Columbus, Ohio. Taft and Stassen bnckers appear anxious to remain on good terms with each other for two very good asons: 1. Ench camp frankly thinks the other's principal has no chance to win the presidential nomination nnd hopes to gather in the major share of his delegates when he falls by the wayside. 2. Ench group concedes privately it needs the other's help to halt the expected drive Of Governor Thomas Dewey of New York to obtain the nomination again. 'Not Interested" Stassen hns said he would not bo interested in running with Dewey. Taft has kept publicly silent about own state, although that any such the New Yorker, but he has told associates that he appreciated Stas- sen's action In Indorsing the Taft- Hartley labor bill just before Con- gress enacted It over President Tru- man's veto. The Ohio senator has noted to friends that Dewey said nothing at the time. The unspoken Taft-Stasscn ac- cord which thus has grown up may result In some careful maneuvering to keep out of each other's way politically until the chips are down at the Philadelphia convention. May Avoid Primaries Taft. for instance, may elect not to enter any preferential primaries outside his backers say slon will hinge more on whether he feels he can get away from Con- gress long enough to campaign than on nny consideration for Stassen. On the other hand. Stassen. whose campaign calls for taking a chance in practically every other primary, may stay discreetly out of Ohio. Tnft's future course is 'expected to be determined to some extent at strntcgy conferences he has booked with ills associates In Ohio this week. Stassen. already formally launch- ed with the announcement of his candidacy, will get n second start with a November 24 rally in Mil- waukee. Aides explained that this will open his active campaigning, ending what they called the "build- up" phase. i Second Hurt As Train Wrecks Car Vehicle Thrown 138 Feet by Impact of Passenger Train DresbMh, Minn. One man killed and one seriously Injured the car in which they were riding was lilt by a, passenger train nt a crossing at a, m. today. Killed was Robert Hanson, 34, Onalaska, and Injured was Ralph, Brown, 31, La Crossc, who sustain- ed head wounds, and possible In- ternal injuries. The men were taken to La Crossc hospital by ambulance. Hanson died en route to the hospital According to information obtained by Sheriff George Fort, the men, were apparently coming from settlement or cottages on north side of the railroad tracks. Near Heart of Village The automobile was struct on a crossing near a Milwaukee section house just north of highway 61 in the heart or the village. Sheriff Port said that he hai been unable to determine where the men had been at that hour of the day, or what they had been doing In the area north or the tracks. Fort added that he bad learned the men had stopped for sornethhig to cat at an all-night cale nt Dakota nt about 2 a. m- The car, a 1337, tudor Chevrolet, was demolished. Force of the Im- pact threw the car 138 feet from the crossing, ripped the engine free from the auto and threw it 150 lect farther, and scattered wreckage over a wide area. Sheriff Port said that nil he has been able to learn of the accident is that the two men had been visit- ing friends at a cottage north of the tracks. Although badly Injur- ed, Brown was conscious part of the time and told authorities that the cor had stalled as he was crossing tho tracks. Before they-were- ablo to get out of the auto. Brown said the south- bound train Jilt the right side of the auto. Car Demolished The car, a 1937 two-door Chevro- let, was demolished. Force of impact threw tile car 138 feet from the crossing and down a steep em- bankment. The engine was ripped free from the auto and thrown 290 feet, bouncing eight times before coming to a stop. Wreckage was scattered over a wide area, and scats in the car were ripped loose. Broken parts of car were found as far as a block and a half away from the car. A Ore and part of a door were torn off the car and smashed, through a wooden stair down the side of the embankment. There was hardly a usable part left on the car. Dr. Robert Tweedy, Wlnona coun- ty coroner, said Hanson died of multiple fractures and shock. La Crosse police made an Investigation at the scene and then notified Sheriff Fort. 15 Per Cent Food Consumption Cut Urged by Stassen E. Stas- scn called today for a 15 per cent cut in American food consumption and an "immediate" special session of Congress to deal with economic problems. The former Minnesota governor, on announced candidate for the Re- publican presidential nomination, told a news conference he believes tile average American family can "decrease consumption of vital foods 15 per cent. Improve their health and bring down food prices." As for a special session of Con- gress. Stassen said he believes It is "Imperative." added that "we have been dallying in the face of disaster." Forego Session Stassen's urging that the legisla- tors be called to meet came as re- ports circulated that President Tru- man was inclining to the view that It would be preferable to forego a special session but seek a pledge from congressional leaders or early action in January on European aid. Senate Republicans said an offer by Mr. Truman to pass up a special session would be welcome, but some balked at any commitment for early action in the regular session open- ing In January. Committees to Meet Stassen, In response to a Question, said that President Truman must assume the responsibility for not having called a session earlier. Asked if he believes a reduction In food consumption might endan- ger the health of Americans as sug- posted by Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York, Stassen re- plied: "Of course not." Officials in A.F.L. Padway Pallbearers Milwaukee Six American Federation of Labor officials acted as pallbearers today at the funeral of Joseph A. Padway, AJi. gen- eral counsel, who died suddenly Wednesday at the union's national convention, in San. Francisco.   

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