Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: January 16, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - January 16, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. )L. IL NO. 13. SALEM, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16. 1890. TWO CENTS. Victim of Dread Pneumonia. Less Than a Week Proves 1 to the Maine States- mail's Eldest Son. Which Care of for the ttU ,TOX, Jan. 18.-Walker Blaine, ion'o'f Secretary Blaine, and the State Department, died clock last evening of acute in the thirty-filth year of ground his death bed were Maine, Mrs. Blaine, his .mmons and James and Miss ie was taken ill with a cold in the State Department on morning and was so much that ho never came to the tvards. At first it was thought donly the prevailing influ- is cold developed into pneu- ch rapidly became worse. He lowever, thought to bo in a mdition until Wednesday -hen his symptoms would not >atment. 'uesday night he was deliri- day ho remained in the same except for a short time in the he appeared slightly bet- as conscious for a brief time. jvcment, however, was but His fover increased, his became more labored, and at Dck in the afternoon for the us family seemed to realize e critical condition. A con- physicians was held and it od that the patient was past i lie continued to sink grad- T remaining unconscious for ir hours, when the end came. Blame graduated from Yale 1STG and studying law re- diploma from Columbia Col- York, in 1878. In 1831, while on bis death bed, he sent r BUme and appointed Mm slant Secretary of State, say- 3 appreciated his ability and show it. After serving in ty very acceptably for nearly A as appointed on the Alabama irnmisbioii, where he served credit from 1882 to 1885. On i of the present Administra- b appointed Solicitor of the irtment, a position which he Tuth great credit and ability. iie was frank and of a genial i- a iran of magnetism and jd was popular with all whom i contact, socially or in busi- >rs K WITH CLAKKSON. t Twirler Why He Re- With the National League. Jan It5 G. Clarkson ied to T5p-.tnn To a reporter tiCillj domed the report con- s tm 11? signed with the Bos- c club last October. Mr. Bil- seijiifruly made him a liberal i the single condition that he urr his Ufr> for310.030 in favor ton Base Bali Association. He he offer and has signed to play for three years. ion club people bad paid relnasc from Chicago and had ated him fairly. He thought associates who had h the I'.iotherhood will learn any months have passed that tnado a serious mistake. Artesian TVall. fKt.r, N. D.. Jan. the great artesian well was subjection Tuesday. A in? over forty acres has been t w part of the town on nt lot-. A dense fog is con- from the warm water. turns and walks are flooded. is turned on and 150 feet. Artesian l.- tv- v.cll is one of the most Surrendered bj- .ian. call issued upon National affected by tho aniount   to tho cir- AFBOA3LERICAN LEAGUE. Natloiukl Convention IB A Giktherlnc of Prominent Colored Mm. CHICAGO, Jan. The national con- Ten tion of Afro- American leagues was called to order in the Madison street theater yesterday morning by T. Thomaa Fortune, of New York. Delegates were present from twenty-one States and the District of Columbia. About 200 men were present. In the convention are Democrats and Republicans, but the Re- publicans are very much in the majority. Mr. Fortune was elected temporary chairman, and F. L. Harnat, of Chicago, editor of the Chicago Conservator, and Harry C. Smith, of Cleveland, editor of the Cleveland Gazette, temporary secre- taries. A committee on credentials was appointed and the convention took a re- cess. The convention reconvened in Quinn chapel on Fourth avenue. The princi- pal business transacted was the deliv- ery of an address by Mr. Fortune in which he named as reasons the organization of the Afro-American League, the almost universal suppres- sion of the colored ballot in tho South; the universal and lamentable reign of lynch and mob law, of which colored men are the victims, in the South: tho unequal distribution of the school funds; the odious and demoralizing chain gang penitentiary system of the South; tho tyranny of the common carriers in the South, who will not permit colored and white people to ride in the same cars. and the discrimination practiced by those who conduct places of public amusement. A committee on permanent officers was appointed and an adjournment until this morning was taken. LaM evening the delegates were given a banquet at the First Regiment Armory by the col- ored people of Chicago GOFF AND West Virginia .Hoets to cldo rlie Gultcrn itori.tl Content. 4 Jin. 10 Legislature convened yesterday to decide the Gubernatorial contest. Judge Flem- ing and General Uoif arc both, aero an decline to be interviewed, although bol 'EW YOKK. Jan. Rich- ardson, editor of tho Dramatic News, was arrested yesterday, charged with libeling Ueiancy Xicoll, the lawyer, far printing a statement that Nicoll had i bcca seen riding in a carriaEre on Long Inland with Mrs. J. G. 171am'-. Jr.. and with his arm around thf- Mr. Xicoll pronounced the story faLse in every particular. 11 Secretary Tracy's Ideas About Increasing tne Navy. Dependent Pension Bill Reported to Jhe Provisions. Postponement of Expoeltlou KoMlaa Ex. tradition Treaty. WASHINGTON-, Jan. Naval Committee of the House devoted two hours to hearing Secretary Tracy give his ideas regarding the f ur- therlncrease of the nary and the policy to be pursued by the department on naval matters. In regard to increasing the naval establishment, the secretary thought the time had come for building fighting vessels. Our ability to con- struct them had been satisfactorily dem- onstrated and he urged the committee to endeavor to enact legislation for the building of them. The work should commence at once, ana the vessels should be as large as the size of our har- bors would permit. While the secretary did not instance any particular kind of vessel that he wanted constructed, he introduced some designs indicating a general type of battleship. This ship is novel in regard to the distribution of its battery. All the guns can be used at once; the armor is heavy and the speed is placed at sev- enteen knots per hour. Senator Davis yesterday reported to the Senate the bill introduced by him List month with amendments. As amended it is the Dependent Pension bill unanimously agreed to by the Com- mittee on Pensions. It provides for the pensioning at twelve dollars a month of all persons who served three months or more in the militarv or naval service and were honorably discharged and are now dependent and through their own vicious habits, for labor. Provision is made also for pen- sioning- the widow and children, or de- pendent father or mother, of a dead sol- dier or sailor who served three months honorably. Attorneys may make a max- imum ctcarge of ten dollars for prosecut- ing any claim under this act. The Senate Committee on the Quadri- centennial is still waiting for the New York delegation to hand in a printed copy of its argument, and pending the receipt of this no meeting of the com- mittee has been called. One of the ques- tions which the committee will consider is the postponement of the Exposition until 1805 This proposition has been canvassed. The belief is expressed by many that Congress will not be able to agree on a location until it is too late, and by some it is predicted that there will be no legislation: In the secret session of the Senate "Wednesday the Kussian extradition treaty was under consideration. During the discussion a great deal of opposition to the clause providing for the extradi- tion of political criminals developed, and after a short debate the Senate re- committed the treaty Committee on Foreign Relations. A Financial Sensation. Tor.oM-o, Ont., Jan. 10 circles were greatly oxcited here yester- day by a rumor that several clerks in one of the banks had embezzled S100.000. The report was much exaggerated There had been some irregularities at the Ontario bank, owing to the careless- ness of an accountant who recently re- signed. The books of ledger keeper Harry were notproperly checked and allowed two customers of the bank to overdraw their accounts to the extent of without the knowledge of tuo bank managers Brown has left the city. Will right for and No NEW YOUK, Jan. John L. Sulli- van yesterday received a telegram f roin president Fulda, of the California Ath- letic Club, offering a purse of for a fight between Sullivan and Jacksoa. Sullivan said the club knew he would make no arrangements until he got ont of the Mississippi trouble. He also said he had been offered as high as S30.000 for a fight, but as this was a very good club he would go to them for but not a cent Gnllry of nrder. ATT.AXTA. Ga.. Jan. James Bone. Jr.. was yesterday fonnd guiltr of the murder of .T. P. Woodward, who was Election Formally Courwr.ra. O.. -Tan. 10. At nrxm ves- tf-rd.-iy tho House and Senate in joint fonnally declared Calvin S. Krice c-lf-cv-d to the- United States Senate. Mr. made a brief speech of and wa? presented to the in The hall iras crowded, many ladies present. them Mrs. Itrice. Much entba- TARIFF DISCUSSION. Will Not Pnrtld- of YOEK, Jan. Philadelphia newspaper published a statement re- cently that the so-called free traders were worried because Mr. Blaine had demolished Mr. Gladstone in their joint discussion of the tariff question in the North American Review. It was inti- mated that ex-President Cleveland was deeply interested in the matter. Con- gressman Mills was requested by editor Bryce, of the Review, to continue the discussion. According to the report he declined until he received a message from Mr. Cleveland urging him to do so. Mr. Cleveland was aeen at his residence by a reporter and asked if it was true that he had taken a hand in the discus- sion and requested Mr. Mills to write an answer to Mr. Blaine. "I have had no communication with Mr. Mills said Mr. Cleveland, "and I have not asked him to write any thing. I hope the report that he is pre- paring an article on the subject of the tariff is true, however. If Mr. Bryce had requested me to write to Mr. Mills to continue the discussion begun in the Review, I should have done so with pleasure." you c mtemplate contributing to the discussion was asked. "No, 1 don't know that I was the reply. "I read what Mr, Gladstone and Mr. Blaine had to say, with much in- terest, but I do not think I shall write anything on the subject myself, at least not for the present. It is a matter that requires a great deal of study and time, and just now I have very little leisure outside of my business." VIEWED WITH ALARM. Increase of Demanded br Ameri- can Manufacturers Cannes Consternation Among Europeans. LOXDOX, Jan. The testimony be- fore the Congressional Committee of Ways and Means is followed with great interest by European manufacturers. A slight increase of the tariff on many lines of goods means a cessation of ex- portation, and the almost unanimous recommendation of the witnesses that the duty should be made higher fills continental jobbers and manufacturers with consternation. They jay, and probably with truth, that owing to the strict interpretation of the laws by the United States consuls in Europe and the endless squabble about invoices, their business has been greatly damaged and any additional burden placed upon it would prove ruinous to them. English exporters are more philosophi- cal, having generally larger capital and growing outlets for their goods in the colonies, but the tin plate workers are somewhat over the reported in Dakgta and, the possibility of losing their martelT Bohemian makers of buttons and other small wares, and German manufacturers of ladies' wraps and cheap optical goods hive a dim idea that the high tariffs imposed by the United States are adopted partially as a measure of ret- ribution for the exclusion of some American food products from those countries, and have proposed to their governments a relaxation of such laws. Reforms Advocated by the Knteer. BERLIN, Jan. The Prussian Diet opened yesterday. The Emperor's speech was devoted chiefly to proposed meas- ures of internal reform, including an in- come tax, the acquisition of private rail- ways by the State and the establishment of leasehold estates for the benefit of small farmers. The Emperor ex- presses the hope that the understanding arrived at in regard to the miners' hours and wages will result in lasting peace between operatives and employes. Snowbound In the DENVER, Col., Jan. Tho snow blockade on the Cone jo ranges continues and indications are that the Rio Grande's South branch will not bo open for a A passenger train is snowbound and three engines off the track near Coumbres. Superintendent Lydon left Alamosa with three engines and a large force of men and plenty of provisions on Sunday, but the relief train is stalled, and there is no telling when it will tm able to reach the wreck. Rntnnred Imanltr of the Cxar. Jan. It is said in cer- tain circles here that the Czar of Knssia is insane, owing to the chronic state of fear in which he lives. Hie bodilv dition is known to be weak. He the deepest feeling of en.-y. and insists that df-atb i ing aiffb. It Ls kr.owa thai :s Ir to alleviate bis br tho n njorphine. cx- Some Recent Events Occurring lit Ohio. THE GENERAL. ASSEMBLY. of of for United Senator Mr. Speech Other LegUlatlTe COLUMBUS, O.. Jan. The Senate met and, after granting Mr. Washbum Indefinite leave of absence on account of sickness, re- cessed until time for the joint Senatorial con- vention, atter which the Senate adjourned. The first business to claim attention was the Senate joint resolution by Mr. Mori- son calling on Congress to enact suitable legis- lation and to make suitable appropriations for the improvement of the ports and the entries to the great lakes, especially the entrance w Lake Huron. The resolution, which recites the danger to seamen and passengers because of the failure to make improvements, was adopted by an unanimous vote. When Mr Green's resolution reciting the suppression n- the colored vote in the South indorsing Senator Sherman's bill for the con- trol of Congressional elections by Federal au- thorities, which had been laid over under tho rules, came up. Mr. Beose offered an amend- ment which changed the entire substance In- stead of favoring the Federal Election bill, the resolution denounced the measure. The amend- ment was adopted under the previous question, which cut off all debate, not even permitting of an explanation by the author. Promptly at the hour of noon the sergeant-at-arms of the Senate appeared at the bar of the House and announced the presence of the Senators, who were ready to participate In the joint convention for the pur- pose of declaring the result ot the ballot for Senator in separate houses Tho results show- ing that Calvin S. Brice had received a majority in both the Senate and House, he was by Lieu- tenant Governor Lampson declared elected to represent Ohio in the United States Senate for the term of six years from March 4, 1891. Mr. Brice spoke as follows- "Goveruor Lampson, Mr. Speaker and Gen- tlemen of the General Assembly: "While an extended speech from me would not be appreciated, I can not refrain from ac- knowledging your kindness in asking me to come before you, as well as to acknowledge to you and through you to the people that you rep- resent my sense of deep obligat.on, and not only that, but my deep sense of duty to the people of Ohio whom I am to have the honor to represent in the Senate of the United States during the next six years. I pledge you, gentlemen, and through you those you represent, that to the best of my power and ability I shall transmit unstained, as it has come down through a long line of Senators, the honor you have seen lit to bestow upon me." An informal reception followed, Senator-elect and Mrs. Brice. General A. V. Rice and Mrs. Rice and General Thomas Ewing being present. A joint resolution offered by Mr. Williams c.ills on Congress to enact a law giving to all honor- ably discharged Union soldiers -who thirty days or more in the Rebellion a pension at the rate of one cent a month for each day'd service. A resolution -was adopted providin" for an adjournment each week from four o'clock Friday until four o'clock Monday afternoon. Bills introduced- Authorizing Huron. Erie County, to transfer from the general reve- nue to the police passed amending Sec- tion 558 so aa to permit the appointment ot -an additional court bailiff in Erie County, authoriz ing Miamisburg. Montgomery County, to issue bonds in for general improvements passed; authorizing the appointment of stenog- raphers by the common pleas court in all coun- ties having a population of over to pre- vent deception in dairy products gfeEw? justices of the peace, mayors and police -Justices ftnal jurisdiction m cases of trespassing, hunting or fishing. Crushed la an Elevator Shaft. 0., Jail. Au accident which resulted in serious injuries to Charles Glcick occurred at the N. Y.. P. A. O. railway offices on Euclid avenue Wednesday. Gleick, who is employed in Lange's cigar store on the first floor of the building, took the elevator to go to one of the upper floors. When part way up he got caught between the car and the -wall and so tightly was he wedged in that the car stopped. The efforts of the elevator man to estricato him proved futile and an ambulance was called. The ambulance men worked at him for thirty minutes and at last had to cut part of the framework of the car away. Gleick's limbs were badly crushed just above the knees. KUIdled With Bullets by a Negro. SrmxGFiELD, O., Jan. John Jones, a big negro, full of whisky, shot and killed Dan Davis, a colored farm laborer, Tuesday evening near here. Jones raised a row about some money he owed, pulled a revolver and fired five shots at Davis at short range. One bullft crashed through his skull and another pierced bis heart. The murderer fled to the woods when ho saw tho victim fall and has not yet been captured. Incendiaries at Work. MAKIOX, Jan. A most detestable attempt was made the other night dur- absence of James Rilcy and fam- ily to burn their residence. When they arrived home the house was so fall ol smoke they could not enter, and npoa examination one gallon and a half of gasoline bad been poured out across three rooms and the carpets had been act on fire. The blaze was soon extin- guished. with a small A Konutntic O.. -Tan. Sherman Allen, a wal'liy farmer of AVauscon, Wells Count r. Ind.. and Mrs. Anjjclinc. Tew. of Norh Jackson, this county, w-f-rc married here Tuosdar. In youth, they were but separated, Alien JTOJUJ to Indiana, whore he re- mained a U'-wntly returning and finding ivat his swofthnart was a- -srat rc- in A DAY iy COKttKESS. OB tton of the of to Rxolnbimo for f WAsnrsoros, Jan. After tte rouunc business Mr. Morgan's resolution ntog. nizlng the United States of Brazil as a free, in- dependent and sovereign state wag taken mp Mr. Torpie addressed the Senate in its sop- port. He said tint he favored the immediate recognition of Brazil and was quite willing that Congress should declare to-day (as a part of Internatioual common law of the three that no European power shall Interfere la anj part ol this hemisphere to restore itc rep- 'of monarchy or empire, or to pre- the establishment of arepubne; butttet -uch interference would be reRarded as au act un-fnendlj toward the United States acd be redressed by all means necessary to effect its frustration. He read extracts front the message of the President announcing change of government in Brazil and spoke of the message as a listless languid resignation to (be course of affairs there, and characterized the position of the Administration toward new republic of Brazil as one of strict neutrali- ty and supreme indifference Mr Turpie contrasted the present delay the promptness of President Grant in recogniz- ing France In 1870. He hoped that the recogni- tion ot Brazil would come soon enough to be of value and of real significance. The resolution went over without aation. The Senate then passed a number of bills, among them the following: Relating to home- stfad entry in Indian Territory settling :i claim of Missouri for money paid to uulitij sinca Apnl, 1382; for bridging the Missouri river with.- In one mile of the mouth of tie Kansas river appropriating for a liall of records In Washington The Senate went into secret ses- sion aud then adjourned. After the reading of the journal Mr. Hitt, of Illinois, rising to a question of privilege, read a circular issued by the National Butter, Cheese and Egg Association charging him baring introduced a biil for the abolition of the tax ou oleomargarine. Mr. Hitt said that he had been one of those who had favored strongly t5e passage of the oleomargarine law, and Me. Hatch, of Missouri, confirmed this statement. The House lesumed consideration of there- port of the Silcott investigation committee ami Mr. Stewart made an argument to prove that theaargeaut at-arms was a disbursing officer oC the House. Mr. Herbert, of Alabama, said that the Housa had no right to pass upon u claim in which it 1 had such a personal interest and he believed that the matter should be referred to the Court of Claims, as proposed by Mr. Hemphill. Mr. Morgan, of Mississippi: Mr. McRae, of Arkansas, and Mr. Payson. of Illinois, argued In favor of the majority report. The vote was then taken on the Hemphill bill (as a for the majority bill) permitting members to sue in the Court of Claim's It fl as defeated by a vote of yeas 136; nays 138. A motion to reconsider was promptlv tabled and the vote recurred on ordering the "majority bill (appropriating to refund members Tor their lost salaries) to be engrossed and read a third time The vote was taken on the bill and it was yeas 128, nays 1-12. A mo- tion to reconsider and a motion to lay that mo- tion on the table were entered and the House adjourned. _ HIG HLY S The Existence of c.. nal Be- tween Brother and Slater Sworn to lu Contested Will POCGEKEEPSIE, N. Y., Jan. The testimony in the Mowatt will cjse be- fore Judge Barnard yesterday was high- ly sensational. The plaintiff rested and John Hopper, Miss Mowatt's brother-in- law, was the first witness for tho de- fense. He testified that the plaintiff, Mary L. Mowatt, admitted in his pres- ence to having occupied tlie sumo sleep- Ing- apartment with her brother James. The witness acknowledged receiving a. blank check for Mary Mowatt, signed by her in the summer of 1SS8, which she afterwards filled out for of which. was for services rendered, thougk he admitted that part of the services were not performed until 1SSO. Mrs. John Hopper testified to finding- her sister. Mary Mowatt, the plaintiff, brother James in a compromis- ing position. Xo Ball for Aljetrort of the Big- TFiyht. NEW YOEK, Jan. Recorder Smyths yesterday refused to bail William Hard- ing, Jim Wakeley. William Muldoon, Mike Donovan and Miko Clearv, the five men arrested as abettors of the Sul- livan-Kilrain fight at Richburg, Miss- The recorder decided that a police jus- tice had no power to take bail on a war- rant for arrest on the requisition of a Governor. The Superior Court granted a writ of habeas corpus, which will argued Friday. Bail was refused, but the men were allowed to remain in the custody of police inspector Byrnes until Friday. _ SJMKOOO Damage by an Electric Wire. ST. Lori's. Jan. 1G. Yesterday morn- ing fire was discovered in the large dry g-oods store of D. Crawford, corner of Broadway and Franklin avenue. It started in the millinery department ont the third floor and owing to its location the firemen bad great difficulty in get- ting- control of the flames. The damago> will amount to on the stock and on the building. The firo origi- nated from an overheated electric light wire. the N. Y-. -Tan. Under tho :ity ordinance which says thai fisrhters and jramblors who have no risible means support arc vagrants, the police Tuos- iaj night made a raid on the pugilistic fraternity. Among- thoac arrested "Reddj" Strauss, who fought a thirtj- five-round draw irith Tom Cavanangb Saturday nwrbt. and IJce Karrcll. who to Sjrht Kcnnard. St. i'aal kid, to-nicht for a of TVonrux. Mass.- -Tar- Twenty- the leather factory of eers A C'.Vf hare Sow tiac V; -rr.'-n -arc-re on the evninr IVrx-mbrr lhat ha-: Annuity Fnnif it. Jaa. The in s-1 -ill discs-is ol b-wpital. and ar..J CJJsV.n. Kv honored home. Tiif j-arj and will wits f.ix-fmn'X! A 11 K- r' k Vorard hia ._ Vr all j Jll.CT. :h-m ,.1 that r-.r t TV T V- lie- "ITy T W i ia lire Xkret -1 fe-Vs? tf.i SMfc'd J-J fill1 m SI I it mm i. pit I'tfoH JlhsiNIVU   

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