Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - December 29, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               VOU IX. NO. 9504. I'KNNTON, MONDAY AirrrcKNOON, DKCdMBKK 1890. TWO OKN'rg WRECKED BY I HE GALES Fierce Storms Do Great Dam- age Along the Coast. JEN MtN IN AWFUL DANGER. Ine British Brig Carrick In a Perilous Position at Vineyard Yes Ocean Fleet Bla- Seas lu Nen York Harbor. NEW YOIIK Dec high that ailed jesterday caused a deal of damage and anuoyauce to mariners. Accidents were reported from every direc- tion, and at a late hour last night it wig reported that a vessel bad foundered off E-megat, N J A number of stories were received, but no account sufficiently au- thentic for publication could be wired Into the city At one time it stated thata nnmtwi of Hres had bosn lost, but thh like the rest came in such shape as to make authentication impossible The most serious mishap of which any definite account could be obtained was the grounding of the British brig Carrick, which went ashore near "West Chop In Viuejard sound Impossible to Rescue Them. The fierce tale which prevails there whipping the sea iuto a tremendous surf that is beating against tha frail sides of the vessel aud threatens moment to tear her to pieces 1 he entire crew of Un men, including the captain, are said to be aboard her and are prevented from being rescued by the meu of the life saving sta tion by the heivv weather Tult the-diRi-iei umnut be hud Ihe Carnck is commanded by Capt Hindon an old mariner fehe carries aiao a mate and cook and eight fact that it took a full week to reach Vine- yard sound show? that she met baffling weather from the start The weather on Long Island sound dur Ing the past few days has been verywvere, and it is presumed that the Carrick pat Into Vineland sound for shelter She ar rived in the sound on Saturday High winds were blowing and it was found necessary to throw out the voaael'a two anchors These succeeded m holding the at a safe anchorage until the heavy weather increased. A veritable gale sprung up and the double anchors were unable to save the vessel from dragging Life Havers Helpless When Capt Hindon saw the danger he sent up rockets, which were seen at the life station 1 he seas were pounding on the with terrific force, aud made it dangerous lor the would be rescuers to ap- proach the bhore When the Carnck etruck the beach and her dangerous con dition was manifested to the men on shore they became desperate aud determined to launch a bout In the attempt the men narrowly escaped drowning and subsequent attempts hav ing prmpd equal lyiiiule further endeavors in that direction were abandoned A dispatch from John Kennedy, of St John, N B was receded here inquiring the vessel Kennedy is her owner The StoruJ In Mew York Hpvbirf. In this harbor as elsewhere on the water It blew great guns jesterday The riven were cleared of ice which was blown to the lee slips and the piers It was tbe first ice to make It appearance in the mers this season, an< it gave the ferryboat pilots considerable trouble by blocking up the slips Bnt one accident was reported daring the day, and that was the grounding of thi British schooner Belle Brown in the muc just north of Fort Hamilton Ihe Browii waa coming from the est Indies with a cargo of'ofcanges and cocoanuts After a great deal of trouble tbe Brown was go1 off without mjnrj, and was towed to the Krie basin Advices received from Sandy Hook dur Ing tbe day stated that the schooner Mel lisa Trask, which, while on her way from Jacksonville, Fla, for city, wem on the south side of the hook shortly after midnight on Friday, was still in a dangerous position The been strained by the heavy sea, and yester- day it was believed she would soon go to pieces unlMi the storm abated. The Schooner I ale's Peril. A dispatch from Deal Beach says tha the schooner Yale had her sides stove in b; the and night, am that there is scarcely any hope of her be Ing saved. She ma) go to pieces at an; moment Bat one of the regular ocean steamers which were due yesterday reached port She was the Werkendam from Rotterdam reported encountering gales and heai seas She escaped without injury Thi Aller from Bremen City of Chester from J.iverpool, Spaardam from Rotterdam arn Jretagne from Havre were expected to arrive during the day but were not sighted The Exeter'Citv from Swansea the T-aki Winnipeg from erpool aud Greece from London all of which reached portyester day showed situs of the effects of th  Hie bark Lstoria left iHcoina Hour laden for the Jutted Kingdom aud it may be either ol hese three resldeutuf the Lotttiry Dead NEW OKUANS Uet M A )auphln for I ears pi evident of the iHiana LotUrj eun pan) tiled here suuday He vsaa a nitive of Alsace- aud was 5J jears old Death of B New Jeisey Pliyitleittu PHILADKUIIIA Dec Dennis )o) le, of I reehol I N J die 1 suddenly B this city He was 85 j ears old SUSPECTED OF MANY BUTCHERIES L I ong Island Murderer Charged with Several Crimes BOHFMIAMU.F L. I Dec 29 il of Winnie Kropper, the young farm la- wrer who was killed in the woods hack of here Friday night last by Frank Krulich was held day from the home of hia parents near the scene of the murder Ihe re nums were buned in a little graveyard kuowu as tniou cemetery not more than a stone's throw from the spot where young Kropper was so biutally mtchered by Krnlich There is considerable discussion as to whether the murderer is of sound mind When questioned by the oflicers after his arrest Krulich said that he had cut off Kropper s right ear and the first finder of ais right hand so as to prove to his friends that he had killed Krc pper In it is said that Krullch, while stopping at that place some weeks ago amused himself by torturing animals and_fngbtening women It, is DOW strongly suspected that Krulich killed the 17 year old son and namesake of Constable Josef Shasek who arrested him Ills so recalled that Krullch Ined in Breslau four j ears ago when an aged cou pie named bcheidler were brutallj mur dered In their home and their bodies mu tllated much in the same manner as young Kropper s was Ihe old mans nose an 1 his wife s ears were cut off after their throats had been cat 1 he m j stery of this double tragedy was never cleared up The Bohemiaville authorities they have in custody the worst criminal ever captured ou Long Island v, ith the ex ceptlou of Charles Rugg, the negro who was hanged at Ixmg Island Citj for stran gllng the Maybce women mother and daughter at Brookville Kugg had are markable criminal record aud it IB be lieved that Krulich s reeord will not far short of Kugfe s when all his erimes, or a greater part of them are known Krulich is m the Kivi rhead jail closely guarded. It is thought that he will con feus other crimes Death of Selah Chamberlain. O Dec selah Cham berlam grand uncle of Jennie Chamber lain, the famous American beaut} and an olH of this city is dead, afced 78. Mr Chamberlain was a leadlue; railroac constructor having built most of the lin comprising the Chicago, Milwaukee an( St system, the Cleveland pud Pitts burg lailrosd, the Lake CWmpIatn rail- road and the Cleveland 1 orun and W heel ing railroad being president of the latter at the time of his death He built the abash aud Erie canal and the Ohio and Pennsylvania He was largelj interested in Lake bupenor iron mines and a director local banks His forlune will amount to several millions of which his grand ulece Jennie will probablj inherit a large share as he has no childien of his own An Antl Kidnaping League 10BK, Dec new Anti Kid napmg league s national committee has issued an address to the public saying that many persons have lately been shown in court to be illegally confined m lunatic asylums, though sane, and that old people whose property is coveted and persons whose aponees wish to get rid of them are pecuUarly liable to kidnaping Tbe com mittec ask all who know of such cases, or who feel themselves in danger of being kidnaped, to report the matter to the national secretary, Miss C C Lathrop, 314 West Fifty ninth street New York They   copper cent was found in the safe when it was opened Zahn is snid to have left his family In extremely destitute circum stances Illegal Admlislons to the liar NEW YORK, Deo 29-riie World pub- lishes a three and a half column article alleging that men guilty of crime have been admitted to the bar lu New York state that chicanery and fraud are clearly indicated by their methods that there are members of the bar who can neither read norwnte, that indiscreet haste is observed In: the Poughkeepsie examinations aud that New York men obtain temporary residence In Brooklyn to make them ellgi ble to department No 2. Why not, when you have a cold, take a remedy that yon can depend upon to onre y on t Blre'n Oonjh Cure la B remedy BboTe olhiri. It h" cored t larger pf than any other cough preparation. HOSllLES GIVE IT UP. 1 he Warlike Indians Have De- cided to Surrender. THE 1 ROUBLE PROBABLY LNUtD. The Peace Commissioners Have Done Good Work aud Brought the War to a Close Bod Cloud Gives Uls Views ol the Story RAPID Cm S D Dec. 29-The news indicates that the Indian troublesare about to be brought to a close the sacrl flee of an) more lues Gen Miles'advices that the hostiles m the Bad I ands had listened to the logic aud persuasion of Gen Brooke s Ogalalla and Brule peace commissioners and were moving m toward Pine Ridge have been confirmed by Gen Brooke's dispatches The whole body of bravts, squaws and pappooses of the Brules, and Northern Indiana, which has been enjoying weeks' outing at the famous lerrace of Camps in the Bad Lauds killing and smoking beef, stealing horses and en gagmsj in other healthful and exciting pastimes, 13 now en route to the hospitable agency at Pine Ridge Not Fur from the Agency Gen Brooke s messeugers say the party has already reached hite river Col Olrlls BCOU.U confirm this intelh gence by reporting the camps in the Bad Lands deserted, though on> dispatch says one of the camps was moved two miles southeast to avoid scouting parties or to secure better protection from the heavy wind yesterday This party ig probably following the mam body ol the Indians Gen Miles has issued orders to Gen Carr Col 0 Fells and Col Sanford In command of the western and northern sec- tions of the cordon to send in forces to carefully search the Bad for strag- gling Indians coached aims, etc, and to draw m toward the agency Now, remarked the general yesterday morning, "I want to know where Big Foot is M> last ices were that he was on Porcupme creek but there is no definite news of him later than that A Talk with Bed Cloud. NEWlORk Dec Sun publishes an interview which Father Francis M. Croft reeeutlj had with Chief Red Cloud The chief said it was not the belief in the coming of the Messiah that caused the trouble, but the actions of the Indian agents who worked the red men for what tin re was in it The Indians were not j.uen tx ols with which to work their land what pioperty they had was taken away aud their rations were reduced. Finallj when the Indians were desperate from and the abuse of many years Big Foot Captured Dec special from Pine Ridge rej orts tbe capture of Big foot and his band of by the cav airy under Capt Ihe capt- ure was made on Porcupine creek withou' a "oufiict AU the other Indians in tbe Bad Lands have decided to come in, am the probabilities are that the trouble is ended Killed Himself In a Hotel. WHEELING W Dec R. Henderson who traveled for McKim Mckim blank book manufacturers o; has been found dead in his room at the hotel this city where he had committed suicide in the morning Henderson had been on a spree and went to his room about 1 o'clock Fri day night It was supposed that he was sleeping off his drunk His room was finally broken into and he was found lying on the bed dead Physicians pronounce that death resulted from chloral taken with suicidal intent Henderson recently separated from his wife and has been moody ever since, which probably was th nd 681 Per.j opposite Ewlng .tiwt, nothing but Upper Le hlih IBM A.K and UH'mar white OSHEA DEFENDS HIMSELF le Publishes Letters to Show 'I hut Mr tf thirges An LONlxiN been ised hat an aetion for libel woul 1 not he I apt Shea publishes the follow l L. eoiresp md nee to disprove Mr HeuU s t tunt that Shea bartered his wife's honor to (..am a ;at in parliament In 11 letter ilattd Dec 24 isjo Mi Still snya whip I did ny best to piomote >our eanlldature as a liberal anil a supporter of Mr Gladstui t from Mid Armagh and afterward (run Liverpool in 1885 In a letter dated Dec 20 Ixuo Mr Josepl hamberla n M P says I assume that you will take some notice of the brutal at iack of Mi Healy at Kilkenny though unless I am much mistaktu jou will lind that thorp in na legal remedy His state ment is utterly inconsist w [h w hat 1 know of the general election of bo Aecurdlug to my recolleetlon Mr Pin ell neglected at first to give you any as stance and did not do so until he had seen letters from myself and another persj pointing out that your services in tie past as au inter mediaiy between himself ai d the Liberal party had been a real advuutage to both and that such sen ices wr d continue to be equally ueeessary if the two parties de sired to maintain any kind of friendly re- lations Respecting Galv.a) I find that I wrote you to the same efft t in January 1888 which letter I author te jou to pub- lish if jou think it could I e useful Ihls correspondence ought to dffurd sufficient evidence that no such con plicitj existed as your traducer has been base enough to insinuate Ihe letter referred to b) Mr Chamber lain is dated Jan ?2, 1886, and is marked private It is as follows In the pres- ent condition of Irish afTa 1-3 it is more than ever unfortunate that jou are not found m a seat m parliament Is there any chance of your for ooe of those now vacant in Irelan 1 It surely must be in the interest of the Irish party to keep open channels of communication with the Liberal leaders If any possible co-operation is expected, it clear that a great deal of preliminary tilk must be had, ,nd I 4oubt if any Liberal leader is at present In director indnect communica- tion with the Irish represeu atives I cer tainly find myself very much m the dark as to their intentions and w ivhes Cannot you get Mr Parnell's exeq mtur for one of the vacant seats? It is reallj the very leant he can do for you, after all that jou have done for him Mr O Brien telegraphed that he never in his life wrote a line for Ihe Ir sh The article quoted by a Loniou paper as showing his approval of dj u unite to be a garbled version of a contnb it on by him to The New York Herald He repeats his demand that the insinuation that he wroU in advocacy of dynamite be v, thdrawn Archbishop Walsh denies tlie report that he ever asked the pope to interfere m the Irish quarrel He considers the Irish peo- ple amply competent to settle their own disputes, aud he believes that the} will settle the present one in a manner that will reflect credit upon the nation It Is stated on the authont) of a member of the cabinet that parliament will cer tainly not be dissolved until after the pas sage of the tithes bill and the laud pur- phase bill A BMlroad OMAHA, Neb Dec 29 July the Chicago, Milwaukee and St Paul road began to run its freight trains into Omaha over the Union Pacific bridge Early in the year the Lmon Pacific had made a con tract with the Rock Island and Milwaukee, giving these roads equal privileges over the Lmon Pacific tracks between Conn Cli Bluffs and South Omaha. week the Milwaukee made arrangements with the Ijuion Depot companyto run its pansenger trams iuto the Omaha Union depot This service was to begin Sunday Saturday night however, the Union Pacific sent word to the Milwaukee that it could no longer use the bridge hen a Milwaukee freight undertook to cross about midnight the crew found the switch es double locked. Formal demands and refusals were made In the morning tha Milwaukee undertook to get a passenger train across, but the Union Pacific blocked the track with an eagme SHE Clark and other Union Pacific men have beeu la conference all the afternoon and will not talk to newspaper men K-ilroad Presidents Meet In New To.k. Naw YORK Dec Journal ol Finance announces that the date for meeting of the railway presidents to com plete the reorganization of the new Ciatlon has been changed tram Jau o and that the place of meeting I also been changed from Chicago to tudsor hotel in New city Ihia change was made by telegraph ou buteir di) UWIUL, to the inability of so me of the- I resident-, to attend a meeting in Chicago ou tiie date appointed It Is ei I eetod t( it beforo Jan j one of the tifteen roads whose piesldenls have al rtad) aaM nted to tbe proposed new organ aitlon voted lu of the alojtlon the lebolutlous passed at the meeting leeeutl) bold at Mr Plerrepout Morgan s bouse in this eltj Vn r tUtors Strauge t D Dec Jd Nearly two m i tl s li H Mattliou editor of Hie Dulj Sun disappeared aud no trace eoul t tie found of him A letter has just lun receive i from him b) his family dated Salem Ure He says in the letter tb it lie remembers starting down the street after sup[ er on the night following the November election and knows nothing further regarding his actions until he f un 1 himself in Salem iu a half famished eonhtion He is at present employed on Ibc bilem Statesman During Mattlson a absence 1 is daughter, Belle, has taken charge of 1 he Sun the paper not having lost au issue I robably Fatal Fire NFW BHITAIN Coun Dec 29 ten emeut and business block of Steelo Da mou has been burned to the ground Al belt Mcltitjre and his wife jumped from the third storj of the building aud badl) u jured Ihe man may die Other occupants had narrow escapes The totel loss is 000 insurance An Alleged Expose Dec Sun publishes what purpoits to be an expose of alleged mpropcr methods of Mr Edwards H Goff (iilhsber of Fxport and Fmnnot. MT has been advertising "for young men to invest money in the Export Trad contpan) llinke Through the Ice PHILumiiu Dec hmil Fey was drovuii I in the river at Fair mount paik Ij bretk tig through the Ice vv bile skating Brutlona1 IDC set t ocal Ilitue, '-t Atrsfois It 01 >j Tl feqjtrei line Kccds Sanaparlllft frhlob, through the blood eridlcttei which onuses and promotes and a permanent oure. Tloaiinda of 1 testify to the tuooifi Moods M t remedy when other i re] iratlons had Itilti. p reeling "I win lay I hue orm troubled for ur- feal jiari with th it tirrll ly catarrh 1 toe k Hoods with the v ly re tilts It cured mj thmt conthm il droi i In my throat, Ituftad up feeling II 1 a? also helptd my Bothtr, who 11 vs t.ii m it for run down stata hnlth ki !i y trouble Sfm 8. a Putmm t onn Hood's Garsaparilla itldbjallctr ff tfO I IOO O pi jforfi Prepurnd only le rial Lowell Milt, One Dollar THE LARGEST and MOST ELEGANT LINE CONJKKCTIONKKY .fr' O.W U.XI i-' OT I Will be found at Camera's New'Confectionery, NEXT DOOR TO BROAD 8TBKBT NATIONAL BANK The largest and mostelrgant line of Tandy Boxefl sjllAblo for presents Including the famous McDonald 8fiver Box of Boston New York B O K Chocolates and Bon Bons will be found here at prices from 25o up to 75p for one pound box double price for double elEP None as fine and cheap In the ol ty Candy Toys l nd Mixtures at reunced rates Conre and lee before you buy Wishing yon a Merry Christmas and a Tery Happy New Year, with pooketa full of money, I remain your most obediant nor vant, Angelo Camera,   p'l prepared only from the mo t Le mhy aud agreeable substance" its excellent qualities com nend i to all and made it the most popular remeih Lnjvvn buup of Fip's 19 for sale in 50c and ?1 bottles br all leading drug Any lelmble druggist who may not have it on hand flill pro- cure it promptly fir auy one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. StN FRANCISCO CAL UUISVIIIF, KY new t OF TRENTON An ordinance to change the grade of a portion of Clinton avenue WHKBEis, The Pennsylvania Railroad Com panv lessee of the United New Jersey and Canal Company in pursuance of authority conferred npon them for that purpose by the Legislature of this State, are engaged in widening their railioad and building a new passenger station mthe City of Tren ton, and Whereas The csid improvements cannot be properly mule unless the grade of a cer tain p rtion of Clinton avenue be changed as hereinafter provided and the bridge on said avenue over said railroad tracks be ex tended and Whereas The said improvements in said railroad will promote the interests of the said city of Trenton and Whereas Ihe Bald Pennsylvania Kailroad Company have agreed with the inhabitants of the city of Trenton that they will furnieh or pay for all labor and materials necessary to make said change of grade, and to extend said bridge aud to md {unify them agaiost any expenses or losses that may be incurred as damages to property otherwise, by eald chinge of grade, now, therefore, The Inhabitants of the City of Trenton do hereby ordain BKC 1 That the grade of a portion of Clin ton avenue beginning at a point one hun- dred and sixty four foot northerly from the north en ib line t f Oroi nwood avenue meas nred on the east curb line of Clinton aven e and one hundred and titty loet on the west curb line nnd extending northerly a dli tance of BIX hundred aud eighty one feet, measured on Ihe cnstr curb line of said Uin- ton avonno and seven hundred and three feet, on the west curb line thereof be Hml tl u naUid is hcicby clianfjod, is established so aa to conform to the profile of tbat part ofOln'on avenne made by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, dated No and now on file in the clhcoof C Haven City Surveyor and the Pennsylvania, Bnlroad Company are anthorizsd to erect a now irofi bridge over thoir tracks on line of fmid Clinton ftverme in ace ndancp with the Plan No sub mitted herewith, provided the Pennsylvania Railroad t ompsny lessee of the Un ted New Jersey Railroad and (anal Company shall within thirty days sftor the passage thereof file a satisfactory bond with the said City Solicitor for the faithful performance the atreemente beforo moi tioned indemnifying tho said city of Trenton against all claims for damages arising from said changes of grade which can be enforced against the sftid city by snit and that this ordinance shall not go Into effect nntll the aald bond Is fllod and the expense- of the passage of this ordi nancn is paid Passed Common Council December GEO R WHITTAKER. Attest President. JNO C OwJXs, City Clerk Disapproved by the Mayor, but psjisod by Oimmon Council notwithstanding the Mayor s objections thereto, December 23d, 1890 [Adr'g t 12 S7-5t KING OF COCOAS--" ROYAL COCOA FACTORY." Kings are but m n but ill men are not kings Therefore, when the if Hoi as he did by deed of August 12, 1889 that he ib m tath pleased with VANIIOUHN'SVUUUA, "BEST GOES FARTHEST1 and, entirel) unsolicited grints the manufacturers the s le right of stvlmg their u jrks the Royal Cocoa factorv a sig nificance attaches to the act which would not were he not "every inch a king M A I w i i i v. 15 EAST STATE STREET. Winter Gtylo Dorbys, SEAL TURBANS, SEAL CAPS, YOUMAN'S IIAT3 A SFKUAT.TY.1 YQO'l1 W KITING MAOUIFK No Ribbon. Direct Printing. Perfect Alignment E. Challenger Co., GENERAL AGENTS NO 1407 CHESTNUT fcTRFET Philadelphia Pa REND FOR ATAI-OOUF Butchers Restaurants, Grocers, Hotels, Etc. All kinds of Meat Backs Blocks Counters Buiohers and eirocera Doalrl, UreHd and Cheese (a es Fish aud Oyster Counters 1 rays, etc. The Monitor Hand Carl, ALL BIZfo L, Manufactured by C.V. IIJLL, s COK LA FA1ETPE AND WILLOW SPS Part of Qreen 4 Kennedy s Saw Mill, TRENTON, N J HAD J MAN Bought his of Uu AMFRTQAN ULOTmrJQ AND TAILORING 00, he would not how mack the wind ihrangh his coit We Ere clothing nitt tail BEST TAILOR-MADE GLOlllING At 'nnch leu thn pne_. Oat t to-day OVERCOATS woi.h nd .ad oar SAMPLE SUiiU 89 for OkiidnD'i KIM j SaiU Oruoaitti CLOTHING MADE TO tan ii Uu M i 1HAVE NOW A t ULL TINE OF NEW AND DRSIHABLE UNDERWEAR FOB thi Fall trade, for Ladies, Genia' ,and Children Natural Wool Scar at Medicated, Whits and Merino one thiid wool one half woo! all wool hMvy woight modinm weight Also ribbed goods which are so popular, from 25c np tho now styles both Fast Black colors The best Fast Black fancy color Hose in the city for 25c GLOVES In Silk Cashmeie aid Kid German Knitting Tarns Saiory Yarns, but Germantown Wools, Zephyrs Knitting Crochet Silks in all colors New Gimps Fringes, Steel Trimmings T-acea Tidies, Stamped Goods, Felte, China Hllks HANDKEEOH1EF8 The stock of Handkerchiefs Is Urife and carefallv selected CORSE W In all the leading makes The Ferris Waist and C P Corsot i .1 i and 125 North Broad Street Opposite City Market. TVrcr Htowart I latnrnond GUI 1 1 (i Afiordstbe very beat facilities for acquiring thorough, practical instruction The English branches, Book- keeping, Banking, Mathematics, Penmanship, Stenog- raphy and Typewriting are taught in a most superior and satisfactory manner The teachers are capable, enthusiastic, energabc workers, and are m full sympathy with tbe principil in his determination to have the Stewart 4 Hammond stand first amoiiK the foremost schools of its kind m the countrj Progressive methods, successful teaching, superior appointments, these are a few of the distin- guishing characteristics of this school, and the remark able yearlj enrollment of 450 students argues conclu- sively that the pretensions of the institution are not ill founded. Our success IB our best argument, our work our best recommendation, and by the work do, and by it alone do we wish to be adjudged worthy of patronage Term begins Monday, September 1, 1890. Enroll at once For catalogue, Ac address TH08. J. STEWART, Box 527, Trenton, N. J. College Rooms, 10 and ta S, "road Street _r k i _   

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 145+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication