Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - April 10, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VTTI. NO. TUKNTOtf. TtlUiiSDAY AH-rKKNOON. AFKIT, 10. 1890. TWO FIVE DIED BY HIE ROPE. It Was Hangman's Day in the Keystone State. WILLIAM HAKTHOLOMhH'S DEATH He Entered tbe Undiscovered Country with Oaths Upou But Taylor and Carter Pay the Death Pen- Murderer In Alabama Swings. KASTON Pu April 10 curi- osity sotkers were crowded m tho jail yard yesterday when William Bartholomew was hanged for the murder of Aaron Dlllard. Tbe rain came dowu m torrents yet for two hours unit more tbe ciond josthd and pushed, talking all the while of the orimn the criminals. Not a woid of pity for the mut derer was heard, and no one criti- cised the verdict Refusing the newclothee ordered, the condemned man took his place on the trap clad in his prison trousers, held in pint a by a pair of dilapidated suspenders. He wore neither coat, vest uor hat, and no colhtr interfered with the placing of the ItlHspbemlng to the Last. Blaspheming to the last be had ignored effoi ts of the three ministers who asked him to repent, repudiated their religious services, reassei led his innocence and with the foulest language damned his accusers aud his paramour To his spiritual advisers must be credited tbe absence of any resistance on his part Hnil such been sbowu, four stalndrt police men accnstomnd to such work would have forced him to take the death march He culled as he walked to the scaffold, he cursed while standing upon it, and after tbe noose had been adjusted he exclaimed as be felt tbe rain beating against him "I hope tbe storm will fetch them all Now bring aud bang her, too Ihen the drop fell and the physicians ran foinard Ihe body was cut down and given to relatives Tbe Murderer's Crime. Aaron W Dlllard was a prosperous farmer of Easton, and a frequent visitor at his house was William Bartholomew Mrs Dillard was the person butcher called to see, however, and although gossips cvu nected their names, the husband suspected nothing Becoming tired of the life of du phcity, Mrs Dillard urged Bartholomew to take her to a western state He bad another plan, however, and at last Mrs Dlllard con- sented to become his accomplice in crime She agreed to lure her husband to his death About 8 o'clock on the moi umg of 8ept 6 Aaron Dillard was awiibened by bis wife, who said she believed some one was stealing chickens from tbe coop A noise m the back yard gave color to this, and Dillard dressed in haste He lighted the lantern and left th" house accompanied by bis wife, who bad put on a loose wrap She volun- teered to cirry the light, and followed her husband, holding the lantern so that the rays were thrown on him When within a few feet of the cbicken coop there was a re- port, and Dlllard fell bis cCest riddled with shot the murderer was hidden In a tree Mrs Dillard ran screaming from the yard and awakened neighbors, telling them that thieves had killed her husband Bai rholomew Was arrested for murder and Mm Dillard as bis accomplice Both were indicted and Mrs Dlllard turned state's evidence Upon her testimony Bartholomew was convicted Alfred Andrews Pays tbe Penalty BEtLKrONiis Pa., Aprjl Price is avenged and tho body of Alfred Andrews, her murderer, lies in a coffin Andrews' cell was crowded until 12 o'clock Tuesday night, and over faAO persons saw tbe banging An. drews arose about 6 o'clock and a to a bearty breakfast The death warrant read to him shortly thereafter From that time on be received spiritual advice, and later the march to the gal began The condemned mnn read a obapter from the Bible and praved, bidding all good-by He was bound, the cap drawn, and the trapspi .ing He was pmnonnced dead in twenty minutes. tThe doctors said the neck was broken dowu bo low tha shoulder blade Andrews showec great self command, and walked to hisdnth with a firm step Tbe Harder of Miss Pi-lee. Andrews paid the death penalty for murder of Miss Clara Price The victim vris a belle of tbe village of Karthaus and was the daughter of David Price. Her body, horribly mutilated, was found on tbe road between Earthaul and un tb? uiorulng of flov OT, 18W w, bullet In her head and breMt. Her murderer bad her and had slain his victim Andrrfwj, who hid been sent following the girt on miu i-f the murder, was anr-xtcd f nun who bad found tbe body noticed a man's foot- in mud and officers took tbe measure of marks A pair of muddy shoes found in AnJiews' with the measure, and this and other rumstantlal evidence proved sufficient to con riot the luliuiiir. After tence had been pronounctj oon fenced hb guilt Zach Taylor sVwtefs, VV'AINESBUMO, Pa., Ap.ll Tay Inr, condemned for of IVHHam McOauslaAd, hanged ynterday faj lor spent last hours of bis lift tiiMng freely about things that occurred while he was a frei man, eatingandslsspinf ns he would under the most ordinary oir uimitances. RnV Mr Maxwell w.i wltl biin much of the tiftie, and Taylor exprtui: himself willing'to die He talked very calmly to the clergyman in the moi -ilng, giv ing him certain directions as to his fuutral The 8tOi> of Bis Crime. The crime for which Zacb Taylor death was the murder of William land, an Aliegheney drover George bin lirother-in-law, hanged a few ego for same HoCausland fcund in the woods with a biillat hoi through his head pockets rifled Cisi k, Taylor and Neff arifettt and nil were convicted, bat applied fo a change of vrtme to Wvhington ooi.nl; upon a second trial was acquitted. dozen were put to worl on theNgase and acuupleof two latu these were all arresUd and Jointly in dieted fortlie murder Mdt belong to a that had beea tfiirorlrini. Greene county Tol years, of which deoif Clark wna the ringleader Mary Clark, 16 year-old girl, who was arrested for com- plicity in the murder, wns released In orde she might be used nt a witness KmsrttBUKG, Pn Ap tl in f rrlei Or ter, murdir i of Jolin Mnlthnv-p n- hi In tho county jail hero iff noon He was ul> nit J'yonrs o] 1 n llitlimo irl Vp Ii i I family of cimunnli i CurUr s ii levirni n" I rvn i I i m in ti u t he murder fir which hauged i committed m November, 1861) in u Carter and his victim, Matthews, infatuated with Emma Dunn, a bite girl Carter and Matthews quarreled xrat the girl Carter shot trough the breast and escaped. An Alabama Murderer Swings MOBILE, Ala April 10 Fields, ttlored, waii hanged at Bcranton, Mies for le murder of Jennie Mosoley, colored, on [ay U last The drop fell at 10 48 and folds was pronounced dead in two minutes nd six seconds He acknowledged his crime nd advised his bearers to profit by his rumple THE READING ROW New Which Ii said to Strengthen Mr. Corbln. Pun MIELPHIA, April 10 the meeting f the Heading board of managers Mnurs. Laer, Caldwell and Shipley resigned, and Thomas Doliu, Henry O Oibson nd A A. McLeod, vice president and gen- eral mauager, were elected in their places. 'his was a surprise, and to make fr Corblu stronger than ever It Is said hat the two managers who were first asked to resign in favor of Hears. Do Ian and Gib- on declined to do so Mr Baer ill continue his confidential re- ations as counsel and as manager of the leading Iron works, aud Mwsrs. Shipley nd Caldwell will retain their active inter- st in the road. It is bellevM that the fifth member of the voting trust will be Mr sou Mr Corbin will continue as president, lespite all ruuiurs to tha contrary Mr Said well and Mr Gibson uphold exactly the same Interest, so there is DO gain to the new larty by the election of the latter and the resignation of the former Mr Dolan is iraptlcally their only representative, and it s believed that Mr Corbiu has a firmer grip ,han ever He has always said he would only serve five years, but be may chonge hu mind, and if 80, It seems probable now that le will be re-elected President Corbln, replying to a banker's recent Inquiry as to the condition of the leading and its branches, wrote that thn purposes for which he took charge of the iroperty have been practically accom- )lished The organization plan hns bucn carried out, the dotting debt paid, thecom- )any's credit restored, and the impudent and threatening labor organizations broken up The road bed has been grestly improved and much new freight equipment provided C. P Hnutlngton and Politics. SAN FRANCISCO, April 10 the annual ieeting of the stockholders of the Southern Pacific Railroad company the following di- rectors were elected C P Huntington, Le- .and Stanford, CTiarles F Crocker, Tl omaa E. F H Huboard, A N Towue, J C Stubbs, E. H Miller, Jr S T Gage, W V Huntington and W E. Brown The new board of directors then elected officer as follows President, C P Huntington first vice president, C F Crocker, soconc vice president, A N Towne, third vice preoi- dent, J C Stubbs In his address Mr Hunt- ington awured the duuuois he would be as Lrue to the interests of the company in tbe future as in the past He declared the road, if properly managed, could be made to ad- vance the best interests of the state, that, too, without doing an injustice to its onueia, as their could not be better served than by building branches into al tbe beautiful valleys of California other stated and territories through which the lines had been extMuded He closed his ad dross by enjoining the officers not to inter- fere iu political affairs He said the corpor- ation should not be used to advance tbi interests of this parly or that, to raise up any one man or pull dowu another, aud thn corporation shall not be so used henceforth if its president prevent it Cauada and Reciprocity. On AW A, Ont, April 10 bouse of commons Hon George E Foster, minister of finance, was taunted by the Liberals into making a deal ly defined statement of thi government's future policy The trouble arnro over a clause in the new tariff hill which provides that tbe duty on live cattle sheep and bogs shall be increased to SO pe: cent ad valorem Sir Richard Cartwrigh the government by their policy simply iwumg an invitation to tbe TJoitex States to retaliate Mr Mulock showed thi last year sheep of the value of nearly f 1, were exported, while only worth were imported He denounced government tb vigorous terms for their pulley, which, he (raid, was derogatory to Canada and Canadians Hon. Mr Foster la reply said that Canada intended to ao independently in tha future She was no hostile to the United States, but bad he own interests to look after Mr Cart- wright's amendment, which meant free trade, was defeated. Virginia Democrat! Indicted. April 10. The grand jury o United Stites circuit court bos trf indictments against Preston Belvin, B Quigon, member elect oftthe council, M Smitb, tbe Democratic nominee for attorney, Tate, tbe well kno nu ball playi and other prominent cbat_ with obstructing tbe voting of the negroi in jaeluQZr's ward in eity tt presidential election last November grand jury was competed of and To Renew the Hodas Vivendi. -......_, Out, government has to modal vivendi for this season of yrds pect of a toward Mttltturirii of the arid of the amicable manner in which laws were enforced last year, through tb nniveml acceptance of the modm arrangement by American fishermen Two Children Prbwoed. WIST KuzAtKB, Pa., Ajpril Children of George Beattie, t were dronued while going to Khoo! They were crossing a iwolleu on foot log. The little girl fell in and was swept dowu with current Her twin brother jumped ID to and hai almost succeeded when itrvugtb and both droniied. World's Fair Corporation. SpMNGMEtn, Ills., April of comm' loners llcei-md to a corporation of World's "Ripo Jl biwc filed with the tittt- Wry the certificate of incor- poration Issued. This W" filed in re of. Cook county today, aa Is now tally organlied. SpeakeAHeed Praient. April 10 Speaker Bel and Thunton, of Nation- Repnlfcan league, were fcu and at a banquet given by tfc Young MenV R uablican club last night Ten More Chinamen Captured BAN TBA' nsco April 10 moreChl n i i en h u L jnKt b en c p ui od whllo entoi nip h Ii i boi i n II i n hnat from I i fin 1 i U I mi, owne owco'in fln lef Perfect., h.m HE COMMONER DYING, x-Speaker Randall Hearing Death's Door HIS FRIbNDS ARfc NOW HOPELESS. 'he Statesman's Family Gathered About Hit Beilnlde Awaiting the End, Which It IB Feared May Come at Any Moment. He Orows Weaker and Weaker WASHINGTON, April 10 long pro- tracted illness of Mr Samuel J Randall, from Philadelphia, Is likely to terminate fatally at any moment He hu gradually failed for several days, and long strain upon bis vitality has left but little hope for recuperation His ailment boon an abscom of the bowels, and it has uqulred the most careful nursing to trap him from suf fenug relapse His friends had hoped that with tbe le turn of spring he would rally and SAMUILJ BANDALU hu vigoroua con. stltution would still be able to assert Itself the first time the family and intimate lousehold friends have confessed that their lopes of recovery were very, very slight. Though the attending physicians even yet decline to say so definitely, it is known that ;he abscess which has so long been cousiim ,ug the vital forces of tbe distinguished Pbiladelphian has eaten its way into and arteries which cannot be reached by any known surgical appliances, and death by loss blood and exhaustion is only a question of a few hours. Sincerest expressions of regret are heard on all sides and from all political parties Waiting for the End Mr Randall's condition last night was very critical, and it was a question whether lie would live until morning He Is In an other state of collapse, and the physicians Fear he has not strength enough to rally Dr Malan, who has always claimed that Mr nd all's condition was exaggerated and that he would probably get well, ad- mite that Mr Randall's chances are elibi and that he may succumb at any m6menf The family are gathered about the dying statesman's bedside waiting for the end, which they fear is near at hand His Hi nil Still Clear. Mr Randall's mind was clear all day yos terday and he was able to move himnelf about in bed witb but little assistance appearance be is wasted and gaunt to a de- gree that makes all the more remarkable tbe strength which still remains. Speaker Rood and others called at the house dnring the day, but did not see the sick man. Governor Hill's Reception. April 10 Hill's an- nual reception to the state officers and mam. hers oC the legislature was given at the ex ecutive mansion last evening About 601 guests were present The governor reoeivec Ma guests in tbe nrnfn reception, room, listed by his military staff, who appeared In uniform Flowers in great profusion decorated the parlors and hallways. Nearly all the senators, wemblymen anc state officers were there, and among the other guests of prominence were the folio ing Mayor Grant, of New Yoik, Mayor of Long Island City; Mayer Cleve- land, of Jersey City, Mayor Qirsirfo, oi Cohoss, District Attorney Fellows, all o: the judges oC the court of appeals, ex-Jndge Gildersleeve, Pitzjohn Porter, Gen Prior Sheriff H A Baruum, Col William Seward, Jr Edward Murphy, Jr Gen Jomph B Carr, of Troy; Walker H Bunn, of Coopertowu, Judge Smith, of El mira, and Edward Teaney, of New York She Eloped with a Colored Walter. COLUMBUS, 0, April 10 A dispatch from 0, says- Mum Campbell, the onl; daughter of Steward 0 H of the Continental hotel, left home last week nni was supposed to have gone to Borea to friends. The day after her departure one of the hotel waiters, a colored man, and it is now kuowu that they botl went to Cleveland and were mat rled Campbell was one of tbe leaders of Crest- line's bxt society, and being tin only daugh- ter and neutering was a particular favorite Her parents are well nigh with grief over the affair Of the negro little to knpnu, as he has onl; been employ pf tbe hotel people sigh or nine months It is said that Mr bell baa received a letter from his dattghte stating that they were married and wouii reside in Cleveland Abases In Fall Hirer Almshease. FAIT Rjvuri, April Mary Iiahey was arraigued In the distric court (or of, thttjoexwl at th Fall River alrashouse she told Jndge Blals- dell that a shocking condition of (it tmtt institution, that the iu-9ti are sib1 used, that things are not clean, tha an idiot boy is confined in jt room tied to stake, In flltb treated like vt She says that she was confined U Iffntup frfl f Aty tf artd air in the cell so vile she "id it a window to keep from suffocating Judge Blaisdell ordered cass continued to Marshal Hllyard a to at the almsbonst Democrat! Held a- PmoviuINOI, April West Griiu- olcb, after it was known that the election bad resulted in no choice, organized another tortu masting Pro- hibitionist town clerk bad to d his chores, but tbe Democrats oh 01 a clsr vro tem Fish (Dem) was elected nnato and Rathbone (Dem reprl jUtlye. It Is reported that town clerk rftll v to Be certificates to legl-Utnrs now 53 Republicans, 10 witb nine to elected Silver Blicovered In gonth Dakota Minn Minn April 10, A specla to from -ys Silver ore has twenty-tw we-t of Mitchell In four dlffeieu places at a depth of sixty Chicago who tjated it genuine metal in qiSen- One faruwr boon for his fai ui which othsrwise would Bfei i> for than To Protest Again t Knrtnrnrnrth'it BUI Nuw YORK, Apnl 10 Thn committee o the Produrn find Cotton J hniigo appoint ed to procned to find pintes against thi IP n e of tl unttprwoifch M hasgono to tlint r ifr i will met I WnsJmirl- i d n It from th Clnrn o I i tbn New Or to In demsnil ever a trlopphint nrool of popnjar ap- i It flomj soft Tlisr Vigor In cure for rtonflrnff W. Bowen, qnt er nfciM Wltor In Caitlv Garden nw VOBK Apitl tbu wiun of lesul connuitteeof the congressional com nittceon I ninlgratlon Superiuti u U tit Jtit k on of Castle. Garden, was fuitboi ixaiu He said that the leased pi nt giiiilui linag about U0> i 'lit- ttntiuta were heretofore malt, for Uiee but are now held at tbe pleasure f the bo ir 1 The charges for were ei ID the-garden thnn prevailing utaide Last year pieces of age were br J, B. IIOBEN8ACK, -_ wscs-'A t-HII.ATlfel.PHlA, PA. :.ud tor a t .y 'MofJastJrt C nil t r, v, i r. 01 FOR K Have you made your selcc tlon We have a most pleas ing variety. We are showing a large line of Jackets, txm plain and jaunty, at prices ranging from to oo Ihen we have those stylish and convenient shoulder capes cloth, lace, beaded, New stapes and styles not shown last Week. We have t 'Id you about our Peasant Cloaks made of English waterproo serge, a niost useful garment for wet weather dry weather and traveling. One of these wilt prove a very satisfactory investment The children have been wel looked after in our prepaia tions for the spring tiade We are pretly well satisfied tha you will find you want for then in our stock. R jclone U April 10 Ihc townofSharuu ediii i unit) liny brou dtvastntot ty a orua lo Onlj rn agir reports Lbtnln bieasyt-t I ut it is aai 1 that h ere deinnlibhod aud fr un ton to a duz Q wrsons kilkil Hulwrt Franks a nell known trntei was tun )tif, thuae Hib vrife was soi i jusly injured In ypringfloU tuwu hip Summit count) the house of Scott >weizer wns dtmulUhed 1 ho family got ito tho cellar just an the house was whisked way from their heads An Iron Hruker M Siilclile INDIANA! i is In 1 April 10 L. W leniy n w U known iron broker wns found in bed Dcuth was at first supposed to Inen caused by heart distane but sub- oquontly a bottle coutammg laudanum >ua di L It is now bt Iteved that he led fr in this i uis in admuiislored by him eif An inquest will be held. If you hare made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparllla do not be Induced to take any other A Boston lady, whose example Is worthy Imitation, tells her experience below In one store where I went to buy Hood s Sarsaparllla the clerk tried to induce me buy their own Instead of Hood s, he told me their s would last longer, that I might take It on ten 10 Cct days' trial, tbat It I did not like It I need not pay anything, etc But be could not prevail on me to change I told blm I had taken Hood's Barsaparllla, knew what It was, was satlsflell with It, and did not wnnt any other Wnen I began tuMng Hood s Sarsaparllla I was feeling real miserable with dyipcpsla, and so weik that at times I could hardly stand I looked like a person In consump- tion Hood s Barsaparllla did me so much good that I wonder at myself sometimes, andmyfrlendsfrequentlyspeikoflt MRS KIT A A Oorir, 61 Terrace Street, Boston fl ilx for Prepared only by C I HOOD CO Apotheearlei Lowell M-x.j 100 Doses Dollar ANGKT.Q CAMKKA'S GENERAL CONFECTIONERY, IT U i'S, tc. Superfine Cream Chocolates a specialty An immengp assortment of Cachons, Lozen- ges, Drops, Cough Candies, Nut Candies, Car- amels, Mutmes, Penny Goods Turkish Candles, French Creams, French Olaces, etc. Prices moderate 205 SOU 1'H BROAD STEEliT, NEXT TO BROAD feTREET BANK ANOELO CAMERA, PBOP T ARK ARRiVINO AT WArjjs1 FANCY STORK Evetj day, among which are new styles of Fine Hosier; and light Under- wear. Our Hosiery is absolutely free ol polannoos dye stuffs, which Ii very dan- to wearer of Inferior grudss of We wan ant our goods to give poaltlTe satisfaction, both In qnality and price. We have received a complete line of infants' Goods, as fine Cloaks, Bobu and Di Everything for, infanta' wear. Corsets and Kid Gloves onr specialty, In the vet j but grades made. Bring your fine Parasols and Silk Um- brellas now for before the to have them all ready in time, Goto f FANCY N O1 IX OP An ordinance to authorize the issuing ol bonds to provide for the payment of the expenses of paving Ew Ing street from 8t ate itsrtet to Street. The speniflc made by the Board of City Aswi-ois on lands ben eflted by the paving of Ewing slmet from State elruet to Cross street amounts to the sum of five thotmnd nine hundred ninety-five dollars and Iweuty-one cents Ihe Inhabitants of the City of Trtntvil do Section 1. mot the Treasurer of this city shall issue bonds In the corporate name oi the city to an amonnt not exceeding the mm of five thonmnd nine hundred and ninety five dollars and twenty-one cents payable in ten years from the date thereof, with interest at tbe rate of four per centum per annum, payable semi-m anally, Bee. 2 'lhat said bonds shall be sealed with the city slgiud by the Mayor and tbVrrwnrer and attested by thn City Clerk; they shall have Interest coupons at- tached, the delivery of which to the City shall be a sufficient veneher to him for the payment of the Interest theieon specified; and the faith of the city is pledged for the redemption of said bonds flto 8 That ssid bonds shall not be sold at IMF than their par mine, and the prooeads the.eof shall be applied by the Oily rer to the payment of the ootls and eipenagi of paving Ewing street from State to street, and to no other Seo. 4. That monntol fr nr tho" nd, eight hundred nfty-elght dollars twenty-one cents being the imonnt of-- men ton for the peculiar benefits received by Improvement) shell be paid from mouey. ralni and leoelved from such x >ents, and the one tbon--nd oue hun- dred and thirty seven dolUrs be and paid by tax, and to tw end a sum equal to the yawly one- tenth of the principal of said remainder iMH levied yf-atthe r.me Mmj the other in this oily are levied, nntll bonds shall be folly paid; -id all of -Id paid to Comm'Kloneri of Sinking Funl, to be applft 1 to of said bonds F- id Oommuu Oonndl April 1st. 1850. Fr 0. OVBBTON, JKO 0 Clerk. Appioved April 8d, 1800. A. A. UVUII Mayor. 4-7-5 u..ibrella aud IN XHK Rne' Celebrated Spring Stylos now on Sale. IIA'i H--M, 10 For Sale by all State Btaaat. SIX-CORD COTTON, Leading Dealers, 34 Union New York City, Aug. iSSft. After a serifs pf tests at our Elizatethf art factory, extending aver a penod of se tral months, ue halt decided to use the WJLLIMANTIC MY-CORP SPOOL COTTON, behevtnir it to be the best threactlkr the market, and strongly recommend it to all agents purchasers atlrf users of the Singer Machines. THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY. SOMIHIINti NIW A I -I I Departments for Men's Furnishing Goods will be opened this week at both stores. Ihese Departments will be conducted on the policy that has made our Clothing famous the best style for the Iftast money. A r A. U rn i LU. l3th and Chestnut .T HAMMOND qoipi TOUJfO LADIffl end OFNJI EMicnj HfrlUJi in the OOUMilNQ BOOM a-J CAl'AKT.K, N2 HO NOMSicNWS O It. OOtJBHl, TRAINING. Modfcu fid T i-JItWMi eMi The I tor PEOGRRHP CH- I" Shorthand. IHIH.M BDQirfS MONO M-T. M I'ilOMAH J. ffiJSwART, PaiituiMi, BOX BW, 10 la South in RAVI i) Aft _ H, N. J. MAN HAH J Bought hie Vlt A'lKvHJAr? I AND _ 14 ij_t how wnnsi wi-4 "-i.-ih clothlig Bl.. -J u i BE8I IAHOR-MAQF ClQIIIINn At mno" t Je.8 4 i .k ALL Oreil PI9HPUY AniJJl- TO. TRIMMIN (h "t 1 of Trimmings, No- i! Goods, Harfery. ever before IB 1lt, of almost every- goM to maVe up a M Zephyrs, O-Se, T- jr.: C X All :i. for i f i MI All most n ;T for II, i W ,n.1 U a t I 125 N. GrcciKc T'tfcct.
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.